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UBC Reports Mar 9, 1989

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 UBC Archives Serial
Hansen joins UBC
to help disabled
UBC President David Strangway (left) and Rick Hansen respond to the media at
a news conference announcing Hansen's appointment as a consultant.
By JO MOSS
Wheelchair athlete Rick Hansen joined UBC
March 1 for a two-year appointment as a special
consultant to the President's Office on disabled
issues.
He will help the university identify the needs
of people with disabilities and aid in developing
better programs and services for them.
UBC President David Strangway said the move
to hire Hansen represents a new level of commitment by the university.
"There is a great deal Rick Hansen can offer
UBC. We want to address the broader concerns
of people with disabilities on campus and in the
community, and we need advice on what has to
be done. Rick can provide us with that leadership and expertise," Strangway explained.
UBC wants to ensure that students, faculty
and staff with disabilities have the opportunity
to reach their full potential, he said. That means
developing a long-term strategy to make it
See UBC on Page 2
The University of British Columbia, Vancouver, B.C.
Volume 35, Number 5     March 9. 1989
Spring Congregation
Actor Burr awarded degree
By GREG DICKSON
Actor Raymond Burr is one of six
prominent Canadians to receive an honorary degree from the University of British Columbia at Spring Congregation
ceremonies, May 31 -June 2.
"Raymond Burr is a man who has
brought countless hours of entertainment
to many generations, and he has also been
active in charitable work here in British
Columbia," said UBC President David
Strangway. Burr will receive his degree
June 1.
Honorary degrees will also go to former Lieutenant- Governor Robert Rogers, David Johnston, Principal of McGill
University, Frank Iacobucci, Chief Justice of the Federal Court of Canada, John
MacDonald, Chairman of MacDonald
Dettwiler and Associates and William
Holland, Professor Emeritus of Asian
Studies.
Burr is best known for his television
work, winning two Emmy awards for
Nominations open
for 1990 honorary
degree awards
Nominations for honorary degrees to
be awarded at the 1990 Congregation
ceremonies are now being accepted by
the Tributes Committee of Senate.
The overriding criteria for an honorary degree - awarded to outstanding men
and women from the university and the
community at large — should be excellence, eminence and accomplishment
The nominees may include distinguished scholars, creative artists, public
servants, people who are prominent in the
community and die professions, and others
who have contributed significantly to Ihe
life ofthe university, the province, Canada or the international community.
Nominations close on June 30,1989.
Nomination forms are available from the
Ceremonies Office or call 228-2484.
Best Leading Actor in the Perry Mason
series. A native of New Westminster, he
is active in charitable work for the Royal
Columbian Hospital.
Robert Rogers was bom in Montreal
and educated at the University of Toronto.
Rogers was president of Crown Zellerbach Canada and chairman of Canada
Harbour Place Corp. before serving as
Lieutenant-Governor of British Columbia from 1983 to 1988.
David Johnston served as Dean of
Law at the University of Western Ontario
before taking up the post of Principal and
Vice-Chancellor of McGill University in
Montreal, where he saw the institution
through a difficult period in its development. He is widely respected for his work
on behalf of Canadian universities.
Frank Iacobucci has two degrees from
UBC, a Bachelor of Commerce and Bachelor of Law. Iacobucci was called to the
Ontario Bar 1970. He was Dean of Law,
then a Vice-President ofthe University of
Toronto and
served as Deputy
Minister of Justice and Deputy
Attorney General
of Canada before
his appointment as
Chief Justice of
the Federal Court.
John
MacDonald was
MacDonald
born in Vancouver and holds a BASc
from UBC. As Chairman of MacDonald
Dettwiler and Associates, he is recognized as a leader in B.C.'s high-technology industry.
William Holland was bom in New
Zealand and founded UBC's Department
of Asian Studies in 1961. He served as
research director of the Institute of Pacific
Relations in the 1930s and 1940s where
his work was fundamental in the formation of post-war Allied policy in Asia.
Holland is recognized as one of the founders of Asian Studies in North America.
Adam-Moodley works
on cultural makeup
By GAVIN WILSON
As director of the new Multicultural Liaison Office, Kogila Adam-
Moodley wants to see that Canada's
changing cultural makeup is reflected
at UBC.
She will consult with and advise the
university administration on ethnic relations issues on campus. But she also
wants to reach out from Point Grey to
touch the lives of others in B.C. in an
attempt to polish up the sometimes tarnished Canadian cultural mosaic.
"Concerns have been expressed
about how public schools can best
address the new needs arising from the
multicultural nature of their students,
but as yet we have not paid attention to
the changing needs within post-secondary education," she said.
"We need to look at a traditional
institution such as ours to see if it's
meeting the needs of a population which
is no longer homogeneous. Many departments at UBC are already engaged
in research and teaching that focuses on
the cross-cultural realm. I want to look
at ways of extending this relationship
with a new public."
Adam-Moodley, an associate professor in Social and Educational Studies since 1978, has lived in Canada for
20 years. Born in South Africa of In-
See DIRECTOR on Page 2
Black tie gala
will kick off
campaign
to raise funds
By GAVIN WILSON
A glittering black tie gala at the World Trade and Convention Centre
March 20 will launch UBC's major fund-raising campaign, the first in
20 years.
The gala marks the end ofthe leadership phase of the campaign, in which
pacesetter gifts to the university were
secured from key donors, and the beginning of a broader appeal to major donors.
An announcement at the gala will reveal the total amount of funds raised to
date, and the goal set for the completion of
the campaign in December, 1990.
Also announced will be the campaign's
priorities for new buildings, endowed
chairs, scholarships, professorships, facilities and equipment.
About 1,100 guests are expected to
attend the S75-a-plate dinner, where Pierre Berton, popular historian and UBC
alumnus will act as host.
Pianist Robert Silverman of die School
of Music and the UBC Chamber Choir
will perform a theme song composed
especially for the campaign by Michael
Conway Baker. Videos highlighting the
campaign and university accomplishments
will also be shown.
As well, the male and female athletes
ofthe year will be named at the dinner by
Opposition Leader John Turner, a UBC
alumnus. Bob Hindmarch, Director of
Athletic and Sports Services, will announce the 1989 Big Block award winners for excellence on Thunderbird teams.
Attending the gala will be Lieutenant-
Governor David Lam, Premier William
Vander Zalm, whose government has
pledged to match dollar-for-dollar contributions made to the campaign up to a
maximum of $66-million> Advanced
Education Minister Stan Hagen, Vancouver Mayor Gordon Campbell and
Honorary Campaign Chairman Cecil
Green.
Also seated at the head tables will be
Chancellor Leslie Peterson, President
David Strangway, Campaign Chairman
Robert Wyman, Board of Governors
Chairman Peter Brown, Alumni President John Diggens and AMS president
Mike Lee.
Prominent figures in government and
business in B.C. will also attend.
With its theme, A World of Opportu
nity, the campaign aims to boost the
university's international standing by
increasing urgently needed financial resources.
Another gala evening takes places on
March 28 in Toronto to launch the campaign in Central Canada.
U.S. seeks
UBC
medicare
advice
By GREG DICKSON
U.S. health-care officials are turning
for advice to UBC experts as pressure
mounts for a universal health-care system.
Americans are gradually coming to
the conclusion that they must move to a
health-care system more like Canada's,
said Dr. Morton Low, UBC's Coordinator of Health Sciences.
Dr. Low, who is a member of a special
U.S. policy study group advising American health science centres, said officials
there recognize UBC has done some of
the best research on universal health care
costs and systems.
Dr. Low and UBC health economist
Robert Evans have been acting as consultants to the health science centres as
they re-examine their own system.
See U.S. on Page 2
75th
Anniversary
Stories inside UBC REPORTS    March 9,1989
People
Planning School wins U.S. award
#—
UBCs School of
Community and Regional
Planning has won the 1989
Student Project Award
from the American Institute of Certified Planners.
UBC is the first Canadian
university to win the planning prize.
The school won for its
symposium "Planning For
Sustainable Development," organized by students and supervised by Planning professor William Rees.
The award recognizes the school's contribution to the translation of planning knowledge into
policy action.
The American Institute of Certified Planners is
a professional institute within the American Planning Association.
\
Rees
■1 -
-«l
Kenneth Fletcher, professor of Geological Sciences,
has been named the Distinguished Lecturer for 1989 by
the Association of Exploration Geochemistry, the premier international body for
exploration geochemistry.
As Distinguished Lecturer,
Fletcher will tour selected
universities throughout North Fletcher
America during the  year.
Tentative arrangements are also being made for
lectures in Brazil.
Fletcher's specialty is the application of geo-
chemical methods to mineral exploration, with a
principal focus on the behavior and transport of
heavy minerals such as gold in stream sediments.
Resource planning professor Tony Dorcey has
been invited to serve on the National Research
m
Council of Canada's associate committee on hydrology.
Dorcey, who is on leave
this year from a joint appointment in the School of Community and Regional Planning and the Westwater Research Centre, will take up
the three-year appointment
next month.
The committee advises the Dorcey
NRC and the federal government on water-related issues.
Dorcey will sit on a subcommittee which will
identify where research efforts should be directed.
