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UBC Reports Nov 17, 1988

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Array XJBC Archives Serial
Daycare centre plan
is set for approval
By JO MOSS
UBC is proposing to proceed with a $2.6-million
daycare project on campus, said K.D. Srivastava,
Vice-President of Student and Academic Services.
Once approved by the university's Board of Governors, construction could begin as early as next
month with completion scheduled for Fall, 1989.
Glenn Drover, president ofthe Child Care Society—an umbrella organization representing the 12
independent daycare centres on campus—said the
society executive has recommended acceptance of
the university's proposal. The society's board will
vote on it at a Nov. 22 meeting.
Construction cost for the proposed daycare centre,
which will be located on Acadia Road, is $2.2-
million plus services to the site.
In addition to construction of new buildings, UBC
will arrange for the Prince Rupert building, which is
alreadjr*being used as a daycare, to be permanently
available for that purpose. (The building is currently
on temporary loan to the centre.)
See TIME on Page 2
The I ni\ersit\ of British Columbia. Vancouver. B.C.
Volume 34. Number 20. Nov.17. 1988
Hagen. Strangway agree
More funds sought for grads
By DEBORA SWEENEY
B.C.'s Minister of Advanced Education will ask for more money to increase
the number of graduate students at the
province's universities.
Stan Hagen was responding to UBC
President David Strangway, who said
that a recent report on advanced education in B.C. ignored a growing shortage of
spaces for graduate students.
"I agree with the assertion that the
case for increased accessibility to post-
secondary education is both persuasive
and critical and I recognize that graduate
studies are an important component of
the access issue," said Hagen.   "My
ministry will be
pursuing increased
funding from
Treasury Board in
order to meet access demands and
graduate studies
will be part of that
submission."
The report, prepared for the provincial government
by a group headed by Les Bullen, recommended the government spend more
money to improve space and equipment
at colleges and universities and suggests
Hagen
the creation of "university colleges" -
regional colleges that could grant undergraduate degrees without the facilities of
the existing universities.
Strangway welcomed the report's
recommendations, but stressed that by
creating new places for students throughout the province, the government is still
under obligation to ensure that existing
institutions are adequately funded.
He added that there is a 2,000-space
shortage for graduate students in B.C.
"That's as fundamental to the future of
this province as providing enough spaces
for people in undergraduate programs,"
he said.
Check your lifestyle before blaming
industry for pollution, expert says
Canadians should stop blaming big
industry for every pollution woe and start
examining their own lifestyles for patterns that harm the environment, says the
organizer of a UBC symposium on sustainable development.
"We cannot merely slough off all the
blame for environmental deterioration
onto major industrial polluters," said
William Rees, a professor of resource
planning in the School of Community
and Regional Planning.
' 'As much at fault are the day-to-day
actions of people in wealthy societies,
inefficiently heating and air-conditioning
their homes, purchasing the latest convenience items and generally consuming
a disproportionate share ofthe world's
resources," he said.
Rees said Canadians are wrong to
think that because of their small population, they don't make a significant contribution to global environmental stress.
"Canadians are the world's most
inefficient per capita users of energy and
among the highest consumers of other
key resources," he said. "Each Canadian has an impact on the biosphere equal
to that of 40-50 pieople in the Third World."
According to some analysts, that means
the Canadian population has an impact on
environmental resources - such as water,
soil and air — that is equivalent to that of
Mediator named
in faculty talks
By GAVIN WILSON
University and faculty bargainers have agreed to sit down with a
mediator in an effort to resolve deadlocked contract negotiations.
Veteran labor mediator Vince
Ready will conduct the sessions,
which are tentatively scheduled for
mid-November. Previously scheduled arbitration panel hearings will
go ahead in December if agreement
is not reached under mediation.
See TALKS on Page 2
more than a billion people in the Third
World, Rees said.
About 150 participants drawn from
senior levels of government, private industry, academia and community organizations have been invited to attend the
Planning For Sustainable Development
symposium at UBC, Nov. 25-27.
Rees said the symposium will address
the critical relationship between economic
activity in technologically advanced
countries such as ours and the global
environment.
"But the focus is on what we here in
B.C. and Canada can do about it," he
added.
Symposium participants will look at
the policy, program and planning implications of implementing sustainable forms
of economic development in B.C.
Rees said one solution they will explore will be "how governments, the
private sector and our universities might
cooperate to develop the kinds of technologies that will be required world-wide
for a sustainable future."
Singer!songwriter Bruce Cockburn spoke at UBC earlier this month on his
impressions of life in Mozambique. He recendy toured the African country.
UBC treating
MS patients
with interferon
By DEBORA SWEENEY
UBC is participating in a multi-million dollar clinical trial to cietermine whether
the drug interferon can block the progression of multiple sclerosis.
The two-year study, funded by Triton
Biosciences Inc. of Alameda, Ca., will
analyze results taken from 330 patients in
10 centres across North America.
"We think this is a very important
study for MS in general and it is the first
of its kind using magnetic resonance
imaging as an evaluation tool," said Dr.
Donald Paty, head of Neurology at UBC.
Dr. Paty's team pioneered the use of
magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) to
help diagnose difficult cases of MS,
monitor the effects of drugs in clinical
trials, and study over time the natural
course ofthe disease. Using MRI, doctors can see through bone and analyze the
progression ofthe disease through detailed images of brain tissue.
Through imaging, researchers will
study the effects of interferon beta — a
protein normally produced by the body to
protect against viral infections — on patients with relapsing and remitting MS.
During the last several years, Betase-
ron, a genetically engineered derivative
of human interferon beta, has been used
in clinical trials for the treatment of cancer
and other serious diseases. Recent preliminary trials on MS patients who used
Betaseron showed their condition did not
get worse and suggested the treatment
could reduce the rate of relapse.
The current study will take that work
further.
Researchers are looking for 50 people
to participate in the clinical trial at University Hospital's Multiple Sclerosis Clinic.
One-third of the patients will receive a
placebo treatment. The remaining patients will receive Betaseron in two different dose levels. The patients will
administer the treatment to themselves
UBC Reports
publishing schedule
The next edition of UBC Reports will
be published in three weeks on Thursday,
Dec. 8. It will be the last edition for 1988.
The first edition in 1989 will be published
on Thursday, Jan. 12.
through injections every other day.
Research will be conducted in several
major cities, including London, Ont.,
Montreal, Chicago, San Francisco, Philadelphia, Baltimore and Birmingham.
