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UBC Reports Apr 30, 1980

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 UBC's 1,130-car parkade opens for business on May 15. Details on page 2.
UBC re
Volume 26, Number 8. April 30, 1980. Published by Information Services,
University of B.C., 2075 Wesbrook Mall, Vancouver, B.C. V6T 1W5, 228-3131.
Jim Banham and judie Sleeves, editors. ISSN 0497-2929.
Society
elects 7
from UBC
Seven UBC faculty members are
among 60 distinguished Canadian
humanists and scientists who will be
inducted June 1 into the Royal Society
of Canada, this country's most
prestigious academic organization.
New fellows of the society's
Academy II for the humanities and
social sciences are Prof. Stephen
Milne of the Department of Political
Science, Prof. A. Milton Moore of
the economics department and Prof.
E.G. Pulleyblank of the Asian studies
department.
New fellows of Academy III for the
sciences are Prof. David Boyd of the
Department of Mathematics, Prof.
John C. Brown of the Department of
Physiology, Prof. Walter Hardy of
the physics department and Prof.
William G. Wellington, a member of
the Department of Plant Science and
the Institute of Animal Resource
Ecology.
Election to fellowship in the Royal
Please turn to page 3
See FACULTY
Admission bid
by Iranians
turned back
A bid by the five stranded Iranian
architecture students from the University of Idaho to be admitted to the
University of British Columbia was rejected Tuesday by the admissions
committee of the UBC Senate.
The five are Mashalah Jalalian,
Shahab Kasmai-Tehran, Bizhan
Basirat, Mohammad Ghaffari and
Marjan Sassanfar.
Prof. Robert Smith, chairman of
the UBC Senate admissions committee, said that in denying the appeal,
the committee was unwilling to consider the applicants as a bloc.
The five Iranians entered Canada
on April 6 as part of a group of 100
students from the University of Idaho,
on an architectural field trip. While
they were in Vancouver, President
Carter announced changes in the
policy toward Iranian nationals with
respect to entry to the United States,
and the five were refused re-
admittance.
Fifteen grade 10 students from Hazelton in B.C.'s northern interior were guests
of the University April 16-20 as part of UBC's developing accessibility project
designed to improve communication with provincial high schools. The Hazel-
ton students visited the campus Museum of Anthropology, above, toured several
UBC academic departments, swam at UBC's Aquatic Centre and saw a play at a
theatre on Granville Island during their stay in Vancouver. For more details on
the UBC accessibility project, see story on page 2.
Board meets in Prince George
UBC will be much in evidence
in Prince George early in May
when the University stage* a
three-day mini open house and
the Board of Governors holds its
regular May meeting in the central interior city.
The mini open house from
May 1 to 3 in the Pine Centre
shopping mall has been arranged
by the UBC Alumni Association.
UBC personnel from the Faculties of Forestry, Science and
Medicine^ the Library and the
UBC Press will man displays,
some of which will involve visitor
participation.
The visit to Prince George by
UBC's Board of Governors on
May 5 will involve a morning
visit and luncheon at New
Caledonia Community College, to
be followed by a formal Board
meeting at the Inn of the North
from 2 to 5:30 p.m.
All UBC graduates in the
Prince George area have been invited to a 6:30 p.m. reception at
the Inn of the North, which will
be fallowed by a 7:30 p.m. ban*
quet. Special guests at the dinner
will be 1979-80 student scholarship and athletic award winners
and their families.
UBC gets
strike
notice
The Association of University and
College Employees (AUCE), Local 1,
served 72-hour strike notice on the
University Tuesday, following rejection by the union membership of a
University contract proposal.
A union spokesperson said an
overflow crowd of about 700 attended
a noon-hour meeting in IRC 2 on
Tuesday to discuss the UBC offer,
which was rejected by a 90-per-cent
vote on a show of hands. A motion to
vote via secret ballot on the offer was
defeated.
