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UBC Reports Feb 11, 1976

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Array -oCHAL COLLECTION
He traded
security for
challenge
In 1943, Bob Grant got his
discharge from hospital, his discharge
from the Royal Air Force and a
100-per-cent disability pension. He
was 22 years old and all he knew was
flying.
Later this month, Bob Grant
assumes his duties as UBC's Director
of Employee Relations, in charge of
personnel and labor relations. He is a
fit 55 and has spent the last 24 of
those years as a personnel professional.
Although he concedes reluctantly
that he left "a few bits and pieces,
including a kidney" behind him in
hospital after his wartime plane crash,
Bob Grant has weathered well. A
daily, pre-breakfast jog of two miles
works wonders, he says.
Mr. Grant has a B.A. in Commerce
from Manchester University ("I
couldn't fly, so I decided to go back to
school") and since coming to Canada
in 1950 has picked up a certificate of
personnel management from McMaster
University, and a hospital organization
and management diploma from the
Canadian Hospital Association.
To get to Canada in the first place,
Bob Grant traded security for
challenge. As a youthful father of
three sons, convinced that the future
was Canada, he gave up his monthly
disability pension and took a lump
sum instead to finance the move from
England.
He spent 10 years with the A.V.
Rowe aircraft company, most of them
as the person in charge of technical
and professional recruiting for the
Avro Arrow. When the Canadian
government abandoned the Arrow
project in 1959, Grant was one of the
few of the 15,000 A.V. Rowe
employees who still had a job. He
spent the next year placing Avro
professionals with other firms, before
Please turn to Page Three
See APPOINTMENT
Prime Minister Trudeau unveils plaque at Monday's opening of TRIUMF Project
on UBC's south campus
TRIUMF to get funds
for full-power beam
Prime Minister Trudeau announced
Monday that the federal government
will provide the extra money needed
to bring the TRIUMF cyclotron beam
up to full power.
He made the announcement to an
audience of more than seven hundred
when he officially opened and
dedicated TRIUMF, the $36-million
nuclear research centre on UBC's
south campus.
UBC Vice-President Erich Vogt,
chairman of the TRIUMF board of
management, said later that this would
increase the power of the beam by a
factor of 100 and would mean a grant
of "several millions of dollars."
He said much of this would be used
for additional massive concrete
radiation shielding and estimated it
would take 15 to 16 months to
complete the project.
TRIUMF, a joint project of UBC,
the University of Alberta, the
University of Victoria and Simon
Fraser University, will be used for pure
research and also will be the world's
most advanced radiation treatment
centre for cancer. The first cancer
patients are expected to be treated
there by early 1978.
In announcing the federal grant, the
prime   minister gave two  reasons for
supporting the project: "We must try
to protect the best and maintain a
solid basis from which we can go
forward in better times, in times when
we have more money to spend.
Second, we must give priority to those
projects that give the greatest value to
society in relation to expenditures."
Mr. Trudeau also commented on
the co-operative nature of the
TRIUMF project. "What I like here,"
he said, "is that this is a project shared
by four universities. When I used to be
connected with universities, I always
found it worrisome that each
university in my day found it had to
be a specialist in everything. We were
spreading ourselves very thin and we
didn't have much depth.
"I understand now there's a move
amongst universities to create centres
of excellence, which is certainly the
kind of encouragement that we would
want to give you, and the fact that
four universities got together to
co-operate on this ... is something
which pleases me very much, which
makes me think that governments and
taxpayers  will  be using their money
Please turn to Page Three
See TRIUMF THE MUSIC BOX
THURSDAY, FEB. 12
12:30 p.m. FACULTY  RECITAL.   John  Husser, bassoon and tenor sax;  Date
Reubart, piano; Hans-Karl Piltz, viola; Gwen Thompson Robioow, violin;
John Rapson, clarinet; with Kathryn Husser, soprano, perform Music of
Hindemith, Webern, Osborne, Stein, Tansman and Bitsch.
FRIDAY, FEB. 13
12:30 p.m. GRADUATION RECITAL.   Hugh Sandilands, guitar, plays Music of de
Falla, Bach and Sor.
