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UBC Publications

UBC Reports Feb 18, 1976

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Array SHTIW- OTrlLECTION?
Minister
plans major
challenge
B.C.'s deputy minister of education
told a UBC audience last week that
Education Minister Pat McGeer would
be shortly throwing out a "major
challenge to the three public
universities."
Speaking at the opening of new
additions to the Henry Angus
Building, Dr. Walter Hardwick said the
public universities would be asked to
"indicate how they can extend
degree-completion programs in the
academic and professional fields
outside the metropolitan areas."
Dr. Hardwick would not elaborate
on the statement for UBC Reports at
the conclusion of the ceremony. He
said the challenge would be the subject
of statements by Dr. McGeer in the
Legislature when it meets in March
and of news releases from his office.
The ceremony last Thursday (Feb.
12) marked the opening of the Earle
Douglas     MacPhee     Executive
Conference Centre and the Cyrus H.
McLean Audio-Visual Theatre. Dean
Emeritus MacPhee is a former dean of
the Faculty of Commerce and Business
Administration, and Mr. McLean was
chairman of the 3 Universities Capital
Fund in 1964-65.
Speakers at the ceremony paid
tribute to Dean Emeritus MacPhee for
the development of off-campus
commerce educational programs.
The ceremony, scheduled to start at
3:30 p.m., was delayed until 5:00 p.m.
to allow many guests to attend the
funeral of Dr. H.R. MacMillan at 2:30
p.m.
In mid-afternoon, about 200
students, some of them carrying
placards protesting recent increases in
I CBC rates, gathered outside the
Angus Building. Numerous speakers at
the rally were critical of Dr. McGeer,
who is also the minister responsible for
ICBC, for his failure to attend the
UBC ceremony.
The rally dispersed at 4 p.m.
Council asked for
proposals on NDU
Funding for Notre Dame University
in Nelson will come under the
jurisdiction of the Universities Council
on April 1, B.C.'s education minister,
Dr. Patrick McGeer, has announced.
In the oast, Notre Dame has
received    a   grant   directly   from   the
Please turn to Page Two
See NOTRE DAME
UBC's chief librarian, Basil
Stuart-Stubbs, says in his annual
report to Senate that UBC now has a
book collection worth $60.7 million
and has the largest collections in
Canada in four areas. See story on
Page Three. Picture by Tim Morris.
Claimsdecline
in reputation
A student senator claims that
teaching quality is rarely considered
when decisions are made on tenure for
faculty members and that UBC's
long-standing tradition and reputation
of excellence in teaching has declined.
Law student Gordon Funt makes
these claims in a document supporting
a notice of motion he made in Senate
on Jan. 21 and which will be debated
at Senate's February meeting tonight
(Wednesday).
His motion asks that Senate
recommend to the Board of Governors
that a committee be established to
investigate tenure at UBC with specific
attention :o the criteria used in
granting tenure, the relative weights
placed on these criteria, and the
methods used in ascertaining
performance.
In December, the University
administration and the Faculty
Association signed a document on
appointment, reappointment,
promotion and tenure which says
candidates for tenure "are judged
principally on performance in both
teaching and   in scholarly research or
Please turn to Page Two
See SENATE
UBC library
surveillance
beefed up
UBC has beefed up patrol activities
in all campus libraries as a result of a
break-in at the Main Library on Feb.
1. Thieves smashed open cash boxes
on copying machines and stole
$418.65.
Three juveniles and an adult were
arrested by RCMP after the robbery.
The man pleaded guilty to charges of
breaking and entering and being in
possession of stolen property. He will
be sentenced on Thursday.
Library officials have arranged to
have cash boxes on copying machines
cleared nightly. A campus patrolman
now assists night librarians in closing
the Main Library and remains in the
building after the staff have gone
home.
Increased surveillance is also
planned in branch libraries, including
the Sedgewick Library and the
Woodward Biomedical Library.
Charges are pending against a man
apprehended outside the Student
Union Building with a chair in his
possession.
The campus patrol is investigating
the disappearance of the bronze
dedication plaque from the foyer of
the Henry Angus Building. The plaque,
which was bolted to the wall,
disappeared last week.