The union represents more than
1,200 clerical and non-professional
library workers at UBC.
The University offer, placed before
the AUCE negotiating committee on
Monday, called for a one-year contract from April 1, 1980, with a
general wage increase of 10 per cent.
In addition, there would be incremental increases totalling .88 per cent, an
extended health benefit payment
equalling .05 per cent, and a once-
only $100 signing bonus for each
AUCE member. The union has asked
for 15 per cent in a one-year contract.
The UBC offer would have given
AUCE salaries ranging from $1,032 a
month to $1,795. (See table on page
3.)
The union spokesperson said the
strike against selected areas of the
University could begin as early as 3:40
p.m. Friday. She said the membership
had left it up to the strike committee
to decide when the strike would start
and against what buildings it would be
directed.
Details on
Asian fund
awaited
The details of a $500,000 fund for
UBC's Asian studies program will be
announced in Vancouver May 6 when
the city is visited by Japanese Prime
Minister Masayoshi Ohira, who left
Japan today (April 30) for a week-long
visit to North America and Mexico.
The announcement that Prime
Minister Ohira would offer the fund to
UBC over a three-year period was
made on the eve of his departure on a
tour that will take him to the United
States, Mexico and Canada for talks
aimed at improving bilateral
economic and political relations.
Although details on the use of the
fund remain to be finalized, President
Douglas T. Kenny said that the gift
was "most generous and underlines
the reputation which UBC enjoys as a
Pacific Rim university.
"We welcome this initiative by the
government of Japan, and coming as
it does with completion of our Asian
Centre in view, indicates the high level
of interest among our Pacific
neighbors in the overall UBC Asian
studies program," the president said.
A detailed announcement regarding the UBC fund will be made at a
dinner in Vancouver's Hyatt Regency
Hotel on May 6. It will be jointly
hosted by Prime Minister Ohira and
Canadian Prime Minister Pierre
Trudeau.
The Japanese prime minister will
leave Vancouver for Tokyo on May 7.
Work on Stage II of UBC's Asian
Centre adjacent to the Nitobe
Memorial Garden in the northwest
section of the campus is expected to be
complete in October.
The centre will house UBC's
Department of Asian Studies, the Institute for Asian Research and the
University's 250,000-volume Asian
Studies Library, currently housed in
the Main Library. UBCreports
oage 2
UBC's new parkade opens for business May 15
UBC's first multi-storey parkade capable of
handling 1,130 cars will open for business May 15.
Until that date, faculty and staff employed in the
Health Sciences Centre, including the Woodward
Library and the Library Processing Centre, will
have priority in purchasing stickers entitling them
to uk the building.
Any rental spaces remaining on and after May 15
will be sold on a Erst-come, first-served basis to
other faculty and staff tacmbett.
The annual cost of renting a parking spot in the
new parkade will be f 128, payable in two instalments of $64 each, Traffic and security director
Al Hutchinson said parkade rates are significantly
below those charged for similar space in downtown
Vancouver lots and similar to those charged for
covered parking at other Vancouver hospitals.
UBCs vice-president for administrative services,
Chuck Connaghan, told UBC Reports that rising
demand for faculty and staff parking on the northern sector of the campus will probably mean construction of a second parkade in that area in the
near future with a similar parking-fee structure.
Holders of parking stickers for the Health Sciences Centre parkade will get something of a financial break in 1980-81. Their stickers will be valid
from May 15 to Aug. 31, 1981.
Those who buy space in the parkade will get a
special sticker for their car as well as a specially-
punched "key" card that will automatically lift a
barrier when inserted in a machine at the entrance.
The parkade stickers will also be valid for other
campus faculty and staff lots.
Visitors using the parkade for casual parking will
get a ticket from a "spitter" machine at the entrance and will pay when they leave. Casual parking rates are 75 cents for the first two hours and 25
cents for each additional hour up to a maximum of
$2.00.