8:00p.m. UBC CHAMBER PLAYERS.    Robert Rogers, piano and harpsichord;
John Loban, violin; Eugene Wilson, cello; Paul Douglas, flute; Brian
G'Froerer, horn, play Music of J.S. Bach, Doppler, Stamitz, Barboteu and
Weber.
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 18
12:30 p.m. UBC COMPOSERS features Music of Douglas, Liang, Shearer, Weisgarber
and Wilson.
THURSDAY, FEB. 19
12:30 p.m. FACULTY RECITAL.   Paul Douglas, flute; Melinda Coffey, harpsi
chord; Eugene Wilson, gamba; with special guest Jerry Domer, oboe, play
Music of J.S. Bach, Telemann, Quantz, Vivaldi and G. Jacob.
8:00p.m. FACULTY RECITAL.   Loren Marsteller, euphonium, plays Music for
tha Euphonium.
All performances held in Recital Hall, Music Building.
Tribute to benefactor
UBC's president. Dr. Douglas T.
Kenny, said Tuesday the death of Dr.
H.R. MacMillan means that UBC has
lost "one of its greatest friends and
benefactors."
"His loss will be deeply felt, but his
name will always be honored on this
campus," Dr. Kenny said in a
statement issued following the death
of Dr. MacMillan on Tuesday at the
age of 90.
Dr. Kenny continued: "Over a
period of 30 years H.R. MacMillan
made gifts totalling millions of dollars
to UBC. These gifts were notable not
just for their size but for their
purpose. H.R. made it a principle to
provide aid in areas that he felt were
not properly the responsibility of
government. He gave his support to
scholarship rather than to bricks and
mortar.
"His generosity took the form
largely of financial assistance to
students, of support to our graduate
school, of research and teaching in
such important fields as forestry,
fisheries, ecology and medicine, and of
massive improvement of our library
system.
"He made his largest single
contribution to education in 1965
when he made major gifts for the
establishment of awards for graduate
students, large donations to the
Anglican and Union Theological
Colleges (now combined in the
Vancouver School of Theology), and
an unprecedented gift to the UBC
library. His generosity enabled the
library to double its book purchases
and become, for a time, one of the 10
wealthiest academic libraries in North
America."
2/UBC Reports/Feb. 11, 1976
Dr. Kenny also characterized Dr.
MacMillan as a "strong supporter" of
the UBC Museum of Anthropology
throughout its existence. Dr.
MacMillan contributed substantially to
the museum's acquisition of artifacts
of the northwest coast Indians and
made grants that enabled UBC to
purchase a number of special
collections.
He financed the purchase of more
than two thousand objects for the
museum collection and helped to
finance the acquisition of totem poles
and other massive carvings.
Dr. MacMillan made his gifts
personally to UBC, jointly with Mrs.
MacMillan, through the H.R.
MacMillan Family and Educational
Funds, and through MacMillan Bloedel
Ltd.
Dr. MacMillan's interest in fisheries
and zoology took many forms,
including a centenary gift in 1965 to
strengthen the teaching staff of the
former Institute of Fisheries, now the
Institute of Animal Resource Ecology.
In addition, for many years Dr.
MacMillan used his yacht to take UBC
zoologists and fisheries scientists on
annual collecting expeditions off
California and Mexico.
In the Faculty of Forestry Dr.
MacMillan provided funds for book
purchases, a loan fund for students, an
annual prize to the top graduating
student, and for graduate and faculty
research. He also made a substantial
contribution to the building of the
first road into UBC's research forest
north of Haney in the Fraser Valley.
UBC honored Dr. MacMillan in
1950 when he was awarded the
honorary degree of Doctor of Science.
Mid-term break
Feb. 16 and 17
Lectures and labs will be cancelled
for most faculties during mid-term
break, Monday, Feb. 16, and Tuesday,
Feb. 17, but the University will remain
open.
The proposed Heritage Day
holiday, which was to be the third
Monday in February, has not yet been
proclaimed by the federal government.
