UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Reports Oct 17, 1984

Item Metadata

Download

Media
ubcreports-1.0117983.pdf
Metadata
JSON: ubcreports-1.0117983.json
JSON-LD: ubcreports-1.0117983-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): ubcreports-1.0117983-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: ubcreports-1.0117983-rdf.json
Turtle: ubcreports-1.0117983-turtle.txt
N-Triples: ubcreports-1.0117983-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: ubcreports-1.0117983-source.json
Full Text
ubcreports-1.0117983-fulltext.txt
Citation
ubcreports-1.0117983.ris

Full Text

Array Volume 30, Number 19
jDr. Billy Graham began his Vancouver crusade Friday (Oct. 12) in UBC's War Memorial
Gym, where he spoke for more than half an hour to an audience of 3,500 students, faculty
and visitors to die campus. Throughout his talk, Dr. Graham wore a UBC sweater
emblazoned with the letters "B.C."presented to him by President George Pedersen during his
introduction of the evangelist. After speaking, Dr. Graham lingered in the gym signing
autographs and chatting with students.
California nursing teacher
to speak on medical ethics
A woman prisoner has been admitted to
your unit with severe malnutrition
because of a hunger strike. Her orders call
for her to be restrained and fed through a
nasogastric tube to save her life. She begs
hospital staff to consider her wishes rather
than force her to take food. What should
doctors, nurses and other health
professionals do in such situations? Are
there guidelines that can help them face
such ethical issues?
Dr. Anne Davis, an internationally
known and respected author, speaker, and
educator on nursing issues, will address
ethical issues in the health sciences as this
year's Marion Woodward Lecturer. This
annual public lecture, sponsored by the
School of Nursing, will be held at 8 p.m.
on Thursday, Oct 25, in Lecture Hall 2 of
the Woodward Instructional Resources
Centre.
Dr. Davis teaches in the master's and
doctoral programs in the School of Nursing
at the University of California, San
Francisco. She is author of numerous
publications and co-author of two widely
acclaimed texts: Ethical Dilemmas and Nursing
Practice (1978) and Patients, Nurses and
Ethics (1981). She has held several
appointments as a visiting professor at
Canadian and U.S. universities.
In addition to her nursing activities, she
is sought as a consultant on many national
and international committees and as a
speaker at health and social sciences
conferences. She is currently a member of
the advisory council, U.S. National Institute
of Mental Health, and was recendy an
advisor for a conference sponsored by the
Friends of the Earth.
She received her basic baccalaureate
nursing education at Emory University in
Adanta and holds a master's degree from
Boston University and a doctorate from
the University of California, Berkeley. As
well, she has held post-doctoral fellowships
at Harvard and the University of Texas,
Galveston.
The annual Marion Woodward Lecture is
made possible through a special grant to
the School of Nursing from the Mr. and
Mrs. P.A. Woodward Foundation.
Government, industry
combine as UBC
gets 3 major grants
UBC has been awarded three major
grants totalling $1.2 million through the
University-Industry Program of the Natural
Sciences and Engineering Research
Council (NSERC).
The grants, announced last week in
Ottawa by NSERC president Gordon
MacNabb, are:
• An industrial research chair in forest
policy totalling $350,000 over five years in
the Faculty of Forestry;
•A cooperative research and development
grant of $633,400 over three years for the
establishment of a lead flash-smelting
research facility in the Department of
Metallurgical Engineering; and
• A cooperative research and development
grant of $246,490 over two years to
upgrade the computing facilities in the
Department of Oceanography.
To date, 21 firms or agencies have agreed
to participate in the three projects. Their
contributions total $680,500.
The University-Industry Program was
established by NSERC in January to
encourage collaboration between university
researchers and Canadian industries that
are prepared to make a reasonable
commitment to shared-cost ventures.
The program is geared towards joint
research and development activities of a
long-term nature with good potential for
graduate student training.
NSERC is Canada's largest research
granting agency, channelling close to $300
million each year into research and the
training of scientists and engineers. In
1983-84, NSERC awarded grants and
scholarships totalling $20 million to the
University of British Columbia.
The creation of the research chair in
forest policy is in response to a need for a
new process of forest policy formulation,
one which integrates forest policy research
with forestry science, economic modelling,
new product development process
engineering, etc., and links the user and the
scientist in the process.
This need has been recognized by the
forest industry and its labor unions, by the
Canadian Forestry Service of Environment
Canada, and by the forestry schools of
Canadian universities, all of whom endorse
this award.
NSERC and the forest industry, including
the two largest trade unions in the forest
sector, have contributed a total endowment
of $725,000 over five years with an option
for renewal for a further five years.
NSERC is contributing $70,000 per year
and the private sector approximately
$75,000. Private sector contributors
include a dozen major corporations from
the east coast to B.C., the Cariboo Lumber
Manufacturers Association, the Northern