MS is a chronic, debilitating disease of
the central nervous system. It afflicts an
estimated 250,000 people in the United
States arid 50,000 in Canada.
Commerce gets
Pat Carney
Pat Carney, a former cabinet minister
in the Mulroney government, has accepted an executive-in-residence position at UBC's Faculty of Commerce and
Business Administration, effective Jan. 1.
As a resource person to the faculty,
Carney will give guest lectures on various
topics and be available to faculty and
students on an informal basis, said Peter
Lusztig, faculty dean.
"Executives in residence are like poets
in residence, they bring unique abilities
and experience to the commerce faculty," Lusztig said.
An economic journalist for 15 years,
Carney has a BA in Economics and Political Science and an MA in Community
and Regional Planning, both from UBC.
She was elected to Parliament in Vancouver Centre in 1980 and held a number of
posts including Minister of International
Trade. Minister of Energy, Mines and
Resources, and most recently President
of the Treasury Board.
She retired from politics last month
citing ill-health.
United Way
goal in sight
As the 1988 United Way campaign
winds down, campus organizers have
given employees a last chance to contribute.
By Nov. 9, the campaign had raised
S127,000, or 95 per cent of its financial
goal of $134,000.
Campaign chairman John McNeill,
Dean of Pharmaceutical Sciences, said
the campus community has until Nov. 28
to participate. U:.
UBCREPORTS    Nov.17, 1988       2
Norm Watt ponders "Artistic licence," a donation to the World's Worst Oil
paintings collection.
Worst art
We have standards,
they're low'
By PAULA MARTIN
Norm Watt has an eye for the truly
awful, as his collection of the world's
worst oil paintings shows.
' 'When I look at a painting, I like to
see something I recognize, which is
not always the case with these," said
Watt, director of Extra Sessional Studies.
Populated by pictures with poor
perspective, garish color and inane
subject matter, the collection is a connoisseur's delight.
Watt began collecting two decades
ago when he became enamored with a
painting of a hideous, moonlit landscape in a New York antique store.
Since then, he has scoured yard
sales and flea markets in search of the
banal. Watt doesn't accept black velvet paintings, paint-by-numbers, or
pieces that are just plain boring. And,
he won't pay more than $5 per picture.
"We have standards - they're low,
but we have standards,'' he says.
The collection has drawn the attention of the North American media, not
only for the art, but for the money it
raises for charity.
Watt and friend Bill Goodacre, along
with a committee that includes Theatre
professor Norm Young, organize an
annual exhibition and auction ofthe
World's Worst Oil Paintings, with
proceeds going to the B.C. Paraplegic
Foundation. Last year, the auction netted
$ 16,000 for the foundation.
Earlier this month, almost $250,000
(gross) was raised for charity in Toronto
at that city's first World's Worst Oil
Paintings auction.
The highest bid, $14,000, came for
celebrity painter Rick Hansen's work
"It's been a Goodyear,'' produced by
driving his wheelchair on a paint-soaked
canvas
Vancouver's 12th annual exhibition will be held Nov. 22 - 24 at the
Robson Media Centre, followed by the
annual auction on Nov. 24 of 100 of the
world's worst paintings.
Time was running out for centre
The university will continue to provide the daycare site which has a land
value of about $2.5-million and work out
a lease arrangement with the Child Care
Society, Srivastava said.
UBC will cover about $ 1.8-million of
the conduction costs with the remainder
coming from a variety of sources. UBC's
Alma Mater Society has committed
$350,000 and the Vancouver Foundation
$75,000. More than $40,000 was raised
from faculty donations and $5,000 from
the teaching assistants' union.
UBC's cash contribution toward construction costs comes from interest earnings on capital funds, Srivastava said.
The university proposes to take out a
loan for the remaining $336,000 on behalf of the Child Care Society which will
undertake repayment.
Drover said the Child Centre Society
will look at alternate funding to prevent
Continued from Page 1
the full impact of that cost from being
passed on to daycare users.
"Parents do pay most ofthe daycare
costs and the large part of daycare users
are graduate students," he said.
About 215 children, between 18 months
and 12 years, are enroled in campus
daycare. An additional 60 children are in
daycare at University Hill Secondary
.School. The new facilities will accommodate all 275.
Time was running out for UBC's
daycare centres. Nine are located in
World War II huts which have been
condemned by the Fire Marshal and are
operating under a provisional permit that
expires on Dec. 1. UBC will ask for a
permit extension.
As a separate project, the university is
also planning to bring the UBC Child
Study Centre, currently located in Kitchener Elementary School, back to campus.
Universities need more funds
to survive trade pact: CAUT
By GAVIN WILSON
Canadian universities need better
funding if the country is to survive a free
trade agreement with the United States,
says the president ofthe Canadian Association of University Teachers.
Peter King, recently in Vancouver to
attend a CAUT conference and lobby
candidates in the federal ridings of Vancouver Centre and Quadra, said that
Canada's prosperity requires a highly
educated population and increased spending for research and development.
'' If Canada wants to be competitive in
the free trade era ofthe 21st century and
the Infotmation Age of the 21 st century,
we need to build the research base and the
educated populace in what remains of the
20th century," he said.
"If we have American universities
which are better funded, better endowed,
have more equipment and better research
grants than our Canadian universities,
then the playing field will not be level and
we will not be successful.''
CAUT organizers at both the national
and local levels are meeting with the
candidates of major parties in ridings
containing or near universities to lobby
for increased education funding, he said.
King, a University of Manitoba computer scientist, said CAUT has also submitted a questionnaire on education to
party leaders. The replies will be published in the November issue of the CAUT
Bulletin.
"Post secondary education is not —
unfortunately — a major election issue in
itself. We think it should be. A federal
election is an important time to get some
of these issues on the agenda.''
King said that funding for the three
major granting councils in Canada has
been "dismal." A recently announced
$200-million increase is spread over the
next five years, with most ofthe increases
earmarked for years four and five, he said.
CAUT is also concerned with the
levels of student aid and the fact that
many students graduate carrying large
debt loads.
' "Thirty-seven per cent of those people
in the student loans program have an
accumulated debt load of between $5,000
to $ 10,000, and nine per cent owe more
than $12,000," said King.
CAUT also called for increases in
native student aid funding. A program for
treaty native Indians who are qualified
students had its funding capped a year
ago by the federal government. This has
since become a permanent policy, King
said.
