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UBC Reports Jul 2, 1980

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 gpajOM. COUfiCTWW
Campus bustling with summer activities
Thousands of students are on campus for the first time today (July 2,
1980) and will be attending Summer
Session until August 15.
For newcomers and those returning,
some of the many activities and events
planned for this summer are listed
below.  Details of daily activities are
listed free in the weekly UBCalendar
(see back page). Notices of upcoming
events are welcomed. Please note
deadlines posted in each issue.
The following activities are all sponsored by the Summer Session Association, which serves as the student council for Summer Session students.
Summer Screen '80 is a film series
paid from association fees and set up
by Sandy McGechaen from the Centre
for Continuing Education. These free
films are shown every Monday,
Wednesday and Friday from July 11 to
Aug. 1 in the Woodward Instructional
Resources Centre starting at 7:30 p.m.
UBC re
Volume 26, Number IS. July 2, 1980. Published by Information Services, University of B.C., 2075 Wesbrook Mall, Vancouver, B.C. V6T 1W5, 228-S1S1. Jim
Banham and Judie Sleeves, editors. ISSN 0497-2929.
UBC President Douglas Kenny has announced a special
fellowship which will allow a senior scholar from a China
university to spend up to four months at UBC within the
next year. Shown above are (left to right) President
Kenny, Rong Yiren, chairman and president of the China
International Trust and Investment Corporation, and
UBC dean of Commerce Peter Lusztig. Mr. Yiren will arrange selection of the student from China, and the
fellowship is being arranged through UBC's Faculty of
Commerce and Business Administration.
UBC announces China fellowship
A senior scholar from China will
study for four months at UBC under
terms of a special fellowship announced last week by President
Douglas Kenny.
Dr. Kenny said the fellowship,
made available through the Faculty of
Commerce and Business Administration, would bring an English-speaking
Chinese to UBC for the period
September through December this
year, or January through April of
1981.
The fellowship marks the visit to
Canada of Rong Yiren, chairman and
president of the China International
Trust and Investment Corporation
(CITIC), who is in Western Canada at
the invitation of UBC and the Bank of
B.C.
Rong Yiren spoke June 24 at UBC
to a number of B.C. business leaders
who have expressed interest in trade
with China or in investing there. Investment in China is facilitated
through the CITIC.
UBC dean of Commerce Peter
Lusztig said he would like to see the
initial fellowship filled by a senior
scholar in enterprise management or
industrial economics, with Rong Yiren
arranging the selection.
Dr. Kenny said he hoped that the
scholar's visit would lead to subsequent exchanges by younger students
"and a new understanding between
future managers of our two
economies."
Monday and Wednesday the films are
from the National Film Board with
the emphasis this summer on
B.C.-produced films. Friday nights
current commercial feature films such
as Animal House and Seven-per-cent
Solution are shown.
Music for Summer Evenings is a
free concert series directed by Prof.
John Loban from the music department and co-sponsored by the Music
Performance Trust Fund, the UBC
Department of Music, and the association.
Artists featured will be prominent
Vancouver musicians, including
members of the Vancouver Symphony
Orchestra, and faculty from the UBC
Department of Music. The concerts
will run from July 7 to Aug. 7, with
performances Mondays and
Thursdays at 8 p.m. in the music
building recital hall.
The Noon Hour Concert Series
features professional musicians in daily outdoor concerts held in different
areas of the campus. Concerts will be
from 12:30 to 1:30 each day with the
first week's performances in the SUB
plaza, featuring jazz groups and a
woodwind quintet.
An evening Folk Dancing Program
is planned for this summer, but is not
yet finalized. Watch for details in UBCalendar.
Special Events to look forward to
include a Japanese dance group which
will be coming into town this summer
and performing at UBC one afternoon; and a drama poetry reading to
be scheduled one noon-hour.
In addition to those planned and
sponsored by the Summer Session
Association, there are a variety of
other things for you to do at UBC in
the summer.
The Centre for Continuing Education offers summer courses ranging
from a Shakespearean Festival Study
Tour to Ashland, Oregon, to a Couple Enrichment Workshop. The centre also arranges special tours of the
Botanical Garden and the Museum of
Anthropology, and special events such
as a barbecue on Aug. 1 and a garden
party July 22. Call for details and a
brochure: 228-2181.