Hutchinson stated that the present temporary
parking areas in the southeast section of campus
will revert back to grass areas or roadways. The
status of the existing surface parking is under review by the Traffic and Parking Committee, he
said. ;
The parkade exit will be manned from 7 a.m. to
9 p.m. throughout the week. Overnight parking
will also be available between 9 p.m. and 7 a.m. for
a fee of 75 cents, which users will deposit in ticket
machines at the parkade entrance.
Senate approves statement on exam availability
Senate at its April 23 meeting approved a Calendar statement that
gives students the right of access to
marked final examination papers, to
take effect with the 1980-81 school
year.
The statement replaces item six of
the current "Rules governing formal
examinations" on page 16 of the 1980-
81 Calendar, and reads as follows:
"A final examination becomes the
property of the University and must
remain in the possession of the University until destroyed or otherwise disposed of. No later than one month
from receipt of end of session results a
student may make written application
to the Department Head, Director or
Dean, who will make every effort to
arrange for the student to view her or
his marked final examination paper(s)
with the course instructor or designate. The purpose of this exercise is
purely pedagogic and distinct from
the Review of Assigned Standing."
•    *    •
Senate also approved the restructuring of the Faculty of Education into university departments, in
line with one of the recommendations
of the President's Review Committee
Report on the faculty which was completed a year ago.
Following is a list of the new departments, as presented to Senate by the
faculty:
1. A department comprising the present Departments of Educational
Psychology and Special Education,
to be called The Department of Educational Psychology and Special
Education.
2. A department comprising the present Departments of Educational
Foundations and Social Studies Education, to be called The Department of Social and Educational
Studies.
3. A department comprising the present Departments of English Education, Reading Education and Modern Languages Education, to be
called The Department of Language Education.
4. A department comprising the present Departments of Mathematics
Education and Science Education,
to be called The Department of
Mathematics and Science Education.
5. A department comprising the present Departments of Art Education
and Music Education, to be called
The Department of Visual and Performing Arts in Education.
6. A department comprising the Centre for the Study of Curriculum and
Instruction, and the present Departments of Communications
Media and Technology, School Librarianship, Early Childhood Education, Home Economics Education, Business Education and Industrial Education, to be called The
Department of Curriculum and Instructional Studies.
7. A department comprising the present Department of Counselling Psychology, to be called The Department of Counselling Psychology.
In the same motion, Senate approved the faculty's proposal that:
"The School of Physical Education
and Recreation will function in part,
and under arrangements still to be
worked out, as a department of the
Faculty and the present Department
of Physical Education (Teacher Preparation) will be amalgamated with it.
"For the time being, the existing
Departments of Adult Education,
Higher Education and Educational
Administration will be affiliated in a
unit that will have quasi-departmental
status within the Faculty.
"The above names may be subject
to revision when regular, as opposed
to Acting, Heads are appointed."
In the Faculty of Commerce and
Business Administration the words
"Dean's Honour List" will be placed
on a student's transcript if an average
of 80 per cent or better has been
achieved in the program of an academic year of at least 12 units in the
first year or 15 units in second, third
or fourth years.
In addition, the words "with Honours" will be put on the transcript, degree certificate and degree parchment
of students graduating with the B.
Com. degree if the student's average
over the 36.0 units of the third and
fourth years is 80 per cent or better.
This recommendation by the commerce and business administration
faculty was approved by Senate at its
April meeting.
*    *    *
Also approved by Senate was the
Calendar entry and first-year course
listing for a revised four-year program
leading to the Bachelor of Recreation
Education degree.
In its rationale for the changes,
which include the deletion of three
units of physical education courses
and the addition of 4.5 units of "leisure studies" courses, the School of
Physical Education and Recreation
said the new curriculum is intended to
provide a professional education for
recreation students, with the emphasis
on theory and research.
Coal unit bids to be opened May 8
A new laboratory centre for coal
and mineral processing — the only
such facility in Canada — will be built
at UBC this year.