Senior librarian
Mclnnes to head Woodward
By GAVIN WILSON
University Librarian Douglas Mclnnes is stepping down to head the Woodward
Biomedical Library after nearly eight years
in the senior library position at UBC.
Mclnnes was appointed University
Librarian in 1982 after serving a year as
Acting University Librarian. He was
previously the Assistant University Librarian for Public Services.
"I've spent 20 years in the front office
and I'd like a change from that," he said,
explaining his decision to decline another
six-year term as head librarian. "I'd like
to work a little more closely with library
users."
The move also gives Mclnnes the
opportunity to go back to a position he
formerly held. He was first placed in
charge of Woodward - the largest branch
in the library system — when it was established in 1964. Mclnnes will replace Anna
■ d-1
Leith, who retired in
^       June after 29 years at
*      UBC.
"Over the last
seven years, under
difficult circumstances, Mr. Mclnnes has provided able
leadership for the uni-
versity's library sys-
Mclnnes tern," said K.D. Sri
vastava, Vice-President, Student and Academic Services.
" I am personally grateful to him for
the support he has provided in the preparation ofthe President's Report on the
Library and the report on library space requirements to the year 2000. Both these
reports are proving to be invaluable in our
development campaign," he said.
Among the important developments
of recent years, Mclnnes includes the
increasingly strong bonds between the
library and the community.
"It's important that we're seen as a
resource to support research not only at
UBC, but elsewhere in B.C. as well," he
said. "UBC has always been one ofthe
most heavily used academic libraries in
North America."
Strangway to speak
UBC President David Strangway will
speak at a forum to explore opportunities
for British Columbia in the Canadian
space program.
The Nov. 24 forum hopes to provide
opportunities for increased participation
in space science by post-secondary institutions, technology companies and the
resource sector.
The forum will be held in the IMAX
theatre, 999 Canada Place. For more information call 682-6005.
Women urged to join intramurals
Organizers of UBC's intramural athletics program are trying to encourage
more women to become involved this
year. Despite a university population of
almost half women, men currently outnumber women four to one in all intramural programs.
Nestor Korchinsky, director of Intramurals, says that ratio isn't good enough.
' 'We'd like to take particijparion by women
to a new level and maintain it," he said.
To help tip the balance, organizers
have named 1988/89 Year ofthe Woman
Participant and come up with a number of
ingenious ways to attract female students.
All advertising now depicts a stylized
generic athlete instead ofthe obviously
male figure. As well, two scheduled noon
Women's Day Runs attracted more than
100 female joggers. (Men were welcome
to run, too.)
Women's field hockey is being offered for the first time and other programs, such as the Cycle Criterium, have
been expanded or modified to attract
more women participants. Cycle events
traditionally attract the lowest number of
women, but a woman's heat in the Sept.
17 Criterium brought 10 female competitors in a field of 44.
While Korchinsky acknowledged that
gains in participation "may take time to
evolve," he said the key to attracting
more women students will be through
increased personal contact.
All UBC students pay $4.50 to support intramural programs, but women
aren't getting their money's worth, he
said.
The most important reason for participating, Korchinsky added, is to take advantage of what a university offers outside of classes and labs.
UBC's intramural program is geared
to the recreational athlete and offers 88
activities including a cycle race series;
racquet sports tournaments; league sports
in soccer, field hockey, ball hockey, basketball and volleyball; a co-rec drop-in
program offering 12 sports from indoor
cricket to softball; 25 scheduled runs and
10 highly visible special events such as
Storm the Wall.
Murrin Scholar asks media
to educate in Third World
By DEBORA SWEENEY
Media have a powerful and pervasive
influence on all aspects of society - but
they can go much further to educate
people around the world, said Pauline
Webb, this semester's Murrin Scholar in
Residence at UBC.
' 'The problem is the media are very
much in the hands of one part ofthe world
and people in developing countries see
everything from the western perspective," said Webb. "With video markets
in almost every African village, they're
seeing everything that has been produced
in the west, with western values, western
lifestyle and western culture."
Webb would like to see a flow of ideas
between east and west where people in
developing countries could present their
ideas and culture to the world, and she is
working energetically to achieve that goal.
When she leaves UBC in December,
Webb plans to travel to Kenya to lecture
about the media.
An internationally known writer and
broadcaster on religion, the role of women
in the church and society, race relations
and international affairs, Webb has travelled extensively in Asia, Africa, Latin
America and Eastern Europe. She has
been vice-moderator ofthe World Council of Churches and was a director of
religious broadcasting for the BBC.
Talks to start
Continued from Page 1
Under the framework agreement which
governs talks, an arbitration panel must
be brought in if other attempts at negotiation do not result in a settlement. UBCREPORTS   Nov.17, 1988
People
Beagrie earns international honor
Beagrie
Dr. George Beagrie,
former Dean of Dentistry,
has received the Federation Dentaire Internationale Merit Award.
Dr. Beagrie was recognized for his service as
chairman of the FDI
Commission on Dental
Education and Practice
and the FDI Committee
on Commissions.
FDI Commissions provide a global scientific
forum where international authorities can work
on significant dental issues.
Botany professor Iain Taylor was recently
named editor of the Canadian Journal of Botany,
Canada's most prestigious botanical journal. Taylor,
who researches plant physiology, tissue culture
and the bio-physics of plant cell growth, takes
over the position Jan. 1 for a four-year term.
Taylor was also elected to the executive of the
International Union of Biological Sciences during its annual meeting in Canberra last month.
The Paris-based organization recently launched
the Decade of the Tropics, to encourage study of
the tropical ecosystems and man's effects on
them.
UBC's Biotechnology Laboratory has recruited
its first faculty members.
John E. Carlson joined the laboratory Nov. 1
from Allelix, a biotechnology company in Missis-
sauga,OnL He will study better methods of breeding
trees by identifying seedlings with characteristics
that will produce the best trees. He will also use
genetic engineering to create new properties in trees,
such as better growth characteristics.
Carlson's wife, Lokia Escbtt-Carlson, will join
the Biotechnology Laboratory Dec. 1 as Director of
Biotechnology Teaching Laboratories. She comes
to the university from Cangene, a biotechnology
company in Mississauga, Ont, andhrings considerable expertise in the production of pharmaceutical
proteins in bacteria.
James N. Kronstad will leave the University of
Wisconsin in March, 1989 to join UBC. His area of
specialty is studying fungal pathogenesis in argicul-
tural crops and trees.
Nursing professor Elaine Carty has been recognized by Yale University for more than 20 years of
working to establish midwifery as a profession in
Canada.