Dave Hannah, supervisor of the
University patrol, said there is
traditionally an increase in petty
thievery at UBC at this time of year
and warned women not to leave purses
and wallets unattended.
He said that three duty nurses in
the Health Sciences Centre Hospital
recently reported that their purses had
been stolen. SENATE
Continued from Page One
professional or creative work."
The document also says that
"service to the academic profession, to
the University and the community will
be taken into account."
Evaluation of teaching by faculty
members is the subject of another
motion to be debated at Senate
tonight.
Science student Ron Walls has
asked that Senate strike a committee
to examine the need for and make
recommendations concerning the
implementation of a uniform
procedure for evaluating the
effectiveness of faculty members in
teaching situations.
Senate's new budget committee is
the subject of two motions by Prof.
Cyril Belshaw, of Anthropology and
Sociology.
One asks that the committee report
UBC United Way
contributions up
UBC contributions to the 1975
United Way campaign were up 9.2 per
cent over 1974.
Cash and pledges totalled $54,935
in 1975, compared to $50,310 in
1974.
Frank Low-Beer, chairman of the
United Way's professional division,
said UBC personnel who worked on
the campaign did a "terrific job."
Singled out for special mention were
Gordon Selman, of the Faculty of
Education, who chairs the UBC United
Way committee, and John Lomax and
Norman Howsden, of the UBC finance
department.
to Senate at least once a year, and that
it include "an account of the financial
provisions made by the Board to give
effect to specific academic decisions of
Senate."
Prof. Belshaw's second motion
would require that proposed collective
agreements be placed before the
budget committee "for advice on the
implications for the academic goals of
the University...."
The same motion asks that existing
arrangements be reviewed "to
determine whether there are adverse
effects on academic goals."
Prof. Belshaw said at the January
Senate meeting that if this motion fails
he will introduce a broader motion
calling for establishment of a standing
Senate committee on the academic
implications of financial and
administrative arrangements, to report
to Senate on any matters not the
primary responsibility of other Senate
committees, "and that proposed
collective agreements be reviewed by
this committee."
A second motion by Mr. Walls asks
that Senate request the dean of
Education to consult with the acting
coordinator of health sciences "to
examine the feasibility of establishing
a course in basic emergency medicine"
which would be available to students
in all disciplines.
Number changed
UBC's Office of Academic Planning
has now changed both its name and its
telephone number.
Now known as the Office of
Institutional Analysis and Planning,
the unit's phone number has been
changed from 228-2721 to 228-5611.
Dr. William Tetlow is director of the
office.
THE MUSIC BOX
THURSDAY, FEB. 19 to SATURDAY, FEB. 21
8:30p.m. HELLO DOLLY!   Old Auditorium. $3and $4.
THURSDAY, FEB. 19
12:30p.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.
HELLO DOLLY!   Old Auditorium. $2.
8:00p.m. FACULTY RECITAL.    Loren Marsteller, euphonium, plays Music of
Martin, Horowitz and Brink.
MONDAY, FEB. 23
8:00 p.m. GRADUATION RECITAL.   Jennifer Grant, french horn; Gordon Lucas,
Arlie Thompson, and David Pickell, piano, perform Music of Emmert,
Danzi, Bozza, Di Domenico and Tate.
TUESDAY, FEB. 24
8:00p.m. GRADUATION RECITAL.   Y me Woensdregt, composer, plays Music of
Woensdregt.
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 25
12:30p.m. DUO GEMINIANI.    Stanley Ritchie, baroque violin; and Elisabeth
Wright, harpsichord, play Music of Froberger, Biber and J.S. Bach.
THURSDAY, FEB. 26
12:30p.m. UNIVERSITY SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA.    Douglas Talney directs
Music of Rimsky-Korsakov, Copland and Pergolesi. Old Auditorium.
8:00p.m. UNIVERSITY OF REGINA CHAMBER CHOIR, with Dr. S. Vernon
Sanders, conductor, performs Music of Bach, Piston and Copland.