Construction bids on the project
will be opened May 8, and an end-of-
year completion date is anticipated for
the three-storey, 20,000-square-foot
structure.
The new laboratory will meet the
needs of teaching and research in coal
preparation and mineral processing,
Access project launched
UBC's accessibility project,
launched last year to improve communication between the University
and B.C. high schools, is now well
launched, according to Dick Shirran,
director of the campus Student
Counselling and Resources Centre.
In addition to an expanded information program, the accessibility project includes a pilot project to be carried out in five B.C. high schools with
the aim of determining why some
students elect to enrol at university,
while others do not.
The project began last summer
wheji counsellors, principals and
parents from the five pilot-project
schools met UBC officials on campus
for a workshop to discuss the factors
restricting accessibility to higher
education and steps that could be
taken to limit their influence.
As a result of the discussions, it was
decided to give priority to awarding
$750 bursaries to seven students from
the pilot-project schools, improving
the quality and amount of information about UBC in all high schools, including more information about
employment and careers arising from
university training, and the initiation
of visits to the University for grade 10
students from each of the pilot-project
schools.
Over the winter, UBC's admissions
guide, published by the Registrar's
Office, was upgraded and a new
publication entitled "Info UBC" has
been prepared for distribution to B.C.
high schools and colleges.
The latter publication, which will
be available to potential students in
counselling offices, includes a copy of
the UBC Calendar as well as a description in non-technical language of
study opportunities in each of the
University's faculties, departments,
schools and institutes.
The Info UBC material is contained
in a large looseleaf binder, which will
be updated from time to time with
new material about UBC.
Also available to high schools and
colleges are a general film about
university life, entitled "A University
is...", produced in the past year by the
Department of Information Services,
and videotapes on specific programs,
including forestry, agriculture and
mining engineering.
Now in the planning stage is a conference for all high school and
regional college counsellors, which
will be held sometime in the coming
year, Mr. Shirran said.
The five-year accessibility program
will cost an estimated $159,000. In addition, the University will add
$250,000 over the next five years to
UBC bursary funds, bringing to
$450,000 the amount available annually to aid low-income students or
to supplement financial awards made
by the B.C. Student Assistance Program of the provincial government.
and will also be available for cooperative research with the Canadian
mineral industry.
Prof. George Poling, head of the
Department of Mining and Mineral
Processing Engineering at UBC, said
coal is becoming an increasingly important source of energy and hydrocarbon chemicals, and that traditional uses of western Canadian coal for
making coke are also expanding rapidly.
"Preparation plants are necessary
since coal cannot be utilized directly
as it comes out of a mine," Dr. Poling
said. "Impurities such as mineral matter and water must be removed to utilize our coal resources efficiently and
with a minimal environmental impact."
Dr. Poling said his department
graduates about 10 engineers a year,
and he would like to see this number
rise to at least 20, possibly 30.
"Establishment of this new centre
will give our students a third option,
that of coal preparation engineering,"
he said, "to go with mining engineering and mineral process engineering,
and it will provide better facilities for
students in mineral processing."
Dr. Poling said candidates for a
Bachelor of Applied Science degree in
mining and mineral processing spend
three years in the department, after a
year of science and a year of general
engineering.
"Coal preparation and mineral processing are both crucially important to
B.C. and to Canada," Dr. Poling said,
"and the jobs are there for the graduates. Coal and mineral processing engineers from UBC will serve the mining industry and society better because
of this new facility."
The new centre will be located just
off the southwest corner of the Forward Building for metallurgy and
mining on the campus. UBCreports
pageS
Health Service to move
The Student Health Service will
move to more modern quarters on the
main floor of the new Walter Koerner
Acute Care Unit during the first two
weeks in June.
Present facilities in the west wing of
the Wesbrook Building will be vacated
by the health service May 31 although
emergency services will be provided
there until the new facility is opened
June 16.