Carty received the Yale Distinguished Alumni
Award~an annual award which recognizes graduates who have made significant contributions to their
fields.
Carry was instrumental in the development of a
pilot nurse-midwifery service at Grace Hospital in
1982. She was a founding member of the Ontario
Midwives Association and has worked with a variety
of government organizations and private associations across Canada to promote nursing midwifery.
Verna Kirkness, Director of UBC' s First Nations House of Learning and an assistant professor in
the Faculty of Education, was named an Institute
Fellow by (he Ontario Institute for Studies in Education in Toronto last month. The honor is given each
year to outstanding leaders in Canadian education.
Kirkness has been a prominent native educator
for more than 30 years, working in Manitoba and
Ottawa as well as B.C. The Kirkness Adult Learning
Centre in Winnipeg, named in her honor, opened in
June, 1983 with a mandate to fight illiteracy by
upgrading the reading and math skills of inner city
residents. Three-quarters of the students are native
Indians.
Deborah Apps has been appointed Executive
Director ofthe UBC Alumni Association.
Formerly the Acting Executive Director, Apps
joined the university 18 months ago as Associate Director of the association.
A recent arrival from Alberta, Apps has more than
eight years of administrative experience with various
non-profit organizations and has served on the Calgary Volunteer Centre and the Calgary Association
of Volunteer Directors.
Engineering
professor Vinod
Modi was recently
elected as a fellow
of the American
Astronautical Society. He is the only
academic to be
given the title in
1988.
Modiisaworid-
recognized authority in aerospace engineering and aerody-
Modi
The International Society for Comparative Physical Education and Sport elected
UBC Physical Education professor Eric
Broom president at its international conference held in Hong Kong in August.
Broom has been a member ofthe society's executive board for four years and has
served as vice-president since 1986.
As the new president, Broom was also
appointed to the executive board of the
International Council of Sport Science and
Physical Education, an umbrella organization for all international sport science organizations.
Ecology Seminar
MysW Introduction as Food tor Salmonids, Successes,
Failures and Salvage Strategies. Tom Northoote, UBC.
For information can 2284329. Room 2449, Biological
Sciences BWg, 430 p.m.	
Forestry Seminar
Research Forests: Purpose and Function. Prof. 0.
Munro, Malcolm Knapp Research Forest, UBC. For
information call 228-2507 or 228-4166. Room 166,
MacMillan BUg. 1230 -130 p.m.
THURSDAY, DEC. 1
Video Night
International Film Festival: Man Facing Southeast -
Argentinean. Joshua Gross, Flm Student For information call 228-3203. Fireside Lounge, Graduate Student
Centre. 630 p.m.
Psychology Colloquium
Plasticity in the Neocortex: Mechanisms Underlying
Recovery From Brain Damage. Or. Bryan Kolb, U. of
Lethbridge. Fw information cal 228-2755. Room 2510.
Kenny Bldg. 4 p.m.
Music Recital
UBC Contemporary Players. Stephen Chatman, Geoffrey
Michaels, directors. Freeadmission. For information call
228-3113. Recital Hall, Music Bldg. 12:30 p.m.
Music Recital
Faculty Concert Series. Bruno Laplante, baritone: Rena
Sharon, piano. Tickets $8 - Adults, $4 - Students/
Seniors. For information call 228-3113. Recital Hall,
Music Bldg. 8p.m.
Guest Lecture
Planning BC's. Forested Valleys: Native and Residents'
Perspectives. Trevor Chandler, Private Consultant:
Resource Use Planner in Africa for 9 years. Admission
$5, $3 for students, seniors and unemployed/ For
information call 228-5326. Room 105, Lasserre Bldg.
1230 p.m.
Physics Colloquium
Statistical Mechanics. R. Savit, U. of Michigan. For
information call 228-3853. Room 201, Hennings BWg. 4.
p.m.
Neuroscience Discussion Group
Synchronizing Mechanisms in the Hippocampus: Gial
and Neuronal Influences. Dr. Brian MacVicar, Medical
Physiology, U. of Calgary. For information call Dr. P.
Reiner at 228-7369. Lecture Hal #1. Woodward Bldg. 4
p.m.
Geological Sciences Seminar
The Thermal and Tectonic Structure of the Cascade Ac-
cretjonary Prism. Earl Davis, Pacific Geoscience Centre,
Victoria. Refreshments served. For Information cal 228-
4525. Room 330AGLSC BWg. 12:30 p.m. -1:30 p.m.
FRIDAY, DEC. 2
Chemistry Seminar
The L3 Phase. From Differential Geometry to the
Endoplasmic Reticulum. Dr. H. Wemerstrom, Chemistry, Lund U., Sweden. For information call 228-2603.
Room 301, Hennings Bldg. 1130a.m.
Medical Genetics Seminar
Clinical case presentations. Fellows, Clinical Genetics
Unit, Grace Hospital. For information call 228-5311.
Parentcraft Room, Main Floor, Grace Hospital, 4490
Oak St. 1p.m.
Pharmaceutical Seminar
How to be an Expert Witness-Part I. Wayne Jeffery and
D'Arcy Smith, RCMP Forensic Laboratory. For information call 228-3183. Room #3, IRC BWg. 1230 p.m.
Ecology Seminar
WerpretinB Movement Patterns of Fishes from Tag and
Recapture Data Ray Hbom,U. of Washington, Seatde.
For Information can 228-3025. Room 2361, Biological
Sciences BUg. 330 p.m.
Oceanography Seminar
The Use of Th-230 As a Tracer of Oceanographic
Processes at Continental Margins, Hydrottiermal Centres
and Upwelling Zones. Dr. Graham ShimmieW, Grant
Institute of Geology, U. of Edinburgh. Far Information cal
S.Calvert at 2283278. Room 1465, Biological Sciences
BWg. 11:30 a.m.
Health Care Rounds
Toxicology of N-Nitroso Compounds. Dr. E. Faustman,
U. of Washington, Seattle. For information call 228-
2772. Room 253, James Mather BWg. 9 a.m.-10 a.m.
Paediatrics Seminar
Variation In Resistance Towards Herpes Simplex Virus
Type 1 of Oligodendrocytes Derived from Inbred Strains
of Mice. Dr. Eva Thomas, UBC. Refreshments served.
For information call 875-2492. Room 3D16ABC, Children's Hospital, 4480 Oak St noon.