Political Science professor John Wood becomes
resident director of the Shastri Indo-Canadian Institute in Delhi, India, July l.
As director, Wood will study the politics of river
water allocation in India.
The institute, which
is based in India and
Canada, was set up to
foster academic exchange between the two
countries.
UBC is one of more
than 20 Canadian universities belonging to
the institute.
Engineering professor George Poling has
been appointed to a two-year term as coordinator of applied research for the B.C. mining
industry.
The newly created position, funded jointly
by the Science Council of B.C., the Mining
Association of B.C. and the Natural Sciences
and Engineering Research Council, is aimed at
promoting the transfer of technology to industry.
'Rite of passage9
Opera to perform Figaro
By GAVIN WILSON
The UBC Opera Theatre celebrates its
25th anniversary this month with its most
ambitious production ever — Mozart's
The Marriage of Figaro.
For director French Tickner, who has
guided the opera company since its inception in 1964, the production has added
significance.   ,
"I've wanted to do the Marriage of
Figaro for 25 years. It's my very favorite
opera of all time," he said.
Tickner also feels the upcoming pro
duction marks a turning point for the
UBC company. Mozart's operas require
performances with a discipline, subtlety
and maturity not often found in young,
unseasoned performers.
"I feel this is arite of passage for the
program. If you can sing Mozart well,
then you can sing almost anything,'' he
said.
The Illinois-born Tickner, 58, is a
classically trained actor who turned to
opera relatively late in life, at age 25.
He has seen UBC's company grow
from its beginnings as a summer school
of opera in 1961, through its incorporation into the Bachelor of Music program
three years later, to its current standing as
a company recognized for its vital interpretations of traditional and modem works.
The Marriage of Figaro opens Friday,
March 17, at 8 p.m. in the Old Auditorium. It continues on Saturday, March 18,
Monday, March 20, and ends on Tuesday, March 21. Ticket information is
available by calling the School of Music
at 228-3113.
UBC will set example, Strangway says
Continued from Page 1
possible for them to participate fully in
the learning, teaching, research, social
and cultural aspects ofthe university.
Strangway said UBC will set an example for other institutions across the
country and become a provincial and
national resource on disabled issues.
Hansen said his new position would
help him pursue some of his most important dreams.
"It will allow us to identify how the
university can maximize its resources to
Director wants
public workshops
Continued from Page 1
dian descent, she comes from a country
where differences in race and language
are used as weapons to divide people.
But she believes that we can learn
from the mistakes of South Africa and
from ethnic relations in other countries.
Before becoming Director of Multicultural Liaison last autumn, Adam-Moodley was coordinator of the multicultural
teacher program in the Faculty of Education. She also serves as the Canadian
Coordinator ofthe International Association of Intercultural Education. With
Heribert Adam, a sociology professor at
Simon Fraser University, she co-authored
the book, South Africa Without Apartheid: Dismantling Racial Domination.
"In Canada, we see ethnicity as a
good thing," she said.' 'We respect the
differences between people, but still try to
focus on the similarities. It is important
here to stress the interconnections."
Those connections can also be used to
bridge the gap between the university and
other communities in the province.
Adam-Moodley wants to hold a series
of public education workshops on different themes to attract people to campus:
themes such as immigration, human rights,
education and minority participation in
the workplace.
These meetings could also dispel
popular myths (immigrants take away
jobs, for example) and turn attention to
the contributions various immigrant groups
have made to the country.
'' We need to work toward changing
peoples' perceptions of who Canadians
are, and that they comprise a range of
people," she said. "Multiculturalism has
changed Vancouver from being a provincial city to one where we see a global
influence. We need to take advantage of
that."
create a greater level of access," he said.
One of Hansen's main tasks will be
investigating the feasibility of establishing a centre on campus to coordinate and
carry out studies related to disabled issues
— something Hansen said had long been
a personal dream.
"It was something I thought about
even while attending UBC as a student
and encountering difficulties."
In his new position, Hansen will also
set up a formal network at UBC to encourage advocacy on behalf of students,
faculty and staff and bring about changes
on an ongoing basis; promote liaison with
campus organizations and outside agencies involved in disability issues; develop
community resources for the general public
and off-campus agencies; and initiate public
education programs.
"I hope this concept will be a role
model to be adopted by other Canadian
universities and institutions around the
world," Hansen said.
According to Strangway, the number
of disabled students currently enroled at
UBC is unknown, but more than 100
regularly use services available at the
Student Counselling Centre. Enrolment
is expected to increase in the future.
A graduate of UBC, Hansen was the
first disabled student to enrol in the School
of Physical Education in 1976. He was
awarded an honorary degree by the university 11 years later after raising $20-
million for spinal cord research, rehabilitation, wheelchair sport and recreation,
and ongoing awareness in a round-the-
world wheelchair odyssey.
Macolm Knapp
Founder of
research forest
Former UBC Forestry professor Malcolm Knapp, founder of the UBC research forest in Maple Ridge, died at
his home Feb. 22.
Hewas91.
Bom in East Homer, N.Y., in 1897,
Knapp's forestry career spanned seven
decades. He arrived at UBC in 1922
after receiving a masters' degree in
forest engineering from the University
of Washington—the second faculty
member to join UBC's fledgling Forestry department, then part of the Faculty of Applied Science.
A pioneer in forestry education, he
was, for a period during the 1930s Depression, the only Forestry professor at
UBC.
' 'Not only did he teach every course
in the Forestry department, but he kept
the flickering flame of forestry education alive in difficult times when it was
facing extinction," said Robert Kennedy, Forestry faculty dean.
Knapp taught at UBC urfcjl his retirement in 1963. t
He was instrumental in aquiring
and developing the 5,157-hectare research forest at Maple Ridge for the
Faculty of Forestry. He made the first
surveys of the site, which officially
opened in 1949. Since Knapp's early
leadership, it has grown into one ofthe
largest and most accessible university
research facilities of its kind in North
America.
It was renamed the Malcolm Knapp/
UBC Research Forest in his honor in
March 1988.
Knapp was the first Registered Professional Forester in B.C. and acted as
Registrar ofthe Association of B.C.
Professional Foresters from 1947 to
1972. In 1945, he served as president
of the B.C. Association of Professional
Engineers.
Predeceased by his wife, Knapp is
survived by three married daughters,
10 grandchildren and 12 great-grandchildren.
Donations to the Malcolm Knapp
Forest Memorial Fund can be directed
to the Faculty of Forestry.
U.S. favors medicare
system like Canada's
Continued from Page 1
A Harris Poll last month indicated
more than 60 per cent ofthe American
public favors a system like Canada's. A
national commission that includes three
former presidents has also proposed
sweeping changes in health-care funding.
"The United States and South Africa
are the only developed countries without
some form of universal health care,'' said
Dr. Low. "I think Americans have to
move in that direction."
Dr. Low says the Harris Poll caught
U.S. health-care and government officials off guard.
' 'It has taken everybody by surprise,"
he said. "During the presidential election
campaign, most experts thought the issue
wasn't very important. Now it's clear
Americans are so frustrated with the existing system that they want to abandon
it."
Presidents Nixon, Carter and Ford sit
on the National Leadership Commission
on Health Care which concluded that the
United States "cannot call itself healthy
if as many as one out of four Americans
may lack adequate access to health care.''
The commission found that 37-million
Americans lack any health insurance. Of
those, 11 million are children.
Introducing a universal national health
care plan would cost the federal government an estimated $ 15-billion annually.
The U.S. currently spends $550-billion
on health care each year. An invitation to the campus community to become
actively involved in planning and producing the
UBC 75th Anniversary celebrations in 1990.
19  15-1990
ANNIVERSARY
*vm\\W\ i@
Imagine...
In 1990 UBC will mark its diamond
anniversary.
You are invited to participate in
creating and producing the year-long
celebration.
Take a moment now to review
this special insert and to imagine
how you and your colleagues could
become involved.
As a student, you may have a
favourite professor you'd like to
honor or an activity that could
feature a 75th anniversary theme.
As a faculty member, you may be
planning to publish a book, launch a
new project or create a travelling
exhibit related to your field of
expertise. University staff may wish
to contribute to campus beautification
or an historical plaque program.
Alumni could plan and attend
significant reunions. Professors
emeriti may wish to help new
generations relive historical events or
share their wealth of knowledge of the
University with younger members of
the campus community.
It's up to all of us.
You may choose to
participate in Open
H o u s e"^^^ in March, 1990, or
you may pro-^^k  pose an innovative
project   or   proA^ gram which
Ulilssi
at another time
tions will be
uary and
Im rmmmr*n0k*mt U
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could be featured
during the year.
The   celebra-
launched   in   Jan-
will    run    through
December, 1990.
Imagine...   lighting
campus    for    Christmas...
hosting famous alumni in a great
debate series...recreating the Great
Trek as a middle distance road race...
visiting the 75th anniversary souvenir
shop... reading diamond anniversary
issues of various UBC publications...
celebrating our earliest congregation...
a summer festival... a concert in the
gardens... a UBC birthday party. All
of these activities are possible if all at
UBC join together, pool their
resources and put on their thinking
caps.