Student Health Service provides
outpatient health services for students,
including any problem a family doctor
would deal with. This includes
counselling; and help with such problems as headaches and injuries. In
addition to medical and nursing care
and investigation of any health problems arising in students, the health
service also provides various immunization procedures.
The new quarters will allow more
privacy for students in the reception
area, noted Nursing Supervisor
Kathleen Boyle, because there is more
space available.
Furnishings at the student waiting
area in the new unit are being pro-
New film ready
for screening
A 20-minute, 16mm film, "A
University Is...", produced by UBC
Information Services, is now available
for free screenings to groups, schools,
professional organizations and other
public audiences.
The film, which was shot on the
UBC campus over the past year, explains the traditional role of a university and shows how the functions of
teaching, research and service are carried out by professors and students.
"The film's message, not its locale,
is what is important," said Brant
Ducey, director of Information Services. "We feel its approach is universal and that it could be used by other
universities. We hope that it will prove
popular with off-campus audience*
such as clubs, libraries, professional
groups, alumni and schools, particularly at the high-school level."
The film is available on campus
from Information Services and from
the Space and Audio-Visual Services
library. Arrangements are being made
for off-campus distribution through a
film distribution agency.
FACULTY
Continued from page 1
Society recognizes excellence  in  the
field   of   study   of   each   of   those
honored.
» « »
Ms. Joan Staniszkis, assistant professor of Home Economics, was inducted in March into the Royal Canadian Academy of the Arts at a ceremony in Ottawa marking the 100th
anniversary of the academy.
The academy confers membership
on people already distinguished and
well known in the field of art, architecture and design. Its charter encourages good design and "promotion and
support of education leading to the
production of beautiful and excellent
work."
Ms. Staniszkis is widely known as a
weaver and creator of tapestries which
have been commissioned by business
firms, churches, embassies and hospitals in Canada and abroad. She has exhibited her work in major displays in
Canada, the United States and Europe.
« * *
Paul Jeyakumar, who last week
took up a post as accountant for the
UBC Press after working for several
years in the Bookstore, was a silver
medal winner in the 1978-79 exams of
the Canadian Certified General Accountants' Association.
vided by the Alumni Association.
The University Health Service
Hospital will also move from the
Wesbrook Building to the new acute
care unit, but not at the same time as
the health service.
The 26-bed health service hospital
will share the Family Practice Unit
beds when the acute care hospital
opens.
Facilities in the Wesbrook Building
vacated by the University Health Service Hospital and the Student Health
Service will be taken over by the
Departments of Microbiology and
Medical Genetics, and the medical
microbiology division.
Roads close
UBC's Traffic and Security
Department announced late
Tuesday the closure of 16th
Avenue from East Mall to the
16th Avenue Extension; and the
16th Avenue Extension from
Marine Drive to West Mall for
the month of May.
Traffic and security director
Al Hutchinson said the provincial highways department informed the department late Tuesday of the closure, which takes effect today (April 30) until approximately May 30.
The closure is part of a construction program to straighten
and improve 16th Avenue and
Marine Drive.
New logo*
now available
A new visual identification mark or
"logo" has been approved by UBC Administration for use in employment
advertising and brochures and booklets directed to the public.
The logo is made up of the letters
UBC and the traditional UBC crest
surrounded by bold lines in the outline
of a shield.
Use of the letters UBC ensures clear
and instant recognition by viewers,
while the crest maintains established
University tradition.
Visual symbols should be memorable, recognizable and appropriate,
and should serve to give a familiar
continuity to printed materials destined for the general public.
The symbol does not preclude the
traditional uses of the University's
crest. Rather it offers another option
for visual identification, particularly
when printed material may be competing with other materials for the
reader's attention.
Faculties or departments interested
in using the logo can obtain the necessary artwork from Gary Taylor of
Copy and Duplicating.
Information Services can provide
guidelines and suggestions for the use
of the symbol.