All performances, unless otherwise specified, held in Recital Hall, Music Building.
2/UBC Reports/Feb. 18,1976
Board gets
course list
A total of 115 academic courses are
scheduled during the two-hour
noon-hour period on Thursdays,
UBC's Board of Governors was told at
its February meeting.
The figures were included in a
study of utilization of academic space
in 1975-76 prepared for the Board by
UBC's Office of Systems Services,
which books rooms for lectures in
academic buildings.
A regulation of Senate forbids the
holding of classes in the 12:30 to 2:30
p.m. period on Thursdays. The long
noon-hour is intended to enable
campus organizations to plan extended
meetings and other events.
In recent months a number of UBC
senators have complained that
academic classes are meeting in this
period and have asked that steps be
taken to stop the practice.
The Systems Services study shows
that some lectures beginning as early
as 11.30 a.m. continue until 2:30 p.m.
Others are held in the 12:30 to 2:30
p.m. period, while still others begin at
1:30 p.m.
The courses held in this period cover
a wide range of faculties, including
Agricultural Sciences, Commerce and
Business Administration, Education,
Science and Arts.
One member of UBC's Senate
wants the Faculty of Graduate Studies
exempted from the Thursday lecture
ban. A motion exempting Graduate
Studies, proposed by Dr. Harold Copp,
head of the Department of Physiology
in the Faculty of Medicine, will be
debated when Senate meets tonight
(Wednesday).
NOTRE DAME
Continued from Page One
Department of Education. Last year
this grant was $1.8 million.
Dr. McGeer said that in 1976-77
funding for Notre Dame "will be
considered as part of the total
provincial contribution to
universities."
He said he had asked Dr. William
Armstrong, the chairman of the
Universities Council, to give top
priority to recommendations to him
on the future of Notre Dame.
"It is extremely important," Dr.
McGeer said, "that the future of Notre
Dame University be looked at on the
basis of province-wide educational
priorities and the Universities Council
is the appropriate institution to do
this." Book funds suffer
sports mmw
UBC has Canada's second-largest
library collection with a total value of
just over $60.7 million, and in four
subject areas — Canadian and German
history, Canadian literature, and
transportation and communication —
it has the largest collections in the
country.
These   and  other  facts   about  the
Group looks for
underwater booty
Gold doubloons, crumbling
amphorae, wrecks of Spanish galleons.
These are the things that warm the
heart of an urderwater archeologist.
Except in B.C., where the booty is
more likely to be a large lump of
bamacle-encrus;ed coal.
Which was just what a group from
the Centre for Continuing Education's
underwater archeology course found
when they began their survey of the
Panther, a vessel which went down
near Wallace Island 100 years ago
loaded with coal from Nanaimo. A
similar program in the centre's spring
'76 schedule has several weekend dive
excursions planned to various wreck
sites.
Some of the members of the
original underwater archeology group,
including qualified scuba divers and
others interested in this unexplored
area of B.C. history, have formed the
Underwater Archaeological Society of
B.C.
For more information contact Dr.
James McLarnon, Physiology, local
4967, or Hank Rosenthal, Centre for
Continuing Education, local 2181.
New look for signs
UBC has decided to switch its
distinctive vertically mounted street
signs to horizontal.
Jordan Kamburoff, head of the
planning division of Physical Plant,
said only road signs will be remounted
because of limited funds to carry out
the work.
Priority will be given to mounting
horizontal signs on a number of newly
named interior campus roads.
Street names and numbers of
campus buildings are now shown on
8-by-12-inch blue-and-white plaques
over the main entrance of each campus
building.
The campus system conforms to
the block plan used in the University
Endowment Lands, Vancouver and
Burnaby.
However the new street number
will not be the building's mailing
address. AM UBC departments will
continue to use a single mail address:
2 07 5 Wesbrook Place, Vancouver,
B.C. V6T   1W5.
library are contained in the annual
report of Basil Stuart-Stubbs, UBC's
chief librarian, to be presented to the
UBC Senate tonight (Wednesday).