SUNDAY, DEC. 4
Music Recital
UBC Wind Symphony. Martin Berinbaum, director. Free
admission. For information call 228-3113. Old Auditorium. 2:30 p.m.
MONDAY, Dec. 5
Biochemical Seminar -
HLA-DQ Polymorphism in Islet Cell Disorders. Dr. John
Bell, Oxford U. For information call Dr. R.T.A. MacGillivray at 2283027. Lecture Hall #4, IRC BWg. 3:45 p.m.
Medicine Seminar
Promoting Health - The B.C. Medical Association. Dr.
Hedy Fry, Chairman, B.C. Medical Assoc. Council on
Health Promotton. For information cal 228-2258. Room
253, Mather Bldg. 4p.m.-5:30p.m.
Cancer Seminar
Significance of Stem Cells in the Evolution of Androgen-
tndependent Malgnancy. Dr. Nick Bruchovsky, BCCRC.
Forinformationcall877-6010. Lecture Theatre. B.C.
Cancer Foundation, 601W. 10th Ave. noon -1 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, DEC. 7
Jazz and Blues Evening
DJ. John Fossum. People are encouraged to bring their
own CDs or tapes. For information call 228-3203.
Fireside Lounge, Graduate Student Centre. 7 p.m.-11
p.m.
Geography Colloquium
FieWwork as Performance - Cultural Geography in the
Venice Region. Denis Cosgrove, Senior Lecturer, Depts.
ofGeooniphy.U.ofUxjrjrteroughandU.ofTexas. For
information call 228-2663. Room 201, Geography BWg.
330 p.m.
THURSDAY, DEC. 8
Video Night
Intemattonal Rim Festival: Wish You Were Here - British. Joshua Gross, Film Student. For information call
228-3203. FiresWe Lounge, Graduate Student Centre.
630 p.m.
Psychology Colloquium
The Temporal Channels in Human Vision. Dr. Robert
Hess, Cambridge. For information call 228-2755. Room
2510, Kenny BWg. 12:30 p.m.
Medical Grand Rounds
New Concepts in Staphylococcal Bacteremia and Endocarditis. Dr. Arnold S. Bayer, Prof, of Medicine, Harbour
UCLA Medical Centre. For information cal Kathy Blackwood at 228-7737. Room G-279, HSCH-ACU. noon
Physics Colloquium
Two Dimensional Quantum Spins. P. Young, UCLA.
For information call 228-3853. Room 201, Hennings
Bldg. 4 p.m.
THE VANCOUVER
INSTITUTE
Saturday, Nov. 26
The Media and Morality.
Pauline Mary Webb, Writer
and Broadcaster, London,
England.
All lectures are in Lecture
Hall 2, Woodward Instructional Resources Centre at
8:15 p.m.
NOTICES
Christmas Sale
Botanical Gardens - 6250 Stadium Rd. Dec. 8-11 from
11 a.m.to7p.m. Books, crafts, flower arrangements eta
UBC Bookstore
Festival of Creative Artists Nov. 21 -25. Professional
artists will demonstrate techniques each day. Special
guest artist Paul Ygartua,wiext*it his works daJy. For
information can 228-4741. 1030 am. -2:30 p.m.
Institute of Asian Research
ExNoMon of Chinese paintings by Mr. WWam Lau. The
Secret of the Forest Freeadmission. For information
cal 228-2746. AucStorium, Asian Centre. Nov. 19-Dea1.
Group Exhibition
Nov. 14-26. Art This is a 7 person group exhibition of
the Studio Faculty of the Fine Arts Dept, UBC. For
information call 228-5991. Old Fire HaH.
M.Y. Williams Geological Museum
Open Monday-Friday 830 a.m.-4:30 p.m. The Collectors Shop is open Wednesdays 130-4:30 p.m. or by
appointment For information cal 228-5586.
November Book Sale
Nov. 12 - Nov. 26. Regular Bookstore hours - Mon.,
Tues., Thurs., & Fri. 830 am - 5 pm: Wed. 830 am. -
8:30pm.:Sat.9:30 a.m.- 5p.m.. For information call
2284741. UBC Bookstore.
Parents Wanted
Couples with chldren between the ages of 5 and 12 are
wanted for a project studying parenting. Participation
involves the mother and father discussing common
child-rearing problems and completing questionnaires
concerning several aspects of family life. Participation
will take about one hour. Evening appointments can be
arranged. Interpretation of questionnaire is available.
For further information, contact Dr. C. Johnston, Clinical
Psychology, UBC at 228-6771.
Play
Nov. 16-26. Jacques and His Master by Milan Kundera.
Tickets $10 Adults, $7 Students/Seniors. For information and reservations call 228-2678. Frederic Wood
Theatre8p.m. (Oct.24Matinee2p.m.)
Language Programs & Services
Non-credit daytime, evening and weekend programs in
Conversational French begin the week of Nov. 7. Also
offered is course on Language Teaching Techniques.
For more information call Language Programs and
Services, Centre for Continuing Education, at 222-5227.
Walter Gage Toastmasters
Wednesdays. Public Speaking Cfub Meeting. Speeches
and tarjlelopics. Guests are welcome. For information
callSulanat224-9976. Room215,SUB. 7:30p.m.
Language Exchange Program
Ongoing. Free service to match up people who want to
exchange their language for another. For information
cal Mawele Shamaila, International House at 228-5021.
Language Bank Program.
Free trarislatiorVinterpretatJon services offered by Inter-
national students and community in general. For information call Teresa Uyeno, International House at 228-
5021.
International House
E.S.L. Classes and Keep Fit Classes. All classes are
free. For information cal 228-5021.
Native Expressions
Every Tues. night at the Extra Extra Bistro, 3347 West
Broadway, from 8 pm-1030 p.m. $3 at the door. Native
performers & creative artists on stage. For information
call Kathy at 222-8940. Proceeds to First Nations'
Student Fund.
Keep Fit Classes
Int'l House is looking for volunteers, certified Keep Fit
instructors. Please call Vivian forfurther information at
228-5021.
Special Issue on Africa and the French
Caribbean
Contemporary French CfviizatJon is preparing a special
issue on Francophone Africa and the Caribbean for
1989. Articles in English or French, 15-20 typed pages,
on any contemporary cufture/crvization topic in Africa or
lt« CanrAean.rnust be submided by March 1,1969. For
more information cal Dr. Claude Bouygues, 228-2879.
Teaching Kkts to Share
Mothers wlh 2 chloren between 2 V2 and 6 years of age
are invited to participate in a free parent-education
programme being evaluated in tie Dept of Psychology.