Those faculties or departments
wishing to use the symbol in display
advertising should have their advertising placed through the Department of
Employee Relations.
UBC's offer
to
AUCE
The table below sets out the monthly pay rates proposed by the University
in  its  negotiations  with  the  Association  of  University  and  College
Employees. The University also proposed a once-only, $100 signing bonus
for each member of the union over and above the figures shown below.
April 1, 1980 - Monthly (10%)
Pay Grade         Step 1      Step 2
Start       1 year
$              $
I                                      1032        1056
Step 3
2 years
$
1079
Step 4
3 years
$
1103
Step 5
4 years
$
1126
Step 6
5 years
$
1150
I         Intermediate      1079        1103
1126
1150
1174
1197
II                                    1126        1150
1174
1197
1221
1244
II        Intermediate      1174        1197
1221
1244
1267
1291
III                                   1244        1267
1291
1315
1339
1362
III      Intermediate      1291         1315
1339
1362
1385
1409
IV                                   1362        1385
1409
1432
1459
1484
V                                    1459        1484
1510
1536
1562
1587
VI                                   1562        1587
1614
1640
1665
1692
VII                                 1665        1692
1717
1744
1769
1795
Dr. Heath B. "Pete" Chamberlain, editor of UBC's prestigious journal Pacific
Affairs, holds commemorative issue of the publication dedicated to Prof.
William L. Holland, right, who served as its editor for almost a quarter of a
century. Pacific Affairs first made its appearance in the late 1920s and was
published by the Institute of Pacific Relations until the early 1960s, when Prof.
Holland came to UBC to head the Department of Asian Studies, bringing the
journal with him.
Friday set as cutoff date
A tip of tke hat to those members of the faculty, staff and student body who have to promptly
and lolly completed and returned
the readership survey of UBC Reports   distributed   earlier   this
tionnaires. So if yours has been
buried in a pile of paper somewhere on your desk, dig it out today, complete it (it will only take
a couple of minutes) and pop it in
It's still not too late for your
completed questionnaire to be included in the survey, which is designed to help the editors produce
a newspaper that meets the needs
of all members of the University
community.
We've set Friday (Mav 2) as the
cutoff date for receiving ques-
We promise you that a full report on the results of the survey
will appear in a future edition of
UBC Reports when we've had a
chance to analyse the returns.
The questionnaire was tent to
all members of the support staff
and a selected list of faculty i
hers and students. OBCalendar
UBC CALENDAR DEADLINES
Events in the week of:
May 11 to May 17 Deadline is 5 p.m. May 1
May 18 to May 24 Deadline is 5 p.m. May 8
Send notices to Information Services, 6328 Memorial Road
(Old Administration Building), Campus. For further information call 228-3131.
MONDAY, MAY 5
12 noon CANCER RESEARCH SEMINAR. Dr. J.W.
Hopewell, Oxford University, on Dose Fractionation Studies in a Large Animal Model: A Biological Basis for Re-appraisal of the Nominal
Standard Dose in Radio Therapy. Lecture Theatre, B.C. Cancer Research Centre, 601 West 10th
Avenue, Vancouver.
12:30 p.m. RELIGIOUS SOCIETY OF FRIENDS (Quakers) Meeting for Worship (UBC campus worship
group). Room 1024, Scarfe Building. For more information, contact R. Crosby, 228-5735.
4:00 p.m. BIOCHEMICAL DISCUSSION GROUP SEMINAR. Dr. Cort Saunders, Biochemistry and Biophysics, Oregon State University, on Poly A Metabolism in S. cerevisiae. Lecture Hall 3, Woodward Instructional Resources Centre.
TUESDAY, MAY 6
1:30 p.m. VIDEO PREVIEWS. The Centre for Human
Settlements Audio-Visual Viewing Library screens
The Club of Rome, a new program from the collection, followed by requests from the catalogue.
Faculty are invited to preview the collection and
tour the new viewing facilities. Room 313, Library
Processing Building.