UBC's major fundraising campaign
will be in its final phase in 1990,
building for the future. It will be a
year to demonstrate that UBC, a place
for academic study and research,
is also a place to develop
lifelong ties, a place to
hone new skills and a
place for the
community to appreciate
and enjoy.
Join us. For complete
details on how you can
become involved, see
the back page of this
feature 75th anniversary
section.
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IM If HHanMral
PaM
"Our 75th anniversary
should be a great
celebration — a time
to renew our ties with
our alumni throughout
the world, a time to
increase the
awareness of our
university in the
community we serve.
I hope all of you who
are asked to assist in
the planning and
strategy for the
anniversary respond
with enthusiasm. Let's
mark the
sary with
the same
spirit of
lence that our faculty,
students, staff, and
alumni have displayed
in ail their endeavors." Our 75th anniversary
in 1990 is an exciting
opportunity for us to
tell the world about
our past triumphs, the
achievements of today
and our ambitions for
tomorrow. It is a
milestone that comes
at a particularly
important time in our
i   history.
But to
mark the
occasion
spirit it
deserves,
we must
start planning now. I
urge you all to get
involved with the
anniversary plans,
even if it is in some
small way, and join us
in the celebration of
this historic event.
Let's work together to
make it UBC's best
year ever!''
"The 75th anniversary
of this institution is an
important achievement, and one we
should
com mem-
utmost
But as
we look
back on our past
glories, we should not
forget the years ahead
and the challenges
they will bring. To
better meet these
challenges, we are
asking the people of
British Columbia,
fellow Canadians and
our friends in the
United States and
abroad to pledge their
support for our
university. Our 75th
anniversary wiH also
mark the culmination
sf thos« offorts."
W  Rohort Wimnn
Clinirman
Fundraising Campaign
The measure of any great
university is the standard it
sets for teaching and
research. How does it stack
up against other universities
in international surveys? Is
its research recognized and
respected?
Without exception, from
Agricultural Sciences and
Arts to Medicine and
Science, the 12 faculties
that make up this university
can point with pride to a
tradition of excellence in
both teaching and research.
In the 75 years since it
was founded, the Faculty of
Agricultural Sciences has
tackled many of the complex
problems of food production. Starting
in the 1930s,
C~*
Dr.Jacob
Biely's
pioneering
work in
poultry
nutrition   i
led to
dramatic
W
n**""-
/
increases in productivity.
Changing times have shifted the focus
to bio-technology, environmental
protection and new concerns over
food quality. The American
Agricultural Economics Society
recently ranked UBC's Department of
Agricultural Economics the best in
Canada.
The Faculty of Applied Science
encompasses not only engineering
and architecture, but also nursing. Its
Department of Mechanical
Engineering is making the university
a center for expertise in industrial
automation and robotics in fish
processing. UBC is also recognized
for its expertise in artificial
intelligence systems and control
techniques for the pulp and paper
industry. The School of Nursing
recently opened a new research unit
that will examine problems in family
and cross-cultural health care, aging
and management of chronic illness.
Economics, geography, languages
and psychology all find a home under
the umbrella of the Faculty of Arts.
The Department of Geography has
been recognized as one of the five
best in the English-speaking world.
Music and theatre have been part of
UBC since the beginning.
But it is only in the last few
years that degrees have
become available in drama,
film and television, and
creative writing.
UBC's Faculty of
Commerce and Business
Administration is widely
recognized as one of the
best in Canada. It's a world
leader in accounting and
finance research. The
faculty is also putting UBC
on the Pacific Rim map.
Commerce professor
Michael Goldberg recently
took a leave of absence to
UBC: A Tradition
ol Excellence
in Teaching and
Research
head Vancouver's efforts to become a
major international financial center on
the Pacific.
UBC's Faculty of Dentistry has
been rated in the top twenty
worldwide in terms of research. Work
ranges from computer diagnosis of the
causes of obstructive sleep apnea to a
study into the health risks of
smokeless tobacco use by
professional baseball players.
UBC leads the country in
educational research. The Faculty of
Education has been busy setting up
international links around the Pacific
and in Central and South America to
promote that research and develop
exchange programs.
UBC has the largest forestry
faculty in Canada and has leading
programs in forest regeneration and
harvesting. An experimental seedling
nursery on campus and two large
research forests will
soon be enhanced by a    %      J"i I
new Forest Sciences
Complex.
The Faculty of
Graduate Studies
coordinates work in
a wide spectrum of
disciplines. From
Community and Regional
Planning to the Centre for
Metallurgical Process Engineering,
the faculty promotes interdisciplinary
work and maintains research
standards.
In 1945, the Faculty of Law
operated out of two surplus army huts
Today, it's the second largest law
school in Canada. Programs in Asian
legal studies and international trade
UBC graduates entering the
Arts Building at the Fairview
Campus. UBC Archives
photo.
law put it at the forefront of
developments in those areas.
Students graduating from Medicine
at UBC routinely score the highest in
Canada on the Medical College
Admission Test.
The faculty is among the top four in
Canada in Medical Research Council
funding. Research ranges from Dr. Pat
McGeer's work on Alzheimers'
disease to a look at astronaut back
pain that will be part of a space
shuttle mission in 1991.
The Faculty of Pharmaceutical
Sciences is also proud of student
performance on national exams. The
1988 graduating class posted a first
place in Pharmacy Examining Board
qualifying tests. Recent faculty work
includes an investigation of the use of
antibiotics in fish farming and
consumer concerns about possible
health risks.
UBC's Faculty of Science has been
a breeding gi-ound for industry-
related technologies.
Companies like Mobile
Data International and
Quadra Logic Technologies
have grown out of that
work. The faculty's
biotechnology related
research receives about one
quarter of the money awarded
in Canada in the field.
The 75th anniversary celebrations
will afford UBC the opportunity to
highlight the significant research,
teaching and public service
contributions that the University has
made to the development and well
being of society, not just in B.C., but
nationally and internationally.
Above: Nurses from the
class of '56 on their rounds
at Vancouver General
Hospital. UBC Archives
photo.
Above left: The cast from
the Theatre Department's
1962 production of "A
Shoemaker's Holiday". UBC
Archives photo.
Left: Working geologists at
the UBC Extension
Department's short course
In mining In 1918. UBC
Archives photo. UBC is a source of
great fondness and
great fulfillment for all
our members, young
and old. We have much
to celebrate."
John Di^cns
csirit'nt. Alumni Association
"I am sure every British
Columbian shares with
me a sense of pride in
UBC's accomplishments. We look
forward to helping you
celebrate in 1990."
Stan H.tfit-n
Minister of Advanced Education
and Job Training
"Great cities need
great universities.
That's why we're so
lucky to have UBC."
V.itictwirt M.i\oi
Goriioi) Cinipbt'll
Across from left to right:
The Chemistry Magic Show
draws enthusiastic crowds.
Korean Dancers perform at the
Asian Centre.
Sky divers parachute onto
campus.
Photos by Nell Lucente.
Above: Gold discovered In the
Geological sluice box. Photo by
Nell Lucente.
Far right: Volunteer serves up
salmon steaks at the popular
Zoology Department barbeque.
Photo by Nell Lucente.
Open House 1990, the
feature celebration of a
year-long 75th anniversary
festival, is expected to
attract thousands of visitors
to the campus.
In 1987, more than
150,000 people from
toddlers to seniors crowded
the campus to pan for gold,
gaze through a telescope
and take part in more than
400 events, displays and
festive activities featured
during UBC's Open House.
In 1990 —UBC's 75th
anniversary — the
university will once again
open its doors and invite
the community to campus.
Open House 1990 will give university
faculties, schools and
departments an
opportunity
.   to show off
\i' ongoing
¥ research in
creative and
imaginative
ways and reestablish ties with
*  alumni and the
community.
Faculty, staff and
students, who put in hundreds of
volunteer hours on UBC's last Open
House to guarantee a first-rate show,
will be asked again to volunteer their
time in planning, coordinating and
organizing celebrations throughout
the anniversary year.
Open House 1987 showed more
Canadians what UBC is all about than
any other single event in the
university's history. It offered a'
smorgasbord of entertaining and
highly visual activities for
television, radio and newspaper
reporters and was covered by
every major media outlet in B.C.
and highlighted on national radio
and television programs.
Seven high school students from
Clinton, B.C. got a taste ofthe movie
business when their visit to the
campus became the subject of a two-
hour CBC Television documentary,
narrated by CBC Radio host Gail
Hulnick.
"Many visitors said they had been
well entertained, but learned a lot,"
said David Strangway, UBC's
President. "They said they understood
much more about the university than
they did before, and there is no doubt
the pride everyone took in showing
Landscape Architecture student Eva Lee and children In the Neville Scarfe Children's Garden.
Volunteers and students, faculty and staff from Education and Landscape Architecture built the garden
before, during and after 1987 Open House. Photo by Nell Lucente.
off their areas played a big part in the
success."
Many visitors telephoned and
wrote to say how much they had
enjoyed and appreciated the
opportunity to visit the campus. For
some people, it was their first visit.
"I never knew that I was interested
in hydraulics but I could hardly tear
myself away," one visitor wrote, "The
students were so keen."