Rehearsals are underway for the second production of the summer by
UBC's summer stock theatre company, Stage Campus '80.
The group is performing Thomas
Middleton and William Rowley's The
Changeling (no relation to the currently playing film of that name) from
July 9 to 19. The play, directed by Ian
Fenwick, is a Jacobean drama which
"explores the psyche of a beautiful but
unscrupulous woman."
Summer productions are staged in
the Dorothy Somerset Studio located
downstairs in the Frederic Wood
Theatre. The ticket price for adults is
$3.50, for students, senior citizens and
children, $2.50. On Sunday evenings
admission is on a pay-as-you-can
basis. Performances begin at 8 p.m.
People attending Summer Session
or enrolled in any other UBC summer
course qualify for the $2.50 student
rate.
Please turn to page 3
see CAMPUS
UBC heading for academic-year enrolment high
With a record fiscal-year enrolment
already recorded, it now seems certain
UBC is also headed for a record
academic-year enrolment of more
than 33,000 students.
In the fiscal year which ended
March 31, the University boasted a
record enrolment of 32,607 students,
an increase of 2.2 per cent over the
1978-79 fiscal-year enrolment, which
saw 31,895 students attend credit
academic programs at UBC.
Here's an enrolment breakdown on
UBC's last fiscal year enrolment,
which covers the three academic sessions   between   April   1,    1979   and
March 31, 1980:
1979 spring session - 2,757 students;
1979 summer session - 4,153; 1979-80
daytime winter session - 23,161;
1979-80 evening winter session -1,183;
and 1979-80 correspondence -1,353.
TOTAL -32,607.
UBC totals its enrolment on a fiscal-
year basis for the purpose of making
its annual submission to the Universities Council of B.C., which makes
recommendations to the provincial
government on university funding.
UBC also computes its enrolment
on the basis of its academic year,
which runs from Sept. 1 to the follow
ing Aug. 31, for academic-program
purposes. If registration for the current summer session meets an expected 4,200 students, UBC's 1979-80
academic-year enrolment will exceed
33,000 students.
Here's how the 1979-80 academic-
year enrolment breaks down:
1979-80 daytime winter session
-23,161 students; 1979-80 evening
winter session - 1,183; 1979-80 correspondence - 1,353; 1980 spring session - 3.017 [up from 2,757 in 1979]
and 1980 summer session - 4,200
[estimated]. TOTAL -33,014.
UBC's current spring session, which
began April 30, continues until July
31. The 1980 summer session, which
begins today [Wednesday, July 2], will
continue until mid-August.
Also now on the campus for a program that continues until mid-July are
more than 600 retired people who are
participating in a series of non-credit
courses arranged through the UBC
Centre for Continuing Education.
And looking forward a bit, registration for UBC's 1980-81 daytime winter
session will begin Tuesday, Sept. 2,
the day following the Labor Day holiday. Lectures for students in some
UBC professional schools start Sept. 3,
but for most students the 1980-81 winter session will start Monday, Sept. 8. UBCreports
page 2
Director named for new
co-ordination office
Robin E. Russell, an 11-year
employee of UBC's Computing Centre, has been appointed the first director of the new University Coordination Office, which will implement the recommendations of a report
on University administrative information systems.
The report, prepared by a four-
member task force headed by Computing Centre director James Kennedy, who has since been named vice-
president designate for University services, made 14 recommendations calling for a major overhaul of UBC's administrative information systems.
Ms. Russell, who was a member of
that task force, will head a staff of five
in revising the present system so that it
will generate timely and accurate information needed for planning,
management and financial reports by
the UBC administration and other
academic units.
Establishment of a University Coordination Office was one of the 14
recommendations made by the task
force. The office will expedite
development of information systems
and communicate with all pajts of the
University on the enforcement of standards in such matters as the encoding
of information and the design of major interdepartmental forms.
The task force also recommended:
• Assignment of top priority to the
development of computer-based personnel information systems for both
faculty and staff employed by UBC
and for the University's purchasing
system;
* Creation of a computer-based
biographical file and lists of publications  by faculty members,  together
with  provision  for easy  annual  updating or as needed;
• Generalization of University
financial systems by inclusion of a new
coding system which can be used to
classify transactions for reporting purposes;
• Preparation of a manual outlining office procedures and services to
meet the needs of staff members; and
• The redesigning of University
forms to reduce their numbers,
eliminate re-typing and re-copying,
and facilitate data entry into the computer.