2:30 p.m. CHEMISTRY SEMINAR. Prof. Orville L.
Chapman, Chemistry, University of California,
Los Angeles, on A Model for Pheromone Perception in Certain Lepidoptera. Room 124, Chemistry Building.
3:30 p.m, PHARMACOLOGY SEMINAR. Dr. Seymour
Heisler, Pharmacology, Faculty of Medicine, Laval University, on Stimulus-Enzyme-Secretion-
Coupling in Exocrine Pancreas: Role of Protein
Carboxyl Methylation. Room 114, Block C,
Medical Sciences Building.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 7
9:30 a.m. RETURN TO LEARNING. A one-day orientation program offered by the Women's Resources
Centre, Centre for Continuing Education, for
women thinking of re-entering UBC next fall. The
day begins at the Women's Resources Centre
downtown, 1144 Robson St., then continues on
UBC campus. Co-sponsored by the Women Students' Office. $3. Information: 228-2181, local
218.
10:00 a.m. SPECIAL SEMINAR. Dr. Charles A. Laszlo, Division of Health Systems, UBC, on Appropriate
Technology for Health Care. Room 1210, Civil
and Mechanical Engineering Building.
12:30 p.m. JEAN-PAUL SARTRE MEMORIAL PARTY
PLANNING MEETING. Lounge, Graduate
Centre. Would-be participants may call 224-3722.
8:00 p.m. The Centre for Continuing Education presents a
two-evening dialogue and discussion with Dr. David Bohm, Theoretical Physics, University of London; Dr. Michael Ovenden, Astronomy, UBC;
and Dr. David Shainberg, psychiatrist, author,
and former Dean of Psychoanalytic Medicine,
Post-Graduate Centre for Mental Health, New
York City, on Can Human Consciousness Be
Transformed? Lecture Hall 2, Woodward Instructional Resources Centre. $5 for both sessions
(today and tomorrow); $3 for single session. Information: 228-2181, local 261.
THURSDAY, MAY 8
9:00 a.m. MEDICAL  GRAND ROUNDS.  Dr.  Maurice
Victor, Neurology, Case-Western Reserve Univer- *
sity, Cleveland, Ohio, on Disorders of Memory
and Their Anatomical Basis. "B" Lecture Hall,
Vancouver General Hospital.
3:00 p.m. SPECIAL SEMINAR. Dr. Michael Toll, Memorial University of Newfoundland, on Some Recent
Biomedical Engineering Activities at Memorial
University. Room 1210, Civil and Mechanical
Engineering Building.
3:30 p.m. MICROBIOLOGY SEMINAR. Vikram Misra,
Microbiology, University of Saskatchewan, on
Cell-cycle Dependent Viruses. Lecture Hall 3,
Woodward Instructional Resources Centre.
8:00 p.m. The Centre for Continuing Education presents a
dialogue and discussion with Dr. David Bohm,
Theoretical Physics, University of London; Dr.
Michael Ovenden, Astronomy, UBC; and Dr. David Shainberg, psychiatrist, author, and former
Dean of Psychoanalytic Medicine, Post-Graduate
Center for Mental Health, New York City, on Can
Human Consciousness Be Transformed? See
Wednesday listing for ticket prices. Lecture Hall
2, Woodward Instructional Resources Centre.
More than 500 persons involved in water sports and
training programs in B.C. are participating in the
1980 B.C. Aquatic Workshop, which opened Saturday (April 26) in UBC's Aquatic Centre and continues until May 11. The 1980 workshop offers 34 courses and clinics on water safety, canoeing and small
craft safety, pool operation, lifesaving and water res-
FRIDAY, MAY 9
12:30 p.m. ANTHROPOLOGY/SOCIOLOGY SEMINAR. Dr. Merrilee H. Salmon, University of Arizona, on Explanation, Thick Description, and
Laws. Room 207, Anthropology & Sociology
Building.