"I had not previously realized the
variety of community services offered
by UBC," wrote another,
"The universities
in B.C. play a
crucial role in
the development of our
province."
Visitors
broke all attendance records at
the Museum of
Anthropology,
TRIUMF, and the
Botanical Gardens over the three
days. The Science faculty's barbecue
sold a ton of salmon and the Food
Science Department served 200 litres
of mocha fudge Tripple Lite ice
cream — a commercial product
developed by UBC scientists. The
Forestry faculty gave away more than
8,500 Douglas fir seedlings.
Children and adults alike
enthusiastically rolled
up their sleeves to pan
for gold in a sluice
box set up outside
the Geological
Sciences building
and lined up
outside the
Biological
Sciences
building to pick up sea creatures in
touch tide pools set up for the
occasion. Would-be medics tried their
hand at emergency room simulation
exercises sponsored by Health
Sciences, and aspiring painters recreated famous mastei*pieces in living
color on the Faculty of Education's
computers.
Chemistry professors and students
put academic seriousness aside to
dress up and entertain visitors with
the chemistry magic show.
Even when the
elevator broke down
in the Frank
Forward building,
undeterred visitors
walked up five
flights of stairs to
see mineral and
equipment displays
in Mining and
Mineral Process
Engineering and
refresh themselves
with free coffee.
Some
performances
attracted such
overflow crowds
that people were
turned away.
Visitors jammed the
aisles for Peking Opera performances
and stood on display
tables to catch a
glimpse of the
Korean dancers.
The Faculty of
Law's mock trial
"Goldilocks"
starring amateur
actors from ft
B.C. elemen- jjT
tary schools f f
played to packed
houses. Additional
performances were scheduled to
handle the overflow.
In spite of the lineups for almost all
exhibits and activities, a festive air
prevailed throughout.
And student volunteers — who
acted as tour guides, drivers, and
display docents — received rave
reviews from faculty and visitors
alike.
"It was one of the most
heartwarming, positive and optimistic
experiences of my career," Strangway
said.
The successful 1987 Open House
activities will be used as models in
planning events, programs, services,
exhibits and demonstrations for the
diamond anniversary year. Whether
your department participates in Open
House or creates a special program
for another time during the calendar
year, the same principles will apply. 75lli Anniversary Goal and
Organization Strategy
While the official Anniversary date is September
30. 1990. celebrations will take place throughout
the calendar year.
The goal is to involve every member of the
UBC community in the planning and
implementation ofthe celebrations which will be
designed to highlight the significant research,
teaching and public service contributions that the
University has made to the development and
well-being of society: as well as to explore and
communicate UBC's dreams for tomorrow.
Chancellor to Chair
Planning Committee
Chancellor Leslie Peterson. Q.C., has accepted
President Strangway's invitation to serve as
Chairman ofthe University's 75th Anniversary.
In his letter of acceptance to the President, the
Chancellor stated. "I will do my very best to
make these celebrations an outstanding and
memorable event."
75th Anniversary
Committee Members
The Chancellor will be supported by an
enthusiastic team on the 75th Anniversary
Committee. Members confirmed to date include:
Alice Strangway; Vice-President Academic and
Provost. Daniel Birch; Vice-President Student
and Academic Services, K.D. Srivastava: Vice-
President Administration and Finance. Bruce
Gellatly; Vice-President Research. Robert
Miller: Director of Community Relations.
Margarel Nevin who will serve as Vice-
Chairman of the Committee; President of the
Alumni Association. John Diggens: Director of
Financial Services. Terry Sumner; Dean of
Medicine, William Webber; Director of Physical
Planning & Development, Tim Miner; Director
of Personnel Services. Eileen Stewart and Hugh
Pickett, impresario and well known Vancouver
Arts figure.
Additional Committee members will be
recruited from the Alma Mater Society, the
student body, the Campaign Development
Office, other campus units and the general
community.
Each Committee member will have a vital
role to play in encouraging and enabling the
campus community, the private sector, various
government departments and the broader B.C.
community to participate in the 75th Anniversary
celebrations.
Organization
Activity Streams
Ten major activ ity streams have been
identified to facilitate the planning and    ®
implementation of Anniversary events.
The Sponsorship group, to be chaired by a
prominent individual from the private sector or
the campus, will secure dedicated corporate
sponsorships to help underwrite 75th
Anniversary programs. They will also explore
criteria for government grants available to
support institutional anniversaries.
Budgeting & Financial Control
The Budgeting and Financial Control group, to
be chaired by Terry Sumner, will create and
manage the budgeting and financial control
systems for the Anniversary programs; as well as
working with a souvenir merchandise subcommittee to be chaired by the UBC Bookstore's
Don Donovan.
Marketing & Production
The Marketing and Production Services group, to
be chaired b\ an experienced marketing
professional from the community or the campus,
will be responsible for designing and
implementing all marketing activities in support
of the Anniversary.
Programs
The Programs group, to be chaired by a senior
UBC administiator, will be responsible for
ensuring the successful planning and implementation of approximately six to ten major
special event programs during 1990, including:
New Year's Launch, March Open House,
Summer Festival. September Happy Birthday
Party. Celebrity Auction and Christmas, 1990.
Special Projects
The Special Projects group, to be chaired by
Dean William Webber, will consult with
faculties and the campus community in identifying and initiating special projects which evolve
naturally from current campus activities.
Activities for consideration will include commemorative publications, exhibits, enhanced and
historical ceremonies, heritage activities,
anniversary issues of specific publications,
student exchanges, sport and recreation activities
and other projects as proposed by the campus
community.
Legacies
The Legacy group, to be chaired by Alice
Strangway. will be responsible for identifying
permanent legacies that can be created during
the 75th Anniversary year. These legacies could
take the form of permanent structures,
equipment, building or grounds improvements,
or even programs which are created and will
lO    continue beyond the 75th Anniversary year.
Campaign Projects
The Campaign group, lo be chaired by a
member of the UBC 'A World of
Opportunity' Campaign
Leadership Committee, will
be responsible for identifying,
planning and implementing
campaign projects,
activities and pn>"^^^^ grams designed
to   achieve   campaign ^ objectives.
The goal is to integrate campaign activities
with the 75th Anniversary activities in order to
attract the broadest possible community
involvement.
Community Based Programs
The Community Based Programs group, to be
chaired by impresario Hugh Pickett, will
network with other universities, colleges and
high schools, cultural and multicultural groups,
private sector organizations, municipal,
provincial and federal government agencies and
elected officials, and non-profit groups to
initiate, plan and implement community based
programs in celebration of UBC's 75th
Anniversary.
Alumni Association
The Alumni Association group, to be chaired by
ihe 89/90 Alumni Association President. John
Diggens. will identify, plan and implement
division and branch events, student affairs
programs, heritage activities. Homecoming
(including an embellished celebration ofthe
Cjreat Trek), an anniversary issue of 'The
Chronicle', and 75th Anniversary reunions.
Strategic Systems and Services
The Strategic Systems and Services group, to be
chaired by UBC Personnel Director Eileen
Stewart, will identify services, and systems for
the delivery of these services, which must be in
place in order to facilitate the work of the 75th
Anniversary committees. The goal is to provide
central technical and support services for
faculties and departments, leaving them free to
concentrate on their specific disciplinary
contributions to the Anniversary celebrations.
This group will develop 'How-To' kits for
committee and sub-committee chairs, outlining
the types of services available to the campus
community, the costs, and the policies and
procedures for booking or ordering the services
in support of a faculty or department activity.
HOW To
Gei Involved
Start thinking about how
your faculty or department
could participate in the 75th
Anniversary celebrations.
Are there existing annual
programs that could be
enhanced for 1990?
Plan now for your
department's March. 1990
Open House involvement.
Fill out the 75th Anniversary
planning coupon below and
send it to the Community
Relations Office. We'll
arrange for a presentation in
your department which w ill
include a screening of the
75th Anniversary Video and
distribution of Planning Kits
and Grant Application
Forms.
Volunteer your time to serve
on one of the many planning
committees, listed below.
Send in your ideas for
programs, activities, souvenir
merchandise, legacy projects
or arty other 75th
Anniversary event you
conceive. We'll award 75th
Anniversary Sweatshirts to
the first ten suggestions that
intrigue the planning
committee.
Plan to confirm the details of
your proposed events,
activities, programs and
services for the 75th
Anniversary year bv Mav 30,
1989. This will allow the
planning committee lo
incorporate the description,
dates, times and locations o
acludins a i
YES! Count mv department in tor the 75th Anniversary celebrations.
Name
Department
Campus Mailing Address
Telephone (direct)
(gen.
office)
Yes! I'd like to win a 75th Anniversary
My idea for a 75th Anniversary activity
sweatshirt,
or event is
I'd like to volunteer to serve on a sub-committee in the following
major activity stream(s):
Sponsorship L~J   Budgeting and Financial Control O   Legacies L~J
Marketing and Production C\   Programs O   Special Projects C3
Campaign Projects O   Community Based Programs CJ
Alumni Association L~J   Strategic Systems and Services O
My department would like to host a 75th Anniversary planning
presentation. Yes C3   No CJ
The best time to make a presentation to my department is:
Time Day of the week
Meeting location
Number attending
Please complete and mail this coupon to: 75th Anniversary Planning Committee, Community Relations Office, Room 207, 6328 Memorial Road, Vancouver, B.C., V6T 1 W:i. Thank you. UBC REPORTS    March 9,1989
Point Grey by election
UBC fees dominate candidates' debate
By GREG DICKSON
Debate on UBC's tuition fee increase
dominated a campus all-candidates meeting for the Vancouver-Point Grey bye-
lection.