Mr. Stuart-Stubbs says a recent
survey by the National Library of
Canada shows that UBC has Canada's
second-largest collection of materials
in such fields as British and French
history; anthropology; sociology;
English, German, Spanish and
Portuguese languages and literatures;
philosophy; and political science.
Despite a four-fold growth in
collections over the past 15 years,
UBC's library is still only of moderate
size, the report says, ranking 37th
among 81 members of the Association
of Research Libraries.
And in terms of growth rate, UBC's
library has dropped by 48 per cent
from 11th place to 29th over the last
four years. "This can be traced to the
fact that funds for the purchase of
collections have not kept pace with
inflating prices," Mr. Stuart-Stubbs
says.
The number of volumes purchased
has dropped from 162,428 in 1970-71
to 85,086 in 1974-75.
Mr. Stuart-Stubbs says two
alternatives are being pursued in
solving the problem of housing UBC's
book collection — construction of
more space, and reducing the size of
collections and consigning some
volumes to storage.
He says UBC will adapt and exploit
technology for the storage and
retrieval of information as soon as it is
feasible, including computer storage of
full texts and the recording of
collections on video tapes or discs.
He adds that "it seems likely that
no single medium will replace the
conventional printed newspaper,
magazine or book, and that the reader
will continue to be faced ... with a
diversity of media."
In his conclusion Mr. Stuart-Stubbs
says that "every indicator of library
activity confirms the fact that the
UBC library is the chief resource
centre for the province."
But he adds: "It seems clear the
time has arrived when UBC can no
longer afford to provide services for
off-campus users at no expense to
them."
The first responsibility of the
library, he says, must be to provide for
its immediate clientele, and only
secondarily for others. "At UBC, no
solution is immediately at hand, but
ways are neing explored to cope with
the conflicting pressures."
WRESTLING - The Thunderbirds meet Oregon Tech. in the
War Memorial Gymnasium on
Thursday at 2:30 p.m.
ICE HOCKEY - Weekend action involves the UBC Jayvee
team in matches against Simon
Fraser University on Friday at
8:00 p.m. and against Burnaby
on Sunday at 3:15 p.m. at the
Winter Sports Centre.
BASKETBALL - The University of Lethbridge will be here to
meet the Thunderbirds on Friday and Saturday at 8:30 p.m.
in the War Memorial Gymnasium.
J.
UBC scientists
study contraceptives
What effect, if any, does the use of
contraceptives have on future
reproduction in women?
A research team headed by Dr.
Betty Poland, from the UBC
Department of Obstetrics and
Gynaecology, and Dr. James Miller, of
the Department of Medical Genetics at
UBC, is conducting a study to answer
this and other questions about
reproduction. It's the first large-scale
effort of this nature in Canada.
The co-operation of large numbers
of women between the ages of 15 and
45 is needed. They will be asked to
record details of the contraceptive
method they use, if any, menstrual
cycles and pregnancies. There are no
special examinations, procedures or
interviews. The research team is
interested in all women, whether or
not they plan to become pregnant, to
give meaningful results to the study.
The project began in April, f974,
and the researchers hope it will
continue for another three years.
Almost eight hundred women are now
participating in the study, but details
of 1,000 pregnancies are necessary to
properly investigate the effect of
different contraceptive methods on
future pregnancy.
Women willing to join the study
can phone 873-3110 or write to
Reproduction Research, Ste. 9, 855 W.
10th Ave., Vancouver, B.C. V5Z 1 L7.
Illft ^^ Published by the University
I IBS I of    British    Columbia   on
BB II || Wednesdays and distributed
^mW *m9 ^mW 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. 18,1976/3 THIS WEEK
AND NEXT
THURSDAY, FEB. 19
9:00a.m. PSYCHIATRY CONFERENCE. Panel discussion on
The Acting-Out Adolescent: Etiology and Management.
Lecture theatre, Health Sciences Centre Hospital.
11:30a.m. COMPUTER SCIENCE COLLOQUIUM. Dr. John
McKay, Concordia University, Montreal, on A Problem
For All Seasons. Room 117, Ponderosa Annex E.