During mid-term break, the Library
will maintain normal operating hours
but food will only be available at the
Student Union Building cafeteria and
the residences. All other food services
for students will be closed.
The Faculty Club, however, will
remain open for its normal hours.
SUB cafeteria hours are:
Saturday, Feb. 14 - 9:00 a.m. to
3:30 p.m.
Sunday, Feb. 15 - 10:00 a.m. to
4:30 p.m.
Monday, Feb. 16 - 9:00 a.m. to
3:30 p.m.
Tuesday, Feb. 17 — 9:00 a.m. to
6:30 p.m.
Write, don't phone
Didn't get your individual copy of
UBC Reports at your campus address?
Please, don't phone our circulation
department.
In the interest of economy, UBC
Reports is no longer being mailed to
individuals on campus. Instead, we
have instituted bulk deliveries to cover
all faculties, schools, departments,
divisions, etc.
If the office where you collect your
mail isn't receiving enough copies,
please ask the departmental secretary
to send a note asking for more to
Information Services, Main Mall North
Administration Building, Campus.
If UBC Reports is not available in
your departmental office on
Wednesday afternoon please let us
know, preferably by campus mail.
'Dolly' opens tonight
Tonight is opening night for Hello,
Dolly!, the UBC Musical Theatre
Society's 60th anniversary production.
The musical stars Vancouver actress
Roma Hearn with a supporting cast of
UBC students and is directed by
theatre department head John
Brockington.
Hello, Dolly! runs until Saturday,
Feb. 21, at 8:30 p.m. every night
except Sunday in the old auditorium.
Tickets are $3 and $4 and can be
obtained from the Vancouver Ticket
Centre, 683-3255.
A special student matinee is
scheduled for Thursday, Feb. 19, at
12:30 p.m. Tickets, available at the
AMS business office, are priced at $2. Day care gets boost   sports jmm
After almost ten years of day care
operations, problems and growing
pains being handled through parent
committees and last-minute solutions,
a permanent presidential advisory
committee is to be set up to consider
the day care needs of the campus
community.
"In the past the problems have
been solved by enterprising
individuals," said Erich Vogt,
vice-president of faculty and student
affairs who has been involved in
setting up the committee. Now, he
said, there will be a permanent body
to look into the problems of space,
financing of new buildings and
repairing old ones and planning for
future expansion. "The committee
should    help   to   focus   attention   on
APPOINTMENT
Continued from Page One
moving on himself to Atlas Steel in
1960.
When Sunnybrook Hospital in
Toronto was sold by the Department
of Veterans Affairs to the University
of Toronto for $1 as a teaching
hospital in 1966, Mr. Grant became
personnel director.
He came to Vancouver in 1974 as
director of manpower for the British
Columbia Medical Centre.
He sees his strength as human
relations and he is looking forward to
the time when the personnel
department at UBC will be a model for
others to emulate.
"It's got to be more than just a post
office box for job seekers," he says.
"We have to practise what the
University teaches — we have to take
the concepts being taught in our social
science courses and apply them right
here."
On the labor relations side, Mr.
Grant feels it is his function to develop
a climate that is helpful, with a high
degree of participation by line
managers in negotiations.
"A collective agreement is a
statement of personnel policy that has
been negotiated between employees
and management - not between the
employees and a 'hired gun' doing the
talking for management.
"Essentially, my role is to serve as a
catalyst."
Bob Grant, an extremely positive
person who refused to be "written
off" at the age of 22, says bluntly that
if his department at UBC doesn't
contribute to the effectiveness of the
University then it shouldn't exist.
And the new Director of Employee
Relations makes it abundantly clear
that he isn't planning to engineer a
demise.
specific problems," said Dr. Vogt.
The presidential advisory
committee is the result of
recommendations by an ad hoc
committee on day care facilities which
was established by former president
Walter Gage. That committee put
forward 10 recommendations which
the Board of Governors approved at
their meeting of Feb. 3.