While candidates opposed the increase,
most were sympathetic to the university's financial problems which led the
Board of Governors to raise next year's
fees by lOpercent.
However, Social Credit candidate
Michael Levy was critical of the board.
"Your Board of Governors, without
knowing what their budget is going to be
this year, raised the fees. I don't think
that's fair," Levy told the meeting.
New Democrat Dr. Tom Perry, a
UBC professor, also voiced his opposition to the fee increase but said provincial
funding for the university is the major
problem.
"I hope you are all aware that university funding in this province has deteriorated tremendously since the restraint
program of 1981," said Dr. Perry.
The Green Party's Valerie Parker has the attention of Vancouver-Point Grey
candidates at an all-candidates meeting at the SUB. From the left: Michael Levy
(Social Credit), Bob Seeman (Independent), Gordon Wilson (Liberal), Parker and
Dr. Tom Perry (NDP).
Bob Seeman, a UBC law student
running as an independent, said the government should step in to help students.
"I call upon Premier Bill Vander
Zalm to provide additional money to roll
back that tuition £ee hike, and to recog
nize that education is the key to the future
of B.C.," Seeman told the crowd.
Seeman said he led a delegation to
Victoria last fall to persuade the Ministers
of Finance and Advanced Education to
boost UBC funding by $3-million.
"That was an attempt on behalf of all
students to prevent the 10-per-cent increase before it happened," he said.
Liberal Gordon Wilson called for an
immediate freeze on tuition increases at
all B.C. universities.
' 'We believe there has to be a change
in the funding mechanism for universities," he said. "We would revise the act
to insure federal money earmarked for
education goes directly into post-secondary education."
Valerie Parker, the Green Party candidate, said it is obscene that the government is bragging about a budget surplus
at a time when universities are struggling.
But she said environmental issues are
more important than the tuition fee issue.
"These are the real issues. Tuition
fees don't kill." she said.
The Vancouver-Point Grey byelec-
tion will be held March 15. It was called
after Kim Campbell resigned to seek a
federal seat in Vancouver-Center.
Faculty pact
expected
this month
The arbitration panel to settle
contract negotiations between the
university and the Faculty Association is expected to hand down its
award this month.
Attempts at mediation failed to
resol ve the dispute, which centres
on monetary issues. The association
represents about 2,000 faculty members, librarians and continuing education program directors.
In other labor news, contract talks
are continuing with CUPE Local
116. which represents about 1,600
trades workers on campus and with
CUPE Local 2950 (CUE), which
represents about 1,400 clerical and
library staff. Both contracts expire
March 31.
Also up for re-negotiation is the
contract with the International Union of Operating Engineers, Local
882, which bargains for 32 mechanical maintenance and steam plant
workers.
CALENDAR
Continued from Page 4
National Physiotherapy Week
Special Lecture
Early Neuromotor Predictors of Cerebral Palsy in Low
Birthweight Infants. Dr. Susan Harris, P.T., Associate
Professor, U. of Wisconsin. For information call 228-
7408. Lab 8, 3rd Floor, Koerner Pavilion, University
Hospital, 2211 Wesbrook Mall. 1230 -1:30 p.m.
Botany Seminar
Devil's Club and Thimbleberry: Two Contrasting Case
Studies. Rosemary Mason, UBC. For information call
228-2133. Room 2000, Biological Sciences Bldg. 1230
p.m.
Forestry Awareness Seminar
Forestry from a Corporate Perspective. TonySchebbeare,
R.P.F., Council of Forest Industries. For information call
228-6021 or 228-4488. Room 166, MacMillan Bldg.
12:30-1:30 p.m..
Faculty Seminar
Our Culturally Diverse Classrooms - Some Teaching
and Learning Strategies. Jack Kehoe. Free to Faculty.
For information call 222-5271 /2 to register 222-5222
Course #FD3346. 12:30-1:20 p.m. Place: TBA
Chemistry Seminar
Simple Organic Ions: Spectroscopy, Structure and
Alchemy. Prof. Takesi Oka, Chemistry Dept., U. of
Chicago. Refreshments Served. For information call
228-3266. Room 250, Chemistry Bldg. 1p.m.
WEDNESDAY, MAR. 221
Noon-Hour Series
Gene Ramsbottom, clarinet and Melinda Coffey, piano.
Admission: $2. For information call 228-3113. Recital
Hall, Music Bldg. 12:30 p.m.
Forestry Seminar
The Role of Biotechnology in Forestry Research in North
America, Canada and UBC. Dr. John Carlson, UBC. For
information call 228-2507 or 228-4166. Room 166,
MacMillan BWg. 12:30 -1:30 p.m.
Applied Mathematics Seminar
Elongated-Body Theory and Its Application to Problems
in Animal Swimming. Dr. Robert Blake, UBC. For
information call 228-4584. Room 229, Mathematics
Bldg. 3:45 p.m.
National Physiotherapy Week
Special Lecture
Physiotherapy: Exploring a New Frontier. Amanda
Hansen, Physiotherapist. Discussion of the expanding
role of physiotherapy beyond its 'traditional' role. For
information call 228-7408. Lecture Hall #3. IRC Bldg.
12:30-1:30 p.m.
Health Administration Symposium
Alternative Systems for the Delivery and Management ot
Health Services. Dr. Douglas Conrad, Prof.. U. of
Washington; Dr. Gary Filerman, President, AUPHA,
Arlington, Va: Ms. Kathryn Johnson, President, The
Health Care Forum, San Francisco. Fee $150, after Mar.
10 $200. For information call Dr. Godwin Eni at 228-2366
or Irene Korosec at 228-2375. Banquet Room. Graduate
Students Centre. 8-5p.m.
Geophysics Seminar
Structure and Tectonics of the Mid-Atlantic Ridge. Dr. G.
Michael Purdy, Senior Scientist, Woods Hole Oceanographic Institute, Ma. Refreshments served. For information call 228-5406. Room 260, Geophysics and
Astronomy Bldg. 4 p.m.
Psychiatry Special Lecture
The Aging Brain. Dr. Edith McGeer, Professor Emerita,
UBC. For information call 228-7313. Room 2C1,
Detwiller Pavilion, University Hospital. 5 p.m.
Ecology/Resource Ecology Seminar
Grazing by Elk and Cattle in a Sagebrush Steppe:
Ecological Separation in Time. Tom Hobbs, Colorado
Dept. of Natural Resources. For information call 228-
4329. Room 2449, Biosciences Bldg. 4:30 p.m.
Geography Colloquium
The Regional Impacts of Global Climate Change. Graham Thomas, UBC. For information call 228-2663.
Room 201, Geography Bldg. 3:30 p.m.
Neuroscience Discussion Group
Brainstem Modulations of Rhythmic Function. Dr. Edgar
E. Garda-Rill, Anatomy, U. of Arkansas. For information
call Dr. Peter Reiner at 228-7369. Lecture Hall #3, IRC
Bldg. 4:30 p.m.
Social Work Colloquium
Intervention Roles in Child Sexual Abuse - Physician's
Role. Dr. James Carter, UBC. Free. For information call
228-2576. Lecture Hall A, School of Social Work. Noon-
1 p.m.
THURSDAY, MAR. 231
UBC Asian Music Ensemble
Alan Thrasher, director. Admission: free. For information call 228-3113. Recital Hall, Music Bldg. 12:30p.m.
Biomembranes Discussion Seminar
The Lateral Organization of Lipid Monolayers Under The
Influence of Reconstituted Amphiphilic Substances and
Proteins. Wolfgang Heckl, Dept. of Chemistry, U. of
Toronto. For information call Dr. Evan at 228-7579.
Room 318, Hennings Bldg. 2:30 p.m.
Physics Colloquium
The Madelung Problem. Dr. Richard Crandall, Reed
College, Portland. For information call 228-2136 or 228-
3853. Room 201, Hennings Bldg. 4p.m.
CICSR Distinguished Lecture
Modeling Natural Phenomena in Computer Graphics.
Dr. Alain Fournier, Dept. o' Computer Science, U. of
Toronto. For information call 228-6894. Room 2053,
CEME BWg. 11:30 a.m.
Psychology Colloquium
Regulation of Receptors by AntWepressants. Dr. Ariane
Coury, UBC. For information call 228-2755. Room
2510,KennyBldg. 4p.m.
Comparative Literature Colloquium
Sexual Politics and the Enlightenment Allegory of Identity in Montesquieu's Persian Letters. E.J. Hundert,
UBC. For information call 228-5157. Room D113,
Buchanan D Bldg. 1 p.m.