Ms. Russell, who graduated from
UBC in 1968 with a Bachelor of
Science degree in mathematics, has
held a number of positions in the UBC
Computing Centre, progressing from
a computer programmer to computing analyst to her present position
as the University's database administrator.
As database administrator she has
had responsibility for UBC's administrative data resource, including
data management planning, data access analysis and design, data user
education and co-ordination and data
monitoring and control.
In addition to chairing a number of
committees on computing matters,
Ms. Russell served as chairman of the
president's initiatives for women study
committee on the employment of
women in non-academic positions in
1977 and currently chairs a working
committee on the student service appointment process.
She was associated with the
organization of the Association of Administrative and Professional staff at
UBC and served as association president in 1977-78.
Exam changes recommended
UBC's 12 faculties have been re
quested to report back to Senate by
November on the recommendations
contained in a 14-page report on examinations prepared by a seven-
member ad hoc committee of UBC's
academic parliament.
The report, which has widespread
implications for UBC's larger faculties
and a number of administrative
departments, recommends among
other things that:
• A four- to five-day study period
(including weekends) be inserted between the end of classes and the beginning of exams in December and April;
• The University consider ways of
completing course registration prior to
Labor Day so that lectures can begin
the day following the national holiday
and provide time for a study period in
December;
• Final exam schedules for
December and April be made
available to students prior to registration for the academic year; and
• Exam periods be shortened by
scheduling exams in the evenings and
on Saturdays.
The Senate ad hoc committee on
examinations, which was chaired by
Dr. Lawrence D. Jones of the Faculty
of Commerce and Business Administration, made a total of seven
recommendations in its report.
The committee was established as
the result of a Senate motion approved
in March, 1979, which requested an
examination of the timing and length
of UBC exam periods as well as the
desirability of the recommended study
breaks, the feasibility of linking the
exam schedule to the course schedule,
and policy with regard to students
writing more than one exam in the
same day.
In its report, the ad hoc committee
says the issues that flow from its mandate are "complex and required the
committee to be concerned with many
functions of the University, including
physical space limits, staffing costs,
the course registration system, the
academic calendar and scheduling of
field schools, special seminars and
practica as well as alternative methods
of scheduling both examinations and
course offerings."
Here are the other recommendations made by the committee:
• Departments and schools be requested to review their needs for common examinations with a view toward
eliminating unnecessary common examinations and reducing the number
of course timetable sequences utilized
by multi-section courses offering common examinations, this review to take
place during the 1980-81 academic
year.
• Examination scheduling be based
upon a scheduling method in which
examination groups are populated by
courses with common times in the
course timetable. Additional examination time blocks may be provided for multi-section courses
designated by the responsible department or school as courses for which a
common examination is desirable on
educational grounds. The registrar be
instructed to adopt the 1981-82 examination schedules as the target date
for implementation of this recommendation.
• The administration be requested
to institute an examination of the appropriateness of the standard time sequences presently utilized for course
scheduling with the objective of
developing a set of time sequences
which better fit the needs of the
various faculties and are likely to be
more heavily utilized than the present
time sequences, this evaluation to be
conducted within a time frame that
would permit introduction of any new
time sequence into the 1981-82
timetable.
J3
s
Computing Centre's database administrator Robin Russell has been named the
first director of the new University Co-ordination Office, recommended in recent report of Task Force on University Information Systems. For details, see
story below. Alvin Fowler, currently associate director of the Computing Centre, becomes its director on July 1. He succeeds Prof. James Kennedy, who has
been named vice-president for University services. Mr. Fowler's appointment
was detailed in the June 18 edition of UBC Reports.
UBC faculty awarded research grants
Five members of the UBC faculty in
Arts and Education have been
awarded research grants totalling
$64,892 by the Social Sciences and
Humanities Research Council.
The largest single grant went to
assistant professor of economics Peter
Chinloy, who will use $24,101 for a
study entitled "Sequential Search for
Housing in Canada."