Among the recommendations were:
that the needs of staff, faculty and
single parents for partially co-operative
day care centres be given first priority;
that the expansion of day care
facilities on the campus be done
initially through conversion of huts in
Acadia Camp when they become
available; that the University take a
leadership role in arranging for the
financing of renovations which will be
required in the conversion of
day-care-designated huts; and that the
University "use its good offices in
bringing together the appropriate
bodies to ensure that the Day Care
Co-ordinator's salary ... be maintained
at    an    adequate    level."
Ceremony delayed
The Thursday starting time of
the official opening ceremony
for new facilities in the Henry
Angus Building at UBC has been
changed from 3:30 p.m. to 5:00
p.m., UBC Commerce dean Noel
Hall announced Tuesday.
He said that many of those
who planned to attend the UBC
ceremony were associates of the
late H.R. MacMillan, whose
funeral will take place at 2:30
p.m. Thursday at Christ Church
Cathedral.
The new facilities being
officislly opened are the Earle
Douglas MacPhee Executive
Conference Centre and the
Cyrus McLean Audio-Visual
Theatre.
TRIUMF
Continued from Page One
more usefully instead of trying to have
universities which are all things to all
students."
The prime minister's cavalcade ran
a gauntlet of peaceful protesters to
enter the TRIUMF grounds.
About fifty demonstrators,
supporters of the Pacific Life
Community, chanted "Stop Trident"
as the prime minister's car passed
through their orderly ranks. The
American Trident nuclear submarine is
scheduled to be based just 50 miles
south of the Canada-U.S. border at
Bangor, Wash.
ICE HOCKEY - The University
of Alberta Golden Bears visit
UBC on Friday and Saturday to
take on the Thunderbirds. Both
games at 8 p.m. in the Thunderbird Winter Sports Centre.
WRESTLING - UBC meets the
University of Regina in the
wrestling room at Thunderbird
Stadium at 2 p.m. on Saturday.
GYMNASTICS - The University
of Alberta team will be here for
a 2 p.m. meet with UBC on
Saturday in the apparatus
gymnasium (Unit 2) of the
Physical Education complex on
10th Avenue.
SOCCER - The UBC Thunderbirds meet Firefighters at 2 p.m.
on Saturday in Thunderbird
Stadium.
VOLLEYBALL - Play in the
UBC invitational tournament
begins at 8 a.m. Saturday in the
War Memorial Gymnasium.
Finals at  approximately 9 p.m.
J
Gifts pour in for
UBC's indoor pool
Fund-raisers for UBC's new indoor
swimming pool have so far netted
$31,836 from faculty gifts and pledges
and a community appeal to
households west of Granville Street.
The community appeal, which
included a canvass by about four
hundred students, has so far resulted
in 193 gifts totalling $6,251. Just over
140 faculty members have so far given
or pledged $25,585.
Overall target for the fund drive is
$1.3 million, exclusive of $925,000
pledges by the AMS and the
University. Gifts will also be sought
from UBC employed staff,
corporations, foundations and UBC
graduates.
The first gift in a national campaign
to complete UBC's Asian Centre has
also been received by the University.
Imperial Tobacco Co. has pledged
$3,000 to the fund, which has a target
of $3.5 million.
llVfc^^ Published by the University
■ (■■I of    British    Columbia   on
II ^1 MM Wednesdays and distributed
^^ ^^ ^^ free. Jim Banham, editor.
REPORTS judith Walker, staff writer.
Production assistants — Bruce Baker and Anne
Shorter. Send letters to the Editor to
Information Services, Main Mall North
Administration Building, UBC, 2075 Wesbrook
Place, Vancouver, B.C.   V6T   1W5.
UBC Reports/Feb. 11, 1976/3 THIS WEEK
AND NEXT
THURSDAY, FEB. 12
9:00a.m.      PSYCHIATRY   DEPARTMENTAL   CONFERENCE.
Panel discussion on New Directions of Care in Forensic
Psychiatry. Lecture theatre. Health Sciences Centre
Hospital.
12:30 p.m. LOCAL TALENT READING SERIES. Andrew Busza,
of UBC's English department, reads from his works.
Orientation room, lower level, Sedgewick Library.
HISTORY LECTURE. Dr. Perez Zagorin, University
of Rochester, NY, on Rationality Under Siege, Room
102, Buchanan Building.