Biochemical Discussion Seminar
Ablation Studies in Transgenic Mice. Dr. Martin Bre-
itman. Ml. Sinai Research Institute, Toronto. For information call 228-5925. Lecture Hall #3, IRC Bldg. 4 p.m.
Spencer Memorial Lecture
Monoamines in Insects. Prof. Roger G.H. Downer, U. of
Waterloo. For information call 228-3168. Room 2000,
Biological Sciences Bldg. 8 p.m.
Medical Grand Rounds
Hodgkins Disease, an Overview. Dr. J. Connors, CCABC.
For information call 228-7737. Room G-279, HSCH-
ACU. Noon
English Colloquium
Ambiguous Frontiers: J.M. Coetzec's Waiting for the
Barbarians as Topographical Parable. Prof. P. Merivale.
For information call 228-5122. Penthouse, Buchanan
BWg. 3:30 p.m.
THE VANCOUVER
INSTITUTE
Saturday, March 18
Change on Planet Earth.
Dean William S. Fyfe, Faculty of Science, University of
Western Ontario.
Saturday, March 25
Strategic Arms Control: What
Makes Sense? Professor Thomas Schelling, John F.
Kennedy School of Government, Harvard University.
NOTICES
International Theology Conference
Mar. 17-18. The Hole and The Hussite Revolution. Prof.
John Klassen, Trinity Western U: Prof. R. Gerald Hobbs.
VST; Prof. DavW Hoteton, Trinity College; Prof. Gerald
Chrisfjanson, Lutheran Theological Seminary, Gettysburg,
Pa; Prof. Gyula Decsy, Indiana U.; Prof. Werner Packull,
Conrad Grebel College, Waterloo. Formal opening and
the display in Board Room at Vancouver School of
Theology featuring the 1488 Prague Bible from 11-6
pm. Mar. 17. Registration Mar. 17,1030a.m. Panel I:
330-5 p.m. in the Board Room. Mar. 18: 10-Nooninlhe
Board Room. For information call 228-9031.
Continuing Education
Weekend Workshop
The Sound of English. Ian Raffel teaches speech to
actors at SFU Studio 58-Langara, the Vancouver Playhouse Acting School and FilrrvTheatre School. Mar. 18-
19. Fee: $90. For information call 222-5261. Conference Room, Carr Hall. 10-4p.m.
Lung Disease Subjects Wanted
We are seeking interstitial lung disease subjects in order
to study the effect of this disorder on response to sub-
maximal exercise. For further information call Frank
Chung at 228-7708, School of Rehab. Medidne.
Statistical Consulting
Research Laboratory
SCARL is operated by the Department of Statistics to
provide statistical advice to faculty and graduate students working on research problems. For information
call 228-4037. Forms for appointments available in
Room 210, Ponderosa Annex C.
Shakespeares
Mar. 15-25. (Matinee Mar. 25 - 2 p.m.) Henry IV, Part I
by William Shakespeare. Tickets Adults: $10, Students/
Seniors: $7. For information and reservations call 228-
2678. Frederic Wood Theatre. 8 p.m.
Continuing Education Workshop
Mar. 18/19. 9-5:30p.m. When Relationships End. Dr.
Arthur Ridgeway. Fee $116. For information call 222-
5238. Room 2N, A&B, Health Sciences Psych. Unit. 9-
5:30 p.m.
Continuing Education Workshop
10 sessions: Mar. 21, Apr. 20. Dayan Qi Gong - (ancient
Chinese "keep-fit" exercise performed with circular,
stretching movements). Rosy Yung. Fee $95 includes
Friday's Lecture. For information call 222-5238. 7:30-9
p.m.
Photographic Exhibition
Until Mar. 30. M-F 9-4:30 p.m., S/S 12-4:30 p.m.
Jawaharlel Nehru: His Life and Times. Institute of Asian
Research, UBC. Organized and sponsored by the
Consulate General of India, Vancouver. Free admission. Tracing the life of Jawaharlel Nehru (1889-1964)
the first Prime Minister of independent India. Produced
by the Ministry of External Affairs, India, the exhibit is
comprised of over 160 photographs.
Spanish Play
Mar. 9/10. La Heroica Villa by Carlos Amiches. Dialogue
in Spanish. For information call 228-2268 or 228-5021.
International House. 8 p.m.
Continuing Education Workshop
4 Weds, Mar 1-Mar 22. 730-9:30 p.m. Stress Management for Diabetics: Coping with Psychotogical Complications. Dr. DavW M. Lawson, Clinical and Consulting
Psychologist. Diabetics are confronted by many stressful situations in addition to the stress involved in the self-
help regiment. This workshop will review coping strategies including assertiveness training, problem solving
and relaxation techniques. Fee: $60. For information
call 222-5238. Room B7S776, IRC BWg.
Continuing Education Workshop
Sat/Sun, Mar. 11/12. 9-5:30 p.m. Communicating with
ChiWren and Teenagers. Dr. Arthur RWgeway, Registered Psychologist Fee: $116. For information cal 222-
5238. Room 2N, ASB, Health Sciences Psych. Unit.
Continuing Education Workshop
Sat/Sun, Mar 11/12. 10-6 p.m. Acupressure Massage
I Energy Workshop. Dr. Danica Beggs, MD. Fee: $110.
For informatton call 222-5238. Conf. Room, Carr Hall.
Musical Performances
Until April 23. 2:30 p.m. The Museum of Anthropology
presents a series of Sunday performances, entitled
Musica Latma Caliente. For information call 228-5087
Great Hall, Museum of Anthropology.
Volunteers Needed
We are asking for women 19-60 years oW to participate
in a UBC research study investigating eye function in
depressed patients and control volunteers. Volunteers
must not have a past history or family history of depression. Volunteers would have retinal tests done at the
VGH Eye Care Centre. The eye tests take about an hour
of time and there is no discomfort with the testing. A$15
stipend is offered. For more information call Dr. R. Lam
or Artene Tompkins at 228-7325.
Volunteers Needed
Participants wanted immediately for a study of the effectiveness of different coping techniques for managing
Public Speaking Anxiety. This is a 3-week training
program, offered free throughthe Department of Psychology, UBC to persons who either avoid or feel very
anxious in public speaking situations (e.g. class presentations; public lectures; group discussions). Forfurther
information call Aaron at 732-1931.
Volunteers Needed
To find an interesting and challenging volunteer job, get
in touch with volunteer connections, the on-campus
information and referral service supported by the AMS.
Student interviewers are trained to help UBC students,
staff and faculty find volunteer jobs in their area of
interest. For an appointment to explore the available
volunteer options, contact: VokjnBer Connections, Student
Counselling and Resources Centre, Brock Hall 200, or
call 228-3811.
Reading, Writing & Study Skills
Improve your reading speed and comprehension, composition, speech, study skills and vocabulary. The UBC
Reading, Writing and Study Skills Centre is offering 19
non-credrt courses this term, including Reading for Speed
and Comprehension, Writing Business Letters and Memos,
Writing Proposals, Robert's Rules-Demystified, Thinking and Communicating on Your Feet, Media Interview
Techniques, ECT Workshops, as well as three correspondence courses. For registration information phone
222-5245.
Walter Gage Toastmasters
Wednesdays. Public Speaking Club Meeting. Speeches
and tabletopics. Guests are welcome. For information
callSulanat224-9976. Room215,SUB. 7:30p.m.
International House
Language Exchange Program
Ongoing. Free service to match up people who want to
exchange their language for another. For information
call Mawele Shamaila, International House at 228-5021.
International House
Free translation/interpretation services offered by International students and community in general. For information call Teresa Uyeno, International House at 228-
5021.
International House
Fitness Classes are now $5 per term. For information call
228-5021.
Native Expressions
Every Tues night at the Extra Extra Bistro, 3347 West
Broadway, from 8-10:30 p.m. $3 at the door. Native
performers and creative artist on stage. For information
call Kathy at 222-8940 Proceeds to First Nations'
Student Fund.
Department of Psychology
Individuals 18 and oWer are needed for a research
protect on changes in memory across the adult Nte span.
For information call Jo Ann Miller at 228-4772.
Parents Wanted
Couples with children between the ages of 5 and 12 are
wanted for a project studying parenting. Participation
involves the mother and father discussing common
chiW-rearing problems and completing questionnaires
concerning several aspects of family life. Participation
will take about one hour. Evening appointments can be
arranged. Interpretation of questionnaire is available on
request. For further information, please contact Dr C.
Johnston, Clinical Psychology, UBC at 228-6771.
Teaching Kids to Share
Mothers with 2 children between 2 1/2 and 6 years of age
are invited to participate in a free parent-education
program being evaluated In the Dept. of Psychology at
UBC. The 5-session program offers chiW development
info and positive parenting strategies designed to help
parents guWe their children in the development of sharing and cooperative play skills. For further information
call Georgia Tiedemann at the Sharing Project 228-
6771.
Fitness Appraisal
Physical Education & Recreation, through the John M.
Buchanan Fitness and Research Centre, is administering a physical fitness assessment program to students,
faculty, staff and the general public. Approx. 1 hour,
students $25, all others $30. For information call 228-
4356.