Other SSHRC grant recipients
were:
• Dr. Leslie Greenberg, assistant
professor of Education, who was
awarded $16,527 for a project entitled
"Task Analysis of Adult Decisional
Conflict";
• Prof. Peter Suedfeld of the
psychology department, who will use a
$9,835 award for "Archival Research
in Integrative Complexity";
• Prof. Mark Zacher of the Institute of International Relations, who
will study "The Structure of International Economic Decision-Making"
with a grant of $9,586; and
• Dr. Hector Williams, who will
carry out a study of "Late Roman and
Byzantine    Lamps    from    Anamur,
Turkey," where UBC's classics department has carried out extensive excavations of a ruined city over the past
decade.
A research team in UBC's Department of Physics has been awarded a
$115,000 PRAI (Project Research Applicable In Industry) grant for
research and development on light
ducts, which will carry a large amount
of light from a high-intensity source to
a distant location.
Light ducts are hollow pipes with
specially shaped plastic walls that act
as very efficient mirrors, thus causing
the light entering the ducts to be
transmitted to the exit with very little
loss.
The ducts will have several applications, such as providing light in industrial situations where there is a
potential for explosions, transmitting
solar energy to appropriate absorbers,
interior lighting in large offices and
hospital operating room illumination.
The physics department research
team will work closely with Vortek Industries Ltd. of Vancouver to ensure
the marketability of the project.
Discovery patented through UBC
A UBC chemical engineer has made
a significant discovery affecting the
pulp and paper industry.
Colin Oloman has discovered a new
method of producing hydrogen peroxide which is used as a bleach. The
chemical is replacing some other
bleaches because it is less environmentally damaging.
Hydrogen peroxide is now shipped
into B.C. from the U.S. The price to
Canadian pulp and paper companies
is about $1.10 a kilogram.
Using Mr. Oloman's method, pulp
and paper companies would be able to
produce their own hydrogen peroxide
at the mill site. Cost of the peroxide
might be half that of the imported
chemical.
The new process has been proven in
large-scale laboratory conditions.
Patents have been taken out through
the University, and a number of
chemical and pulp and paper companies are interested in entering into
an agreement to develop the process
on a commercial scale.
In Mr. Oloman's process, oxygen is
introduced to caustic soda in water.
Electricity is applied and the result is'
hydrogen peroxide, which has one
more atom of oxygen in its molecule
than water.
About six kilowatt-hours of energy
would be needed to produce one
kilogram of peroxide. The reaction
takes place in a reactor under 10 to 20
times normal atmospheric pressure.
Mr. Oloman, an assistant professor
in UBC's Department of Chemical
Engineering, said U.S peroxide producers are increasing their capacity to
meet an anticipated major increase in
demand. He said B.C. mills now use
about 10 tonnes per day, but have a
potential to use up to 100 tonnes per
day.
He said it will be at least two years
before his process is available to
B.C.mills. "This assumes that all goes
well," he said. "At the moment in the
laboratory we are producing one
kilogram a day. And our longest continuous run has been one month.
"A viable commercial unit would
have to produce 1,000 kilograms a day
and be able to run year-round." UBCreports
pageS
Student Health Service
now in new hospital
The Student Health Service has
moved into its new home in the Walter
C. Koerner acute care unit on campus. But some of its services will remain in the Wesbrook Building until
they become available in the unit-later
this summer.
X-ray services will continue in
Wesbrook until' the unit's radiology
department goes into operation later
this month. And the student hospital
will remain on the third floor of
Wesbrook until the unit begins
accepting its first patients this fall.
Student emergencies will be
handled by Student Health Service
Monday to Friday, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.
All   other   emergencies,   including
after-hours student emergencies,
should be directed to the third-floor
hospital area of the Student Health
Service in Wesbrook. This emergency
service will continue until the acute
care unit's emergency department
goes into operation this fall.
The Wesbrook hospital emergency
number remains 2525. But the
number for the Student Health Service in the acute care unit is now
228-7011.
Campus users must dial the prefix
228 followed by the local number to
reach any telephone in the psychiatric, extended care or acute care units
making up the John F. McCreary
Health Sciences Centre Hospital.
Names submitted for research awards
UBC has submitted the names of 22
candidates for a new program of
university research fellowships announced recently by the Natural
Sciences and Engineering Research
Council (NSERC).
Up to 100 of the new five-year
awards valued at $23,500 a year will
be made this summer to "a select
number of very promising researchers
in the natural sciences and engineering" for a potential expenditure of
about $2.35 million in 1980-81.