FINE ARTS ILLUSTRATED LECTURE. Alister Bell,
Vancouver artist, discusses Woodblock Printmaking.
Room 102, Lasserre Building.
2:30p.m. MINERAL ENGINEERING SEMINAR. Dr. Vasily
Arsentiev, Leningrad Mining institute, USSR, on How
to Obtain a Degree in Mineral Engineering at the Leningrad Mining Institute. Room 203, Mineral Engineering
Building.
3:30p.m. HISTORY SEMINAR. Dr. Perez Zagorin, University
of Rochester, N.Y., on The Comparative History of
Revolutions in Early Modern Europe. Room 3201,
Buchanan Building.
SOUTH AND SOUTHEAST ASIAN SEMINAR. David
Holm, history graduate student, Yale University, on The
Role of the Railways in the Integration and Defence of
Thailand. Penthouse, Buchanan Building.
4:00p.m. PHYSICS COLLOQUIUM. D. Camm, Physics, UBC,
on Development of the Megawatt Light Bulb. Room
201, Hennings Building.
7:30p.m. WOMEN'S OFFICE LECTURE. Eve Zaremba, editor
of The Privilege of Sex, speaks on Dilemmas in the Women's Movement. Room212,SUB,50 cents.
8:00p.m. WESTWATER PUBLIC LECTURE. Ken Hall, West-
water Research Centre; and John Wiens, Soil Science,
UBC, on The Quality of Water in Tributaries of the
Lower Fraser and Sources of Pollution. MacMillan
Planetarium, 1100 Chestnut St.
CENTRE FOR CONTINUING EDUCATION: Eight-
week series of lectures and stories entitled The Way of
the Storyteller. Lecture Hall 1, Woodward Instructional
Resources Centre. S28 for series; students, S1 5.
9:30 p.m. BEYOND THE MEMORY OF MAN. The spring series
on Aspects of the 12th Century continues with Dr.
Michael Sheehan, visiting history professor, UBC, talking on Popular Religion. Ch. 10, Vancouver Cablevision.
10:00 p.m. UBC PUBLIC AFFAIRS. Dr. Michael Goldberg, Commerce and Business Administration, UBC, on Human
Settlements Issues: The Private Ownership of Land,
with host Gerald Savory, Ch. 10, Vancouver Cablevision
FRIDAY, FEB. 13
9:00a.m.      PAEDIATRICS   LECTURE.    UBC's  anatomy department membrane group discuss Structure and Function
of the Cell Membrane. Lecture Room B, Heather Pavilion, Vancouver General Hospital.
12:30p.m.     ARCHITECTURE    LECTURE.     Prof.   Geoffrey
Broadbent, head, School of Architecture, Portsmouth
Polytechnic. England, speaks on Meaning in Architecture. Room 102, Lasserre Building.
FRENCH   LECTURE.    Prof.   Bernard   Beugnot,   University of Montreal, on Morale Classique: Serenite ou
Vertige. Room 2244, Buchanan Building.
SIGMA XI SPECIAL LECTURE. Dr. Virginia Trimble,
National Lecturer, Sigma Xi, 1975-76, on Cosmology:
Man's Place in the Universe. Room 216, Buchanan Bldg.
3:30p.m. ASIAN AND SLAVONIC SEMINAR. Dr. Robert S.
Anderson, Asian and Slavonic research institute, UBC,
on Bangladesh: The Rule of Arms and the Politics of
Exhortation. Room 154, Buchanan Building.
3:30p.m.     COMPUTER   SCIENCE   COLLOQUIUM   with   Dr.
Richard Ladner, University of Washington. Room 326,
Angus Building.
8:30p.m.     THE CENTRE COFFEE HOUSE presents Fred Booker,
folk guitarist. Lutheran Campus Centre. Admission, $1.
SATURDAY, FEB. 14
8:15 p.m.     THE VANCOUVER INSTITUTE. Dr. Virginia Trimble,
University of Maryland, College Park, Maryland, on Cosmology - Man's Place in the Universe. Lecture Hall 2,
Woodward Instructional Resources Centre.