The 5-session programme offers chid cftwloprnent info
and positive parenting strategies designed to help parents guWe their cMoren in the development of sharing
and cooperative play skills. For further information cal
Georgia Tiedemann at Die Sharing Project 228*771.
Fitness Appraisal
Physical Education & Recreation, through the John M.
Buchanan Fitness and Research Centre, is administering a physical fitness assessment program to students,
faculty, staff and the general public. Approx. 1 hour,
students $25, all others $30. For information call 228-
4356.
Surplus Equipment Recycling Facility
All surplus items. For Information call 228-2813. Every
Wednesday noon -3p.m. Task Force BUg. 2352 Health
Science Mall.
Neville Scarfe Children's Garden
Visit Ihe Neville Scarfe ChiWren's Garden located west of
the Education Building. Open all year-free. Families
interested in planting, weeding and watering in the
garden contact Jo-Anne Naslund at 434-1081 or 228-
3767.
Badminton Club
Faculty, Staff and Graduate Student Badminton Club
meets Thursdays 8:30 p.m. -10:30 p.m. and Fridays
6:30-8:30 p.m. in Gym A of the Robert Osborne Sports
Centre. Cost is $15 plus REC UBC card. For more
information call Bemie 228-4025 or 731 -9966.
Department of Psychology
Individuals 18 and older are needed for a research
project on changes in memory across the adult life span.
For information call Jo Ann Miller at 228-4772.
Nitobe Memorial Garden
Open t0:00 a.m.-3:00 p.m., Oct. 12-Mar. 16,1989.
Monday-Friday Free.
Botanical Gardens
Open 10:00 a.m.-3:00 p.m., Oct. 12 - Mar. 16,1989.
Daily. Free. UBCREPORTS    Nov.17, 1988       4
MONDAY, NOV. 21    [
Dal Grauer Memorial
Classics Lecture
Dedphering of Script from the Ancient City otUgarit. Dr.
Cyrus Gordon, Director, Center for Etta Research, NYU.
For Information cal 228-5675. Room A-104, Buchanan
BWg. 1230 p.m.
Health Seminar
Health & Hospitals - Health Promotion Within the Continuum of Care. Liza KaUstrom, Policy Analyst, B.C. Health
Association. For information call 228-2258. Room 253,
Mather BWg. 4p.m.-5:30p.m.
Paediatrics Seminar
Molecular Basis of Chronic Granulomatous Disease Dr.
John T. Cumutte, Dept. of Basic & Clinical Research,
Research Institute of Scripps Clinic, La Jolla, Ca. Refreshments served. For information call 875-2492. Room
D308, Shaughnessy Hospital, 4500 Oak St. noon
Cancer Seminar
AZT and AIDS: Results ot MCAT Study. Dr. Julio
Montaner, St Paul's Hospital. For information call 877-
6010. Lecture Theatre, B.C. Cancer Foundation, 601 W.
10th Ave. noon -1 p.m.
Biochemistry Seminar
Regulation of complement activation on human platelets. Dr. Dana Devine, Dept. of Pathology, UBC &
Canadian Red Cross. For information call Dr. MacGil-
ivray at 228-3027. Lecture Hall #4, IRC BWg. 3:45 p.m.
Astronomy Seminar
The Sudbury Neutrino Observatory. Dr. Chris Waltham,
UBC. Coffee served. For information call 228-4134.
Room 260, Geophysics & Astronomy Bldg. 4 p.m.
TUESDAY, NOV. 22   |
Music Recital
UBC Choral Union. Steven Morgan, director. Free
admission. For information call 228-3113. Recital Hall,
Music Bldg. 12:30 p.m.
Music Recital
UBC Stage Band. Fred Stride, director. Freeadmission.
For information call 228-3113. Recital Hall, Music Bldg.
8 p.m.
Oceanography Seminar
Interaction Of An Ocean Eddy With Ice Cover In the
Marginal Ice Zone. Dr. P. Budgell, Institute ot Ocean
Sciences, Sidney. B.C. For information call Dr. Calvert
at 228-5210. Room 1465, Biological Sciences Bldg.
3:30 p.m.
Neuroscience Discussion Group
The Kainic Acid Lesioned Hippocampus as a Model ol
Temporal Lobe Epilepsy. Dr. Howard Wheal, Neurophysiology, U. of Southampton. For information call Dr.
Peter B. Reiner at 228-7369. Lecture Hall #3, IRC Bldg.
4 p.m.
Rim Showing
Hispanic and Italian Studies presents Toscana - 2 parts
(English soundtrack). For information call 228-4054 or
228-2268. Room A203, Buchanan BWg. 3:30 p.m.
Searle Lecture
Liposomes as Selective Drug Delivery tor the Topical
Route of Administration. Dr. Michael Mezei, Prof.. College of Pharmacy, Dalhousie U. For information call 228-
4887. Lecture Theatre #3. IRC BWg. 12:30 p.m. -1:30
p.m.
Institute of Asian Research Film
The Funeral -. a dramatic film directed by Itami Juzo. A
look at how a modern Japanese family deals with the
death of the father. Free Admission. 124 min. For
information call 228-2746. Seminar Room 604, Asian
Centre. 1230 p.m. & 5:30 p.m.
Botany Seminar
Response of Plants to Salinity: Is the Osmotic Theory
SHI Alve? Dr. Uzi Kalkafi, Faculty of Agriculture, Hebrew
U., Rehovot, Israel. For information call 228-2133.
Room 2000, Biological Sciences BWg. 12:30 p.m.
Chemistry Seminar
The P.E.I. Mussel Toxin Incident: An Analytical Chemistry Detective Story. Dr. Robert K. Boyd, Atlantic Research Laboratory, NRC, Halifax, N.S. Refreshments
served. Room 250, Chemistry BWg. 1 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 23
Jazz and Blues Evenings
D.J. John Fossum. People are encouraged to bring their
own CDs or tapes. For information call 228-3203.
Fireside Lounge, Graduate Student Centre. 7 p.m. -11
p.m.
Applied Mathematics Seminar
Applications of Vortex Dynamics in Turbulance Studies.
Dr, Ian Gartshore, UBC. For information call 228-1584.
Room 229, Mathematics BWg. 3:45 p.m.
UBC Reports is published every
second Thursday by the UBC
Community Relations Office, «328
MemariBtRtL,VanorjuvQr,B.€^¥^r
IW5. Telephone 228-3131.