NSERC says the research fellowships will "assist Canada in the
maintenance of university research
and development and in the provision
of an adequate supply of promising
and highly qualified researchers in
Canadian universities to help meet the
expected increased demand for new
faculty appointments in the early
1990s caused by an increased retirement rate of existing faculty and increased student enrolments."
Candidates for the awards must
hold a doctoral degree in the natural
sciences or engineering and have
qualifications and experience equivalent to that normally required for appointment to the rank of assistant professor.
The first awards will be made by
Aug. 31. NSERC fellows will be provided with an annual operating grant
for an initial establishment period of
up to three years.
Details on the program are
available from UBC's research administration    office, 228-3652.
Others invited to attend Botany meet
About 1,000 plant-science experts
from all parts of the world are expected at UBC July 12-16 to attend
Botany 80 — the third combined
meeting of the Canadian Botanical
Association and the Botanical Society
of America.
The five-day meeting will include
day-long symposiums on such topics as
plants and the native Indians of North
America, plants and energy, and
shoreline enhancement, rehabilitation
and restoration.
UBC organizers said many of the
topics to be discussed would appeal to
teachers and researchers who are not
directly involved in botanical studies,
including anthropologists, oceanogra-
phers, ecologists, foresters, home
economists, food scientists and
historians.
Detailed information on the Botany
80 program is available from the UBC
botany department, 228-6958 or 3353.
A one-day registration fee of $10 will
enable individuals from allied
disciplines to attend the sessions that
interest them.
The meetings open at 9:15 a.m. July 12 with an introduction by Dr. Roy
Taylor, director of UBC's Botanical
Garden.
Campus active during summer session
Continued from page 1
The Stage Campus company is
made up of 15 students from UBC's
theatre department. Ten of the
students are in the cast while the other
five members work behind the scenes
as designers, managers and technical
directors.
For the company's first production
this season, extra seats had to be
added to the studio to accommodate
overflow crowds. That play, St.
Carmen of the Main by Michel
Tremblay, ended its run June 21.
The third play of the summer will
be Habeas Corpus, a comedy by Allan
Bennett. The play is a farce which
abounds with comic stereotypes and
mistaken identities. It is directed by
Rex Buckle and runs August 6 to 16.
For tickets and information about
the Stage Campus productions, call
228-2678 or go to Room 207 of the
Frederic Wood Theatre building.
The  Aquatic  Centre  has  a  new -
schedule of hours for the months of Ju-.
ly and August. The pool is open every
day   with   special   hours   for   public
swims,  adult swims and UBC staff,
faculty and student swims.
Fees for the sessions are: adults
$1.00, students 75 cents, seniors and
children 50 cents. Staff, faculty and
student swims are free for year-round
students, 75 cents for summer session
students (bring library card for ID).
The fitness area will be open for all
sessions except the 10:30 p.m. to 12:30
a.m. adult swims
For information on session times
call 228-4521.
The Museum of Anthropology
exhibitions this summer include
Chinese Children's Art: Selections
from Luda Municipality, Liaoning
Province, People's Republic of China;
and student exhibitions such as Contemporary Salish Weaving. For
museum tours call 228-3825.
The Botanical Garden includes the
Rose Garden, Nitobe Memorial
Garden, the Alpine Garden, Asian
Garden and B.C. Native Garden.
Most are at their colorful best during
the summer. Consult a campus map
for locations of the different garden
areas or call 228-3928.
The M.Y. Williams Geology
Museum, located in the Geological
Sciences Building, contains B.C.'s only dinosaur skeleton, and the largest
and most comprehensive mineral collection in B.C.
Milking time is 2:30 at the Dairy
Cattle Research and Teaching Unit
— a working dairy barn which also
provides tours for the public. Phone
228-4593 to arrange one.
For further information about
UBC's features, or to arrange a
general walking tour of the campus,
call Information Services at 228-3131.
"Inactivity" (shown at left) could be your choice for a summer UBC "activity"
between or after classes — or you might choose a more active "activity" as
demonstrated at right in photo. Both are taking place at the UBC Aquatic Centre's outdoor pool daily (well...when the sun shines).
Members of Stage Campus '80, UBC's summer stock theatre company, are now
in rehearsal for their second production of the season, Thomas Middieton and
William Rowley's The Changeling. The play runs from July 9 to 19 at the
Dorothy Somerset Studio. UBCalendar
UBC CALENDAR DEADLINES
Events in the week of:
July 13 to July 19 Deadline is 5 p.m. July 3
July 20 to July 26 Deadline is 5 p.m. July 10
Send' notices to Information Services, 6328 Memorial Rd.