Surplus Equipment Recycling Facility
All surplus items. For information call 228-2813. Every
Wednesday Noon-3 p.m. Task Force Bldg, 2352 Health
Science Mall.
Badminton Club
Faculty, Staff and Graduate Student Badminton Club
meets Thursdays 8:30-10:30 p.m. and Fridays 6:30-8:30
p.m. in Gym A of the Robert Osborne Sports Centre.
Cost is $15 plus REC UBC card. For more information
call Bernie 228-4025 or 731 -9966.
Neville Scarfe Children's Garden
Visit the Neville Scarfe Children'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.
Nitobe Memorial Garden
Open daily from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. from March 18-31.
Admission $1.25. Free on Wednesdays.
Botanical Gardens
Open daily from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. from March 18-31.
Admission $2.50. Free on Wednesdays. UBCREPORTS   March 9.1989       4
SUNDAY, MAR. 12    j
Continuing Education Seminar
A seminar with Richard Kahn, Tbetologist and filmmaker.
Fee $25. F« information cal 222-5261. Seminar Room,
Robson Square, 800 Robson Street. 1-4 pjn.
Musical Performance
Rene Quijada, an B Satvadorian musician, wiH perform
sonr^cteakig with the reality of B Salvador. Admission:
$150 students/seniors; $3 adults; $1 children; no charge
under 6. For information call 228-5087. Great Hall,
Museum of Anthropology. 230 p.m.
MONDAY, MAR. 13   \
Committee on Lectures
English Lecture
Come [Jack to Me, My Language: Contemporary West
Indian Poetry. Prof. Edward Chambertin, Principal, New
College, U. ot Toronto. For information call 228-4254.
Room B-214, Buchanan BkJg. 12:30 p.m.
Biochemical Seminar
Aspartate Aminotransferase: Structure and Mechanism
of Catalysis. Prof. Louis Delbaere, Dept. of Biochemistry, U. of Saskatchewan. For information call Dr. G.
Brayer at 2285216. Lecture Had #4, IRC BWg. 3:45 p.m.
Applied Mathematics Seminar
Using Knot Theory to Analyze DNA Experiments. Dr.De
Witt Sumners, Florida State U. For information call 228-
4584. Room 229, Mathematics Bldg. 3:45 p.m.
Paediatric and Research
Centre Seminar
Nutritional Support of the Low Birthweight Infant. Dr.
Sheila Irmis, UBC. Refreshments served. For information cal 875-2492 Room D308, Shaughnessy Hospital.
Noon.
Rehabilitation Medicine
Special Lecture
The Psychological and Physical Fitness Benefits of a
Lifestyles Programme tor Injured Workers. Dr. Edward
Hannah, Associate Professor, Dept. of Psychology,
Memorial U, Newfoundland. Everyone welcome. For
information call 228-7408. Lab 8,3rd Floor, Koerner
Pavfcn, UnK/ersity Hospital, 2211 Wesbrook Mai. 1230
-130 p.m.
Cancer Seminar
Hematopoietic Growth Factor Gene Expression in Stromal
Cells Is Regulated by IL-1: The Role of Conserved
Elements In the 3' Untranslated Region. Dr. Graver
BagbyJr, Oregon Merjcal School. For formation cal
877-6010. Lecture Theatre, B.C. Cancer Res. Centre,
601W. 10th. 12-1 p.m.
Festival of Indian Rims
Saransh (Hindi). Directed by Mahesh Bhatt. Screening
of recent feature films from India (wilh English subMes).
FfMMrrission. Rims courtesy of Consutale General of
Ma. For Information cal 228-2746. AudHorium, Asian
Centre. 7p.m.
Anthropology & Sociology Lecture
Pubic Archaeology in Japan. Dr. Clare Fawcett Visiting
Assistant Professor, Dept of History, U.Vc. For information cal 228-2878. Room 207-209, Ansoc Bktg. 1230
p.m.
Mech. 598 Seminar
Vibration Response of Ships, James Yang, Graduate
Student and Vbratjon Analysis Using Component Mode
Synthesis, Malcolm Smilh, Graduate Student For information call 228-4350. Room 1215 CEME Bldg. 3:30
p.m.
Health Care & Epidemiology Seminar
Cholesterol Screening: Issues and Concerns. Dr. David
Secoombe, Biochemist, Shaughnessy Hospital Lipid
Research Group. For information call 228-2258. Room
253, James Mather Bktg. 4-530 p.m.
Astronomy Seminar
Peculiar A Stars. Dr. Jaymie Matthews, UBC. Refreshments served. For information call 228-4134. Room
260, Geophysics & Astronomy Bldg. 4 p.m.
calendar
March 12 - March 25
Engineering physics students (from left) Robert McPherson, Juhani Siiba and Peter Choe show a force sensor they designed at
the recent Engineering Physics Fair. The sensor allows surgeons to monitor pressure during delicate knee operations.
CALENDAR DEADLINES
For events in the period March 26 to April 8, notices must be submitted on proper Calendar forms no later than 4 p.m. on
Wednesday, March 15 to the Community Relations Office, 6328 Memorial Rd., Room 207, Old Administration Building. For
more information call 228-3131.
Festival of Indian Films
Maya Miriga (Oriya). Directed by Nirad Mohapatra.
Screening of recent feature films from India (with English
subtitles). Free Admission. Rims courtesy of Consulate
General of India For information call 228-2746. Auditorium, Asian Centre. 7 p.m.
Speaker Series
Joe Nagal, Curator at the UBC Geological Museum, will
present A Visual and Auditory Stimulation - an audio/
visual lecture using photographs and music. This is the
second lecture in the selected speaker series. For information call 228-5087. Museum of Anthropology. 7:30
p.m.
Forestry Awareness Seminar
Community Forestry from a Small Businessman's Perspective. Chris O'Connor, R.P.F., Lytton Lumber. For information cal 228-6021 or 228-4488. Room 166, MacMillan Bldg. 12-30-1:30 p.m.
Botany Seminar
Interactive Biology of Two Seagrasses, Zostera Marina
and Zostera Japonica. Kathy Nomme, UBC. For
information call 228-2133. Room 2000, Biological Sciences Bldg. 1230 p.m.
Chemistry Seminar
Organotin-Based afunctional Reagents: Applications in
Organic Synthesis. Prof. E. Piers, UBC. Refreshments
served. For information call 228-3266. Room 250,
Chemistry Bktg. 1 p.m.
|   TUESDAY, MAR. 14   |    WEDNESpflY. MAR. ,5,
Special Illustrated Lecture
Effects of Low Level Military Flights on the Labrador tmu.
Chief Daniel AsNrt.Sheshashit Labrador. Chief Ashni
wi also rjscuss the Labrador Innu's land daim to Nlesi-
nan (Labrador). For information call 228-3160. Room
207-209, AnSoc Bktg. 12:30 p.m.
Special Illustrated Lecture
Effects of Low Level Mitery Fights on the Labrador trmu.
CMeirjarfelAshM.Sheshasnit Labrador. Chief Ashini
wi aleo rjscuss the Labrador Innu's land daim to Ntesi-
nan (Labrador). For information cal 228-2447. Lecture
Haiti. IRC Bldg. 8p.m.
Worship Service and Breakfast
Celebration of Anglican Eucharist The Most Reverend
Douglas Hambidge, Anglican Archbishop of New Westminster. Students, faculty and staff welcome, light breakfast wi« be served. For information call 228-4671 or 224-
1410. Chapel, Lutheran Campus Centre. 7 a.m.
Classics Lecture
Gibbon and Tacitus. Paul Cartledge, Prof., Clare College, Cambridge. For information call 228-2889. Room
A205, Buchanan Bldg. 12:30 p.m.
Noon-Hour Series
Arthur Weisberg, bassoon and Robert Rogers, piano.
Admission: $2. For information call 228-3113. Recital
Hall, Music Bktg. 12:30 p.m.
Geophysics Seminar
Paieoclimate Derived From Ice Core Studies: Things
Are Seldom What They Seem... Dr. E.D. Waddington,
Dept of Geophysics, U. of Washington. Refreshments
served. For information call 228-5406. Room 260,
Geophysics & Astronomy Bldg. 4 p.m.
Psychiatry Academic Lecture
Mental Hearth in a Multicultural Society. Dr. Morton
Beiser, UBC; Canada Health and Welfare National
Health Research Scientist. For information call 875-
2025. Room D308, Acute Care Bldg, Shaughnessy.
8:30-930 a.m.
Geography Colloquium
l^ugeF^rthquakesinSoutrwestemBrilish&)lurr«3B: A
search of Geological Evidence of Past Events. John
Clague, Geological Survey of Canada, Vancouver. For
information call 228-2663. Room 200, Geography Bldg.
3:30 p.m.
Forestry Seminar
High Tech Harvesting: Computerized Real-Time Equipment Health Monitoring and Fleet Dispatching. Prof.
Glen Young, UBC. For information cal 228-2507 or 228-
4166. Room 166, MacMillan Bldg. 12:30-1:30 p.m.
Ecology/Resource Ecology Seminar
Population Regulation in Mountain Hares on Swedish
Islands. Anders Angerbjorn, U. of Stockholm/UBC. For
information call 228-4329. Room 2449, Biosciences
Bldg. 4:30 p.m.