EditoNn-CUef: Don Whiteley
EtBtor. Howard Fkixgold
OxttriMttorsiJoMtoss,
VMita Marfe, Defwra Sweeney,
CSavtaWOson.
calendar
SATURDAY, NOV. 26 |
Music Recital
UBC Chora! Union. Steven Morgan, director. Free
admission. For information call 228-3113. Recital Hall,
MusicBldg. 8p.m.
Nov.20- Dec. 10
-.»«.y>V/;,.v
\
$A*
CONVi.
The collage of election memorabilia shown here is part of the UBC Library's collection of campaign literature, some of which
dates back to the 19th century. The Special Collections division is asking for donations of printed material or buttons from the
current civic and federal election campaigns to add to the collection.
CALENDAR DEADLINES
For events in the period Dec.II to J an.14 notices must be submitted on proper Calendar forms no later than 4 p.m. on
Wednesday Nov30 to the Community Relations Office, 6328 Memorial Rd., Room 207, Old Administration Building. For more
information call 228-3131.
Orthopaedics Grand Rounds
Hand Service. Dr. P.T. Gropper. For information call
875-4646. Auditorium, Eye Care Centre, 2550 Willow
Street (VGH Campus). 7:30 am.
Music Recital
Roger Cole, oboe & friends. Admission $2. For information call 228-3113. Recital Hall, Music Bldg. 12:30 p.m.
Pharmacology Seminar
Is There More to Cell-Cell Adhesion Than Words? - A
Physical Science Perspective. Dr. Evan Evans, UBC.
For information call 228-2575. Room 317, Basic Medical
Sciences Bldg., Block C. noon.
Dal Grauer Memorial
General Lecture
The Pentateuch: Source Criticism of Multiple or Single
Authorship. Dr. Cyrus Gordon, Director, Centre for Ebla
Research, NYU. For information call 228-5675. Chapel
Auditorium. Regent College. 11:30 a.m.
Geophysics/Geology Seminar
Paleomagnetic Confirmation of Continental Drift: A
Case History of a Research Program. Dr. Ted Irving,
Pacific Geoscience Centre, Sidney. Coffee available.
For information call 228-5406. Room 260, Geophysics
& Astronomy Bldg. 4 p.m.
Ecology Seminar
The Evolution of Strong Electric Discharges in Fishes.
Catherine H. Rankin, Psychology, UBC. Coffee is
served. For information call 228-4329. Room 2449.
Biosciences Bldg. 4:30 p.m.
Geography Colloquium
Research in Coastal Tourism: Whalewatching in B.C.
and the South Moresby Oceanic Wilderness Experience. Philip Dearden, Geography, U. of Vic. For
information call 228-2663. Room 201, Geography Bldg.
3:30 p.m.
English Colloquium
The Overstuffed Stage: The Edwardian Plays of Sir
Arthur Piners. J. Kaplan, English. For information call
228-5122. Penthouse, Buchanan Bldg. 3:30 p.m.
Forestry Seminar
Integrated Land Use in Scotland - The Future For
Conservation. Mr. James McCarthy, Deputy Director
(Scotland), The Nature Conservancy Council. For information call 228-2507 or 228-4166 Room 166, MacMil-
lanBldg. 12:30p.m. -1:30p.m.
THURSDAY, NOV. 24
International Film Festival
Video: Year of Living Dangerously - Australian. Joshua
Gross, Film Student. For information call 228-3203.
Fireside Lounge, Graduate Student Centre. 6:30 p.m.
Committee on Lectures
Philosophy Lecture
The Human Good and Human Nature. Prof. Thomas
Hurka, Philosophy, U. of Alberta. For information call
228-2511. Room A-102, Buchanan Bldg. 12:30 p.m.
Music Recital
UBC Symphony Orchestra. Gerald Stanick, director.
Freeadmission. For information call 228-3113. Old
Auditorium. 12:30 p.m.
Music at the Museum
UBC Chamber Wind Ensembles. Paul Douglas, Martin
Berinbaum, directors Free with museum admission.
For information call 228-5087 Great Hall, Museum ol
Anthropology. 3 p.m.
Dal Grauer Memorial
History Lecture
How Has Our Knowledge of Forgotten Scripts and of
Human Pre-History Changed Over the Last 100 Years?.
Dr. Cyrus Gordon, Director, Center for Ebla Research,
N.Y.U. For information call 228-5675. RoomA-104.
Buchanan Bldg. 12:30 p.m
Political Science Colloquium
M.A. Studies in Political Science. Faculty will explain
entrance requirements and former students will discuss
their post-M.A. careers. All 3rd and 4th year poli sci
majors and honours students welcome. For information
call 228-2220. Garden Room. Grad Student Center. 7
p.m -9p.m.
Medical Grand Rounds
Endoscopic Control of Gastroduodenal Bleeding. Dr.
Thomas Kovacs, UCLA School of Medicine. For information call Kathy Blackwood at 228-7737. Room G279.
HSCH-ACU. noon
Psychology Colloquium
Conflict Between the Sexes: Personality and the Evocation of Anger and Upset. Dr. David Buss, Dept. of
Psychology, U. of Michigan. For information call 228-
2755. Room 2510, Kenny Bldg. 4p.m.
Ocean Sciences Seminar
B.C. Fjord Studies. Dr. Stephen Pond, UBC. For
information call Dr. Calvert at 228-5210. Room 202,
MacleodBldg. 3:30 p.m.
Stress Workshop
Pari 3. Creative Techniques for Reduction of Stress &
Anxiety (3 Sessions). An experiential workshop designed to introduce participants to methods of using
imagery dreams and journal writing for the purpose of
reducing stress. For information call 228-2415. Registration required. Women Students' Office, Brock 106, A,
B&C. 12:30-2:30p.m.
Geological Sciences Seminar
Controls of Metamorphism at an Early Proterozoic Ac-
cretionary Margin. Dr. Terry Gordon. I.S.P.G. Calgary.
Refreshments served. For information call 228-4525.
Room330A,GLSC. 12:30 p.m. -1:30 p.m.
FRIDAY, NOV. 25
Music Recital
UBC Stage Band. Fred Stride, Director. Free admission.
For information call 228-3113. Recital Hall, Music Bldg.
12:30 p.m.
Graduate Colloquium
On Structural Models in Music: Examples from Chinese
Minority Music and English Folk Song. Prof. Alan
Thrasher. Freeadmission. For information call 228-
3113. Seminar Room, Music Library, Music BWg. 12:30
p.m.