(Old Administration Building), Campus. For further information call 228-3131.
SUNDAY, JULY 6
12 noon     TODAY'S   THEATRE   performance   events.
Tessa Warburton, Director; Bob Turner, Producer; Paul Grant, Musician. Repeated at 2:00
p.m. and followed at 3:30 p.m. by participatory
workshop on music/communication for the adult
and child. Performance fee: JI a person;
Workshop fee: $3 a person. Hut 89, 2727 Acadia
Road, campus. For information call Bob at
228-9803; Tessa at 228-9673.
MONDAY, JULY 7
9:30 a.m. BOTANICAL DRAWING AND DESIGN (for
adults and children over 12). A walk in the woods
to collect materials followed by idea and design
workshop at the Botanical Garden Education
Centre. $12, adults; $8, children. Bring some supplies. Continues until 12:30 p.m. Phone Centre
for Continuing Education, 228-2181.
SEEKING YOUR 'ROOTS', basic genealogical
research, continues to Friday, July 11, 9:30-11:30
a.m. Room 839, Main Library. $40. Phone Centre for Continuing Education, 228-2181.
12:30 p.m. NOON HOUR CONCERT SERIES. Summer
Session Association presents a free jazz concert in
the SUB plaza between the Student Union
Building and the new pool.
ANKOKU BUTO DANCE THEATRE
presents a special matinee performance-
demonstration. SUB Theatre. Sponsored by the
UBC Ballet Club with special assistance from the
Summer Session Association and the Office of
Extra-Sessional Studies.
1:30 p.m. FAMILY STUDIES PROGRAMS with Oscar
Christensen, University of Arizona, William C.
Merchant, University of Nevada, and Robert B.
Armstrong, SFU. A review and application of
Adlerian principles entitled Family Counselling
for Leaders of Parenting Groups. Continues until Friday, July 11, 1:30-4:30 p.m. Room 212,
Angus Building. $55; School for Parents, Monday, July 7 to Friday, July 11; 1:30-4:30 p.m.
Room 221, Angus Building. $50. Phone Centre
for Continuing Education, 228-2181.
8:00 p.m. MUSIC FOR SUMMER EVENINGS. Summer
Session Association and the Music Performance
Trust Fund present a free chamber music recital
by George Zukerman, bassoon, accompanied by
Leslie Jones, piano. Music building recital hall.
TUESDAY, JULY 8
12:30 p.m. NOON HOUR CONCERT SERIES. Summer
Session Association presents a free jazz concert in
the SUB plaza between the Student Union
Building and the new pool.
2:00 p.m. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING SEMINAR.
Dr. Agnes Deri, Technical University of
Budapest, on Simplified Expressions for Ground
Return Calculations. Room 402, MacLeod
Building.
7:00 p.m. KITEMAKING (for adults and children over
12). Learn how to make colorful Oriental-style
kites with rice and bamboo. Room 412, Angus
Building. Continues until 9:30 p.m. Adults, $12;
children, $10. Bring some supplies. Phone Centre
for Continuing Education, 228-2181.
8:00 p.m. EDUCATIONAL TRAVEL SHOWCASE
featuring Ancient and Modern Greece with
slides, photographs, speakers. Continues until
9:30 p.m.Conference Room, Carr Hall, Centre
for Continuing Education, 228-2181.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 9
10:00 a.m. OPEN MEETING for members of the UBC
science community to discuss the work of the Task
Force on Equipment established by the Natural
Sciences and Engineering Research Council. Prof.
Myer Bloom of the UBC physics department and a
member of the task force will chair the meeting in
Room 201 of the Hennings Building. Further information about the meeting and an NSERC
questionnaire on equipment, which has been circulated to UBC departments, is available from
Prof. Bloom at 228-2136.
12:30 p.m. NOON HOUR CONCERT SERIES. Summer
Session Association presents a free jazz concert in
the SUB plaza between the Student Union Building and the new pool.
4:00 p.m. MUSEUM OF ANTHROPOLOGY GUIDED
TOUR. $3, adults; $2, students and seniors; $1,
children (6-12). Phone Centre for Continuing
Education, 228-2181, for tickets.