1:00 p.m. MEDICAL GENETICS SEMINAR. Dr. Michael Vincer on Canavans Disease. 4th floor Conference Room, Health Centre for Children, Vancouver General Hospital.
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.
ALPINE GARDEN DAYS
The Alpine Garden, a component of UBC's Botanical Garden, will hold three open days May 8,9, and 11, when curator
Jim McPhail and members of the Friends of the Garden will
be on hand to give tours and answer questions about this
unique 2 V£ -acre development, which will be at the peak of its
blooming season. Tour hours are 1 to 4 p.m. The Alpine Garden is located adjacent to the west side of Thunderbird Stadium and parking is available in the lot north of Stadium Road
on the south side of Thunderbird Stadium.
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.
BASKETBALL - for grade 10, 11 and 12 girls. May
19-June 30. $40.
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.
GYMNASTICS — for boys and girls aged 6 and up. June
SO-July 11. $50.
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; Resident school July 5-Aug. 23 for ages 8-17.
$195; Adult program July 8-Aug. 28. $65; Coaches program
July 7-Aug. 27. $55.
SOCCER - for boys and girls aged 7-17. June 2S-Aug. 1.
$25.
SPORT CAMP - for boys and girls 7-14. Two-week sessions
from June 30-Aug. 8. $40.
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.
cue, SCUBA diving and underwater hockey. Nestor
Korchinsky of UBC's School of Physical Education
and Recreation is chairman of the 1980 organizing
committee of the workshop, which is sponsored by
the provincial government's recreation and fitness
branch.
NITOBE GARDEN HOURS
Until Thanksgiving: Open daily from 10:00 a.m. to half an
hour before sunset.
WOODWARD SNACK BAR
The snack bar in the Woodward Instructional Resources Centre will be closed from June 2 through June 13 for renovations
and maintenance.
COMPUTER LANGUAGE WORKSHOPS
The Computer Science Programs division of the Centre for
Continuing Education will sponsor a number of intensive,
one-week workshops in May and June for individuals competent in one computer language who wish to acquire another.
For information on any of the workshops listed below, call
228-2181, locals 276 or 278.
Programming in PASCAL — two sections May 26-30 from 9
a.m. to 4 p.m. and May 15-July 17 from 7 to 9 p.m. $140 plus
$15 lab fee.
So You Want to Know COBOL - June 9-13 from 9 a.m. to 4
p.m. $130 plus $25 lab fee.
PL 1 as a Second Lanugage — June 16-20. 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
$130 plus $20 lab fee.
SNOBOL as a Text-Oriented Language - June 23-27. $130
plus $20 lab fee.
All workshops will be held in the lecture facilities and computer terminals lab of the Computer Science Building.
MUSEUM OF ANTHROPOLOGY
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.
FINAL ORAL EXAMINATIONS FOR THE
DEGREE OF DOCTOR OF PHILOSOPHY
Listed below are scheduled final examinations for the degree
of Doctor of Philosophy at the University. Unless otherwise
noted, all examinations are held in the Faculty of Graduate
Studies Examination Room, General Services Administration
Building.
Monday, May 5, 10:30 a.m.: MUHAMMAD MUSTAFA
ALAM, Interdisciplinary Studies (Economics, Political Science, Sociology): Problems of Size-Tenure Structure in
Bangladesh Agriculture and Prospects of a Land Reform
Program in Developing the Rural Economy of the Country.
Tuesday, May 6, 2 p.m.: ANN DYBIKOWSKI, French:
Fragmentation in the Middle Novels of Claude Simon
(From Le Vent to Histoire).
Thursday, May 8, 10 a.m.: DOUW GERBRAND STEYN,
Geography: Turbulence, Diffusion and the Daytime Mixed
Layer Depth Over a Coastal City.
I*
Third Troisitrne
2027
Vancouver, B.C.
The   Librarian,
Collections  Division,
Special
Main  Library,
CAMPUS

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