MONDAY, FEB. 16
12:30p.m. CANCER RESEARCH CENTRE. D.M. Whitelaw, B.C.
Cancer Control Agency, on The Biology of Hodgkin's
Disease. Library, Block B, Medical Sciences Building.
4:30p.m. CANCER CONTROL AGENCY OF B.C. SEMINAR.
Dr. E. Levy on The Nature of Proof. Conference room,
second floor, Cancer Control Agency, 2656 Heather St.
PHYSIOLOGY SEMINAR. Dr. RE. Burger, Avian
Science, University of California at Davis, speaks on
Control of Avian Respiration by Interpulmonary
Chemoreceptors. Room2449, Biological Sciences Bldg.
8:00p.m. GRADUATE FORUM discussion and lecture by Will
Soil on Medium and Message in the Works of Heinrich
Schutz and J.S. Bach. Lounge, 2120 Wesbrook.
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 18
12:00 noon PAEDIATRICS LECTURE. Ivan lllich. Center for
Inter-cultural Documentation, Mexico, gives two lectures on Medical Nemesis and Deschooling Society.
Christmas Seal auditorium, VGH.
12:30p.m. BOTANY SEMINAR. Dr. Melinda Denton, Botany,
University of Washington, on Evolutionary Patterns in
Oxalis. Room 3219, Biological Sciences Building.
CANADA COUNCIL POETRY READING. Prof.
Dorothy Livesay, University of Manitoba, Winnipeg.
Room 202, Buchanan Building.
12:35p.m. FREESEE FILM SERIES. The Ascent of Man, Part II:
The Long Childhood. Auditorium, SUB.
3:30p.m. STATISTICS WORKSHOP. I. Olkin, Stanford University, on A New Class of Multivariate Tests Based on
the Union-Intersection Principle. Room 321, Angus
Building.
MEDIEVAL STUDIES LECTURE. Dr. Michael
Sheehan, Cecil H. and Ida Green visiting professor, on
Marriage Without Family. Penthouse, Buchanan Bldg.
4:00p.m. GENERAL AND APPLIED SYSTEMS WORKSHOP.
Dr. Kenneth Denike, Geography, UBC, on Trucking.
Penthouse, Angus Building.
4:30p.m. ANIMAL RESOURCE ECOLOGY SEMINAR. Dr.
Amy Schoener, oceanography department, University
of Washington, on Colonization of Woman-Made Islands. Room 2449, Biological Sciences Building.
8:00p.m. SENATE MEETING. Tickets are available by calling
Mrs. Frances Medley, 228-2951. Board and Senate
Room, Main Mall North Administration Building.
THURSDAY, FEB. 19
9:00a.m. PSYCHIATRY CONFERENCE. Panel discussion on
The Acting-Out Adolescent: Etiology and Management.
Lecture theatre. Health Sciences Centre Hospital.
12:30p.m.     LOCAL TALENT READING SERIES. UBC Creative
Writing student Delaney Walker reads from her works.
Orientation room, lower level, Sedgewick Library.
SLAVONIC STUDIES LECTURE. Dr. Richard Byrns,
language arts department. University of California at
Livermore, on Literary and Folk Elements in the Poetry
of Alexander Blok. Room 2244, Buchanan Building.
HUMANITIES AND SCIENCE LECTURE. Prof. Mary-
Kay Orlandi, Kresge College, University of California at
Santa Cruz, on Substance and Style in Ovid's Metamorphoses. Room 106, Buchanan Building.
FINE   ARTS   FILMS.   Henry Moore:   Face  to  Face.
(B&W, 32 minutes.) Room 102, Lasserre Building.
CELL BIOLOGY SEMINAR. J.  Karim and L.W. Lo,
Zoology, UBC, discuss Man and His Master Creation —
Mutagens.   Room 2361, Biological Sciences Building.
Notices must reach Information Services, Main Mall North Admin. Bldg., by mail, by 5 p.m. Thursday of week preceding publication of notice.
4/UBC Reports/Feb. 11, 1976

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