8:00 p.m. STAGE CAMPUS '80 presents Thomas Mid-
dleton and William Rowley's The Changeling.
Performances until July 19, with the exception of
Monday, July 14. Admission to Sunday, July 13,
performance is on "pay-as-you-can" basis.
Dorothy Somerset Studio. Tickets, at $3.50 ($2.50
for students) are available in Room 207, Frederic
Wood Theatre building, or by calling 228-2678.
8:30 p.m. VANCOUVER EARLY MUSIC FESTIVAL.
UBC Department of Music and the Vancouver
Society for Early Music present Paul O'Dette and
Nigel Rogers performing works for lute solo and
voice with lute. Music building recital hall. For
ticket information phone 732-1610.
THURSDAY, JULY 10
10:30 p.m. BOTANICAL GARDEN TOURS with David
Tarrant, 10:30 a.m.-12 noon or 3:30-5:00 p.m.
Free but phone Centre for Continuing Education
for tickets, 228-2181.
12:30 p.m. NOON HOUR CONCERT SERIES. Summer
Session Association presents a free woodwind
quartet recital in the SUB plaza between the Student Union Building and the new pool.
1:00 p.m.HERE'S LOOKING AT YOUI (for women 16
and over). Session to assess the impact of your image with Roberta Kelly, director, Women's Programs, PNE. Continues until 3:00 p.m. in the
Health Sciences Centre Theatre. $8. Phone Centre for Continuing Education, 228-2181.
8:00 p.m. MUSIC FOR SUMMER EVENINGS. Summer
Session Association and the Music Performance
Trust Fund present a free chamber music recital
by Bruce Clausen, guitar, John Loban, violin, and
Lee Duckies, cello. Music Building recital hall.
FRIDAY, JULY 11
12:30 p.m. NOON HOUR CONCERT SERIES. Summer
Session Association presents a free jazz concert in
the SUB plaza between the Student Union
Building and the new pool.
7:30 p.m. SUMMER SCREEN '80. Summer Session
Association presents a free showing of Seven-percent Solution. Lecture Hall 2, Woodward Instructional Resources Centre.
SATURDAY, JULY 12
4:00 p.m. INTERNATIONAL    HOUSE    BARBECUE.
Bring along the entire family (and your own meat)
to meet students from other countries. Join in the
fun for a nominal fee. International House.
LEGAL ADVICE PROGRAM
The UBC Law Students Legal Advice Program operates 15
clinics throughout the Lower Mainland which offer free legal
assistance to people with low incomes. For information about
the clinic nearest you, call 228-5791 or 872-0271.
LOST & FOUND
Campus Lost & Found is located in Brock Hall 112A and is
open on Tuesdays from 11:30 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. and on
Thursdays from 12:30 p.m. to 2:00 p.m. The office telephone
number is 228-5751.
INTERNATIONAL HOUSE
Reception and orientation programs are just getting underway and people are needed who can spare a little time to meet
new students arriving from overseas; provide temporary accommodation; and man the reception booth at the International Airport for a brief period of time from Aug. 13 to Sept.
12. Call 228-5021 for further information.
CAMPUS GUIDED TOURS
Guided walking tours of the UBC campus are now available
Monday through Friday, at 10 a.m. and 1 p.m. Advance
notice appreciated if possible, by phoning 228-3131. Tours
can include the geology museum, the libraries, and Botanical
Garden, including the Rose Garden and Nitobe Garden.
Special tours for groups can also be arranged.
CAMPUS FOOD SERVICE HOURS
During July and August, the Auditorium Snack Bar will be
open from 8:00 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.; the SUB Snack Bar will
open from 7:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m.; and the IRC Snack Bar
and Barn Coffee Shop will operate from 8:30 a.m. to 3:30
p.m. The Education Snack Bar, Buchanan Snack Bar and
Bus Stop Coffee Shop will all open at 7:45 a.m., with
Buchanan closing at 1:30 p.m., Education at 3:30 p.m., and
Bus Stop at 4:00 p.m. The Mobile Snack Truck, Ponderosa
Snack Bar and Gymn Snack Bar will be closed.
FITNESS APPRAISAL
The School of Physical Education and Recreation offers a
comprehensive physical fitness assessment through the John
M. Buchanan Fitness and Research Centre in the Aquatic
Centre. A complete assessment takes about an hour and encompasses various fitness tests, interpretation of results,
detailed counselling and an exercise prescription. The assessment costs $15 for students and $20 for all others. To arrange
an appointment, call 228-3996.