Microbiology Seminar
Genotype Specificity Between Plants and Growth-Promoting Microbes. Dr. Chris Chanway, UBC. For information call 2286648. Room 201, Wesbrook BWg. 1230
p.m.
Faculty Seminar
Classroom Implications of the UBC Sexual Harassment
Policy. Chairperson, Larry Weiler, Panel. Free to faculty.
We invite you to learn about the policy from those who
developed it. For information call 222-5271 or to register
222-5222 Courts #FD3345. Room 308, Angus Bldg.
12:30-2 p.m.
Social Work Colloquium
Intervention Roles in ChiW Sexual Abuse - Apprehending Social Worker's Role. Leslie AmoW, Superintendent
of ChiW Welfare, Ministry of Social Services & Housing,
Victoria. Free. For information call 228-2576. Lecture
Hall A, School of Social Work. Noon-1 p.m.
Physics Colloquium
Measurement of the Temperature of the Cosmic Back-
oround Radiation. Dr. Mark Halpem, UBC. For information call 228-2136or228-3853. Room 201, Hennings
Bldg. 4 p.m.
Psychology Colloquium
Non-Photic Synchronizers of Orcadian Rhythms. Dr.
Ralph Mistlberger, Dept. of Psychology, SFU. For
information call 228-2755. Room 2510, Kenny BWg. 4
p.m.
Women Students Panel Discussion
Who Gets Hired? Building your resume before graduation. Michelle Coleman, Manager of Recruitment and
Development Royal Bank; Melanie Hardy, Interviewer,
UBC; Diana Molson, Director, Women's Employment
Counseling, CEC; Donna Stewart, Learning Resources
Consultant, Women Skills. For information call 228-
2747. Room #3, IRC BWg. 12:30-2:20 p.m.
THURSDAY, MAR. 16 |
UBC Contemporary Players
Arthur Weisberg, conductor. Admission: Free. For
information call 228-3113. Recital Hall, Music BWg.
12:30 p.m.
UBC Wind Ensemble
Arthur Weisberg, conductor. Admission: Free. For
information call 228-3113. Recital Hall, Music BWg. 8
p.m.
Lipid Round Notice
Colorado Lipids, Thrombosis and Atherosclerosis Meeting. Dr. Sam Krikler, UBC. For information call 875-
2181. Colbeck Library. Noon.
Biochemistry Seminar
Sex With Dead Cells. Molecular Biology and Evolution
of Transformation in Haemophilus Influenza. Dr. Rosemary RedfieW, Dept of Molecular Biology and Genetics,
The Johns Hopkins U. For information call Dr. Philip D.
Bragg at 228-2792. Room 4210, Copp BWg. 1230p.m.
FRIDAY, MAR. 17    |
Classics Lecture
Winning and Losing In Greek Athletics. Matthew Dickie,
Prof., Dept of Classics, U. of Illinois. For information call
228-2889. Room A205, Buchanan BWg. 12:30 p.m.
UBC Wind Ensemble
Arthur Weisberg, conductor. Admission: Free. For
information call 228-3113. Recital Hall, Music Bldg.
12:30 p.m.
UBC Opera Theatre
The Marriage of Figaro by WA Mozart French Tickner,
director with the UBC Symphony Orchestra and UBC
Opera Chorus. For information call 228-3113. Old
Auditorium. 8 p.m.
Anthropology and Sociology Lecture
Contemporary Marxist Sociology: Problems of Theory,
Method and Sodal Practise. Prof. Dereck Sayer, Dept.
of Sociology, U. of Alberta. For information call 228-
2878. Room 207-209, AnSoc Bktg. 1230 p.m.
Continuing Education Evening Lecture
Friendship Between Men. Dr. Murray Stein, author,
editor and Jungian analyst in practice in Chicago, received his BA and MDfv at Yale U., Ph.D. at the U. of
Chicago. Fee $8. For information cal 222-5261. Lecture
Hall #6, IRC BWg. 8-10 p.m.
Continuing Education Lecture
DayanOJGong. Dr. Danka Beggs, MD. Fee $10. For
information call 222-5238. Auditorium, Asian Centre.
7:30 p.m.
Medical Genetics Seminar
Genetic Analysis of LCAT Deficiency. Ms. Ann Hornby,
UBC. For information call 228-5311. Room D309A,
University Hospital, Shaughnessy Site. 1 p.m.
Creative Writing Lecture
Popular History. Pierre Berton. Sponsored by the
Maclean Hunter Chair of Non-Fiction and Writing on
Business. For information cal 228-2712. FredericWood
Theatre. 12:30 p.m.
Chemical Engineering Seminar
Computer Stimulation of Microvascular Exchange in
Humans. Mr. C. Chappie, Graduate Student. For
information call 228-3238. Room 206, Chemical Engineering BWg. 3:30 p.m.
Fisheries and Aquatic Science Seminar
Lake Acidification and the Experimental Ecosystem
Approach. Dr. Dave Schindler, Freshwater Institute,
Winnipeg. For information call 228-4329. Room 2361,
Biosciences Bldg  3:30 p.m.
Theoretical Chemistry Seminar
Some Aspects of Time-Dependent Nudeatkxi Theory.
J. Barrett, UBC. For information call 228-3299 or 228-
3266. Room 225, Chemistry BWg. 3:30 p.m.
SATURDAY, MAR. 18 |
UBC Opera Theatre
The Marriage of Figaro by W.A. Mozart. French Tickner,
director of the UBC Symphony Orchestra and UBC
Opera Chorus. For information call 228-3113. Old
Auditorium. 8 p.m.
Continuing Education
Weekend Seminar
Dream and Analysis. Dr. Murray Stein, author, erjtor and
Jungian analyst in practice in Chicago, received his BA
andMDivatYaleU.Ph.D.attheU.ofChcago. Fee: $60
indudes lunch. For information call 222-5261. Conference Room, Level III, Iona BWg, 6000 Iona. 10-4 p.m.
Continuing Education Workshop
Changing Your Pattern of Eating and Being. Vasanto
Crawford. Fee: $45. For information call 222-5238.
Room G65/66, IRC BWg. 930-4:30 p.m.
SUNDAY, MAR. 19
Faculty Recital
Robert Jordan, guitar. Admission: Free. For information
call 228-3113. Recital Hal, Music BWg. 8 p.m.
MONDAY, MAR. 20    |
UBC Percussion Ensemble
John Rudolph, director. Admission: Free. For information call 228-3113. Recital Hal, Music BWg. 1230 p.m.
UBC Opera Theatre
The Marriage of Figaro by W.A Mozart. French Tickner,
director of the UBC Symphony Orchestra and UBC
Opera Chorus. For information call 228-3113. OW
Audrtorium. 8 p.m.
Biochemical Seminar
Proteases From Cytotoxic T Cells. Dr. Chris Bleackley,
Biochemistry Dept, U. of Aberta ForiitoimationcaaDr.
R.T.A. MacGillivray at 228-3027. Lecture Hal #4, IRC
BWg. 3:45 p.m.
Advances in Pathology Special Lecture
Macrophage Accessing Function During T-Cell Activations. Dr. N.E. Reiner, Division of Infectious Disease. For
information call 875-4577. Taylor/FWIer Lecture Theatre, LSPI, VGH. 9-10a.m.
National Physiotherapy Week
Special Event
Invitational Wheelchair Obstacle Race. Location: Outside SUB. Come and support the teams. For information
call 228-7408. Advance team registration forms outside
intramurals office. 1230-1:30 p.m.
Astronomy Seminar
Globular Clusters in Local Group Galaxies. Dr. Carol
Christian, Canada France Hawaii Telescope Corp,.
Refreshments served. For information cal Harvey Richer
31228-4134. Room 260, Geophysics& Astronomy BUg.
4 p.m.
School of Music
Percussion Ensemble Concert For information cal 228-
3113. Recital Hall, School of Music. 1230 p.m.
Mech 598 Seminar
Hydrodynamics of High Speed Boats. Prof. H. Maruo.
For information call 228-4350. Room 1215, CEME BWg.
3:30 p.m.
Cancer Seminar
Treatment of Ocular Melanoma. Dr. Jack Rootman,
UBC. For information call 877-6010. Lecture Theatre,
B.C. Cancer Res. Centre, 601 W. 10th. Noon-1 p.m.
Chemistry Lecture
Molecular Ions in the Laboratory and Space. Prof.
Takesi Oka, Dept. of Chemistry, U. ot Chicago. For
information call 228-3266. Room 225, Chemistry BUg.
2:30 p.m.
TUESDAY, MAR. 21
UBC Opera Theatre
The Marriage of Figaro by W A Mozart French Tickner,
director of the UBC Symphony Orchestra and UBC
Opera Chorus. For information call 228-3113. OW
Auditorium. 8 p.m.
Oceanography Seminar
Momentum Balances and Transport Estimates from
CTZ Microstnjcture Transects. Dr. R.K. Dewey, College
of Oceanography, Oregon State U. For information cal
228-5210. Room 1465, Bioscience BWg. 3:30 p.m.
Continued on Page 3

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