Music Recital
UBC Symphony Orchestra. Gerald Stanick, director.
Freeadmission. For information call 228-3113. Old
Auditorium. 8 p.m.
Keynote Address
Planning for Sustainable Development Symposium.
Sustainable Dovelopment: The Global Perspective.
Stephen Lewis, Adjunct Prof., U. of T,; former Canadian
AmbassadortotheU.N. Admission: $5,$3students.
For information call 228-4422. Lecture Hall #2, IRC Bldg.
7:30 p.m.
Policy Seminar
The Rote of Social Science Research in Policy Making
and the Case ofthe B.C. Royal Commission on Education. Dr. Don Fisher; Dr. T. Richardson; Dr. K. Rubenson.
All seminars take place in Ponderosa Annex H., Room
123. For information call 228-2593.  12:30 p.m. - 2 p.m.
Pharmaceutical Seminar
Lipid AbnomiaJities in Diabetes. Brian Rodrigues. M.Sc,,
UBC. For information call 228-3183. Room #3, IRC
Bldg. 12:30 p.m.
Ecology Seminar
The Impoundment of Southern Indian Lake and the
Churchill River Diversion: 15 Years of Impact Assessment. Bob Hecky, Freshwater Institute, Winnipeg. For
information call 228-3025. Room 2361, Biological Sciences Bldg. 3:30 p.m.
Medical Genetics Seminar
Expression Cloning of Genes Encoding Haemopoietic
Cell Surface Molecules. Dr. Graeme Dougherty, Terry
Fox Lab, B.C. Cancer Research Centre. For information
call 228-5311. Parentcraft Room, Grace Hospital, 4490
Oak St. 1 p.m.
Epidemiology Rounds
Decision Analysis Approach to Cholesterol Screening,
Dr. John Milsum, Chairman, Div. of Health Promotion.
UBC. For information call 228-2772. Room 253, James
Mather Bldg. 9a.m.-10a.m.
MONDAY, NOV. 28
Applied Mathematics Seminar
Singular Perturbation Analysis of Integral Equations. Dr.
Charles G. Lange, Dept. of Mathematics, UCLA. For
information sail 228-4584, Room 229, Mathematics
Bldg, 3:45 p.m.
Music Recital
Coastal Jazz & Blues Society. Chuck Isreals Trio. Free
admission. For information call 228-3113. Recital Hall,
MusicBldg. 8p.m.
Dow Lecturer
Non-Destructive Measurements of Paper Mechanical
Properties. Dr. Gary Baum, Joanne Vanden Akker
Fellow, James River Corp., Neeha, Wise. For information call 224-8560. Room 101, Pulp & Paper Centre.
1:30 p.m.
Public Lecture
(In both French and English). A Presentation By a
Prominent Quebecois Feminist Writer. Nicole Brossard.
Followed by coffee, cookies and discussion in Buchanan
Penthouse at 3:30 p.m. For information call 228-5157.
Buchanan D 239. 2:30 p.m.
Biochemical Seminar
Electron Transfer Within Protein Complexes. Dr. Brian
Hoffman, Dept. of Chemistry, Northwestern U. For
information call Dr. Mauk at 228-3729. Lecture Hall #4,
IRC Bldg. 3:45p.m.
Paediatrics Seminar
Progress Report on Banding of Pulmonary Artery in
Humans. Dr. Dennis J. Vince, UBC. Refreshments
provided. Room D308, Shaughnessy Hospital, 4500
Oak St. noon
Astronomy Seminar
Particle Physics and Cosmology. Dr. Nathan Weiss,
UBC. Coffee available. For information call 228-4134.
Room 260, Geophysics & Astronomy Bldg. 4 p.m.
TUESDAY, NOV. 29
Music Recital
UBC Wind Ensemble. Martin Bennbaum, Director. Free
admission. zor information call 228-3113. Old Auditorium.  12:30 p.m.
Music Recital
In the Spotlight. Student Senes. Free Admission. For
information <^ll 228-3113. Recital Hall, Music Bldg. 8
p.m.
Health Seminar
Social Support and Outcomes in a Teenage Pregnancy
Study. Dr Jay Turner, UBC Psychiatry. For information
call 228-2258. 4th Floor Boardroom, IRCBIdg. 12:30
p.m. - 1:30 p.m.
Chemistry Seminar
Terpene Synthesis. Prof. E. Wenkert, Dept. of Chemistry, UCLA. Refreshments served. Room 250, Chemistry
Bldg. 1 p.m.
Film Showing
Hispanic ami Italian Studies presents La Strada (Italian
soundtrack - Giulietta Masina and Anthony Quinn.  For
information cal! 228-4054 or 228-2268. Room A203.
Buchanan Bldg. 3:30 p.m.
Oceanography Seminar
The Role of Ciliates in Marine Food Webs. Dr. D.
Montagnes. JBC. For information call Dr. Calvert at 228-
5210. Room 1465. Biological Sciences Bldg. 3:30 p.m
Botany Seminar
Thigmotropic Signalling for Cell Differentiation in a Rust
Fungus. Dr. Harvey Hoch, Dept. of Plant Pathology, N.Y.
State Agriculture Experimental Station, Geneva, N.Y.
For informalion call 228-2133. Room 2000, Biological
Sciences Bldg. 12:30 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 30
Live Jazz Performance
Peter Huron and Tony Wilson Peter Huron's compositions have been used by the National Film Board and
CBC. For information call 228-3203. Fireside Lounge,
Student Graduate Centre  6:30 p.m. - 9:30 p.m.
Orthopaedics Grand Rounds
The Bipolar Cup - Part II - As a Secondary Hp Arthoplasty.
Dr C.P. Duncan. For information call 875-4646. Auditorium, Eye Care Centre. 2550 Willow Street (VGH
Campus)   7:30 a.m.
Music Recital
Lyric Chamber Players ol Calgary Admission $2. For
information call 228-3113 Recital Hall, Music Bldg.
12:30 p.m.
Pharmacology Seminar
Effects of General Anaesthetics on Neocorbcal Neurons
Dr. H, El-Beheiry, UBC For information call 228-2575
Room 31 ^, Basic Medical Sciences Bldg Block C. noon
Science Seminar
Askam, A Hypertext Database, Annette Lorek, Consultant, Infoplex Information Associates Inc. All Welcome.
For information call 228-4363. Conference Room,
Sedgewick Library, 4 p.m
Continued on Page 3

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