NITOBE GARDEN HOURS
Until Thanksgiving: Open daily from 10:00 a.m. to half an
hour before sunset.
1980 SUMMER SPORT PROGRAMS
An expanded program of sports activities will be offered in
the summer of 1980 by the School of Physical Education and
Recreation. For further information on any of the activities
listed below, call 228-3688.
FENCING - for girls and boys aged 12-18. Session for 12-to-
15-year-olds July 7-11; for 16-18-year-olds July 14-18. $40.
ICE HOCKEY - for males aged 7 to adult. Day school July
21-Aug. 29 for ages 7-13. $75; Evening school Aug. 18-29 for
ages 11-16. $45.
VOLLEYBALL - for boys and girls 10-14. July 14-16. $35.
All the above activities will be held at the Thunderbird Winter Sports Centre, the Osborne Centre and adjacent playing
fields on Thunderbird Boulevard.
VOLUNTEER DATA BANK
Students interested in obtaining practical experience to aid in
the development of new skills or the making of career choices
are encouraged to volunteer a few hours per week to a community organization or institution. A wide variety of volunteer opportunities are posted at the Volunteer Data Bank in
the Counselling Centre, Ponderosa Annex "F". Experience
can make the difference in applying for professional programs
at university and/or employment.
MUSEUM OF ANTHROPOLOGY
The Art Game: Ceremonies of Consumption of Northwest
Coast Indian Art is a series of four Tuesday evening lectures
exploring the current boom in Northwest Coast Indian Art
with Carole Farber, University of Western Ontario. July 15,
22, 29, August 5; 7:15-8:30 p.m. $17 for members; $20 for
non-members. Pre-enrolment necessary. Museum, 6393 Northwest Marine Dr.
An exhibit of Chinese Children's Art: Selections from Luda
Municipality, Liaoning Province, People's Republic of
China, continues at the museum until Aug. 24, 1980. Museum, 6393 Northwest Marine Dr.
Beginning May 1 through August, the museum's hours will be
12 noon to 9:00 p.m. on Tuesdays and 12 noon to 7:00 p.m.
Wednesdays through Sundays. It is closed Mondays. For information about museum activities call Hindy Ratner at
228-5087.
BOTANY 80 CONFERENCE
Third combined meeting of the Canadian Botanical Association and the Botanical Society of America begins Saturday,
July 12, and continues until Wednesday, July 16. Programs
and information are available from the Department of
Botany, 228-6958 or 3353. A single-day registration fee of $10
will be charged to participants who wish to attend only certain
sessions. The following symposiums are of general interest.
Saturday, July 12
9:15 a.m. Symposium on Plants and the Indigenous
Peoples of North America begins. Topics to be
discussed during the day include plants used for
food and medicine by native Indians. Lecture
Hall 2, Woodward Instructional Resources Centre.
Sunday, July 13
4:30 p.m. Phycological Society of America Distinguished
Lecture by I.A. Abbott, Stanford University, on
Ethnobotany of Some Pacific Marine Algae.
Lecture Hall 2, Woodward Instructional
Resources Centre.
Monday, July 14
11:00 a.m. John H. Thomas, Stanford University, on The
Study of California Flora: Past, Present and
Future. Room 100, Scarfe Building.
Tuesday, July 15
9:00 a.m. Symposium on Ecological Genetics of Plant
Populations begins. Room 200, Wesbrook
Building.
1:30 p.m. Symposium on Plants and Energy begins. Lecture Hall 2, Woodward Instructional Resources
Centre.
2:00 p.m. Invited lecture by J. Trappe, U.S. Forest Service,
on Truffles, Trees, Beasts and Man: Interactions in North America. Room 2000, Biological
Sciences Building.
9:00 p.m. Botanical Society of America Annual President
Lecture. Herbert G. Baker, University of California at Berkeley, on Bring Back the Amateur to
Botany. Lecture Hall 2, Woodward Instructional
Resources Centre.
Wednesday, July 16
8:00 a.m. Symposium on Enhancement: Rehabilitation
and Restoration in the Coastal Zone begins. Lecture Hall 2, Woodward Instructional Resources
Centre.
1+
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Port Canada
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Third   Troisieme
class   classe
2027
Vancouver, B.C

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