12:30p.m.     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   LECTURE.   Prof.   Mary-Kay  Orlandi,
University of California, Santa Cruz, on Substance and
Style in Ovid's Metamorphoses. Room 106, Buchanan.
FINE   ARTS   FILMS.   Henry  Moore:   Face  to  Face.
(B&W, 32 minutes.) Room 104, Lasserre Building.
LOCAL  TALENT  READING  SERIES. UBC Creative
Writing student Delaney Walker reads from her works.
Orientation room, lower level, Sedgewick Library.
CELL  BIOLOGY SEMINAR. J.  Karim and  L.W.  Lo,
Zoology, UBC, discuss Man and His Master Creation -
Mutagens. Room 2361, Biological Sciences Building.
FILM SERIES: Parts 3 and 4of Alistair Cooke's/4me/7-
ca. Lecture Hall 3, Instructional Resources Centre.
FINE  ARTS   ILLUSTRATED   LECTURE.   Bill  Reid,
west coast artist, discusses Haida and Other Coast Artists' Works. Room 102, Lasserre Building.
3:45 p.m.     APPLIED MATH AND STATISTICS COLLOQUIUM.
Prof. R.L. Johnson, computer sciencedepartment. University of Toronto, on Numerical Solution to Elliptic
Boundary  Value  Problems  Using  Fundamental  Solutions. Room 1100, Mathematics Annex.
4:00p.m.     PHYSICS COLLOQUIUM. R. Conn, Nuclear Engineer
ing. University of Wisconsin, on A Conceptual Fusion
Reactor. Room 201, Hennings Building.
7:30p.m. WOMEN'S OFFICE LECTURE. Theese Turner on
Canadian Women Artists. Room 230, SUB. Admission,
$2.
FRIDAY, FEB. 20
9:00a.m. PAEDIATRICS LECTURE. Dr. R. Haslam, Calgary, on
Minimal Cerebral Dysfunction - 1976 Focus. Lecture
Room B, Heather.Pavilion. Vancouver General Hospital.
12 noon DENTISTRY   LECTURE.   Dr.   Anthony   H.   Melcher,
University of Toronto, on Resorption of Periodontal
Ligament In Vitro. Room 388, Dentistry Building.
12:30p.m. BIOCHEMICAL DISCUSSION GROUP. Dr. Huber
Warner, University of Minnesota, St. Paul, on DNA Metabolism After Infection by Bacteriophage T5. Room
3:30p.m. COMPUTER SCIENCE COLLOQUIUM. Dr Michael
Harrison, University of California at Berkeley, on Protection in Operating Systems. Room 326, Angus Bldg.
SATURDAY, FEB. 21
8:15 p.m. THE VANCOUVER INSTITUTE. Dr. David Laidler,
economics department. University of Western Ontario,
on Recent Experiences With Incomes Policy and Its Implications for Canada. Lecture Hall 2, Woodward
Instructional Resources Centre.
MONDAY, FEB. 23
12:30p.m. CANCER RESEARCH CENTRE. Aubrey Tingle, Immunology Unit, Children's Hospital, on Viral-Immune
Interactions in Persistent Viral Infections. Library,
Block B, Medical Sciences Building.
INTERNATIONAL WOMEN'S YEAR LECTURE. Dr.
Marion Gallis, information officer, UNCTAD, Geneva,
on The Need for World Economic Readjustment. Ballroom,Student Union Building.
FINE ARTS FILMS. Jackson Pollock (color, 10 minutes) and Willemde Kooning (color, 14 minutes). Room
102, Lasserre Building.
2:30p.m. LIBRARIANSHIP LECTURE. B.C. Brookes, Universi
ty College, London, on The Theory of Bibliography and
the Dissemination of Ideas. Room 835, Main Library.
3:30p.m. MECHANICAL ENGINEERING SEMINAR. G.L.
Barfoot, UBC Mechanical E ngineering graduate student,
on Spectral Calibration of Oceanic Turbulence Probe.
Room A106, Mechanical Engineering Annex.
4:30p.m. CANCER CONTROL AGENCY OF B.C. SEMINAR.
Dr. D.M. Whitelaw, on Biology of Hodgkin's Disease.
Second floor. Cancer Control Agency, 2656 Heather St.
8:00p.m. IMMUNOLOGY SEMINAR. Prof. Erwin Diener, Uni
versify of Alberta, Edmonton, on New Conceptsof Cell
Co-operation. Salon B, Faculty Club.
TUESDAY, FEB. 24
12:30p.m. BOTANY SEMINAR. Dr. Naval J. Antia, Environment
Canada, on Darkness Survival of Marine Microplankton-
ic Algae: Temperature Effects and Ecological Implications. Room 3219, Biological Sciences Building.
PHARMACEUTICAL SCIENCES LECTURE. Dr. D.
Dolphin, Chemistry, UBC, on A New Chemical Role for
Porphyrins in Biochemical Systems. Lecture Hall 3,
Woodward Instructional Resources Centre.
1:30p.m. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING SEMINAR. Dr. Madan
Gupta, University of Saskatchewan, Saskatoon, on
Some Aspects of Physiological Signal Processing With
Application to the Detection of Incipient Cardiac Abnormalities. Room 214, MacLeod Building.
2:30p.m. SLAVONIC STUDIES SEMINAR. Dr Nina
Kolesnikoff, Modern Languages, SFU, on Bruno Jasien-
skiand Russian Futurism. Room 154, Buchanan.
3:30p.m. ENGLISH COLLOQUIUM. Dr. Bickford Sylvester,
English, UBC, on The Faustian Dilemma in Poe's Fiction. Room 599, Buchanan Tower.
4:30p.m. CHEMICAL ENGINEERING SEMINAR. Michi Horie,
Chemical Engineering graduate student, UBC, on Time
Dependent Flow of Artificial Slurries. Room 206,
Chemical Engineering Building.
CHEMISTRY SEMINAR. Dr. AH. Kalantar, Chemistry, University of Alberta, on Benzene's Phosphorescence. Room 250, Chemistry Building.
8:00 p.m. BIOCHEMISTRY SEMINAR. Dr. Thomas Perry, Phar-
macology, UBC, on Biochemical Studies on the
Erythrocytes from a Patient With Pyroglutamic Acidemia. Garden Room, Grad Student Centre.
SOCIAL WORK LECTURE. David Lewis on Social Welfare in Canada: In Retrospect and Prospect. Lecture
Hall 2, Woodward Instructional Resources Centre. Admission, $3; students, S1.
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 25
12:30p.m. CANADA COUNCIL POETRY READING. Prof D.G.
Jones, University of Sherbrooke, Quebec. Room 202,
Buchanan Building.
3:30p.m. SLAVONIC SEMINAR. Prof. Ralph W. Huenemann,
UBC, on Russian Involvement in Chinese Railway Building, 1885-1960. Room 2225, Buchanan Building.
MEDIEVAL STUDIES LECTURE. Dr. Michael
Sheehan, visiting History professor, on Development of
the Medieval Theory of Marriage. Penthouse, Buchanan.
4:00p.m. GEOPHYSICS AND ASTRONOMY SEMINAR. Roy
Hyndman, Victoria Geophysical Observatory, on Heat
Flow Measurements in B.C. Room 206, Geophysics.
4:30p.m. ANIMAL RESOURCE ECOLOGY SEMINAR. Gordon
Haber, UBC, on The Dynamics of Wolves and Prey in a
Sub-Arctic Ecosystem, and Management Implications.
Room 2446, Biological Sciences Building.
7:00p.m. FINE ARTS ILLUSTRATED LECTURE. Lionel
Thomas, Fine Arts, UBC, on Looking Through Glass-
Vitroux. Room 104, Lasserre Building.
THURSDAY, FEB. 26
9:00a.m. PSYCHIATRY CONFERENCE. Panel discussion on
Sexual Dysfunctions: Recent Developments in Diagnosis and Treatment. Lecture theatre, Health Sciences
Centre Hospital.
Notices must reach Information Services, Main Mall North Admin. Bldg., by mail, by 5 p.m. Thursday of week preceding publication of notii
4/UBC Reports/Feb. 18,1976

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