Interior Lumber Sector of the Council of
the Forest Industries of B.C., as well as the
Canadian Paperworkers Union and the
International Woodworkers of America.
The money will fund the position of Mr.
Reed, former assistant deputy minister of
the Canadian Forestry Service, who will
head the forest policy research program at
UBC, and research associates yet to be
appointed.
Mr. Reed was assistant deputy minister
from 1980 to 1983. Since then he has been
Please turn to Page 3
See GRAMAS
Master plan
started for
all buildings
Neville Smith, director of Physical Plant,
this week began a special project to assess
the state of UBC's academic buildings and
develop a renewal and maintenance
program.
Mr. Smith will work fulltime on the
project which is expected to take about six
months. During the period, assistant
directors Dennis Haller and Charles
Rooney will report to Bruce Gellady,
vice-president administration and finance.
Mr. Smith said each building would be
assessed on a percentage scale for each of
ten components — main structure,
plumbing, heating, grounds, lighting, etc. —
to determine what would be required to
make it 100 per cent. He said the planned
life of a building would also be
considered.
Mr. Smith said the study would
determine what expenditure would be
required over the next 20 years for
renewal and maintenance, and then
priorities would be set for a 1985-1990
five-year plan.
Forestry gets
block grant
Graduate studies and research in UBC's
Faculty of Forestry have been given a boost
for the second year in a row by the federal
government
The faculty has received a 1984-85
block grant of $323,000 from the Canadian
Forestry Service, most of which will be
used to support graduate students and
research assistants as well as research
projects initiated by faculty members.
UBC is one of six Canadian universities
with forestry schools which receive block
grants from the federal government as part
of a program aimed at improving
professional manpower development in
the forest sector.
Part of these funds will be used for four
postgraduate fellowships, each worth $9,500,
and $48,000 will provide salaries for
graduate teaching assistants.
A total of 18 faculty members will
receive research support from the block
grant for a wide range of projects in the
fields of tree growth, harvesting and forest
ecology. UBC Reports October 17, 1984
$13.50 parlayed into $150,000 collection
A foundation that came into existence 31
years ago with assets of $13.50 has been
responsible for providing UBC with
Canada's leading collection of books on
angling and game fish, according to one of
its original members.
The Harry Hawthorn Foundation for the
Inculcation and Propogation of the
Principles and Ethics of Fly-Fishing, formed
in 1953 during a Vancouver Island fishing
expedition, is the organization behind the
1,600-item book collection housed mainly
in UBC's Woodward Library and in Special
Collections.
The foundation's honorary secretary, Prof.
Stanley Read, a retired UBC English
teacher, estimates that members of the
group have "donated" more than $35,000
to the foundation over the past three
decades to enable UBC to purchase much
of the collection, now valued at more than
$150,000.
Prof. Read uses the word donation with a
grin, because the gifts are actually a series
of fines levied on members for real or
imaginary violations of the foundation's
angling regulations. Members have been
fined for everything from being absent
from the foundation's annual fishing trip to
-using angling gear judged by members to
be "unethical."
The foundation got its start in May,
1953, when eight UBC teachers and
administrators repaired to Upper Campbell
Lake near Campbell River on Vancouver
Island at the end of the academic year.
Among the original group were UBC's
then president, Dr. Norman MacKenzie;
deputy president Dr. Geoffrey Andrew;
UBC's then head librarian Dr. Neil
Harlow; Prof. Read; and, of course, Prof.
Hawthorn, then head of the Department
of Anthropology and Sociology and a key
figure in amassing the collection of West
Coast Indian art now housed in UBC's
Museum of Anthropology.
"If memory serves", Prof. Read says, "it
was Geoffrey Andrew who suggested
making three pools at a quarter apiece
— one for the first fish caught, one for the
largest fish caught and a third for the most
fish caught
"That evening, when we assembled,
various good-natured arguments broke
out over the pools. I was disqualified from
winning the pool for having caught the
first fish because I had fished alone and no
one could check the time of my catch."
The upshot, on the last night of the
expedition, was the convening of a court
presided over by Dr. MacKenzie and the
late Roderick Haig-Brown, the noted
writer and conservationist who had joined
the group from nearby Campbell River,
where he was a magistrate.
The friendly arguing over the pool
money was resolved when the judges
decreed that the cash in hand — about
$6 — would be used to establish the
foundation with Prof. Hawthorn's name
attached to it When it was pointed out that
the money on hand was scarcely adequate
for a foundation, the judges levied fines on
all who had won at poker. It all added up
to $13.50. Nevertheless, a few weeks later
UBC's then Board of Governors was
informed about the establishment of the
foundation and gave it official approval.
Nothing that has been written about the
founding of the organization indicates
who suggested that Prof. Hawthorn's name
should be attached to it or who thought
up the rather lengthy and pompous
description of its purpose. What is clear is
that the fines levied by the court were to be
used to purchase books for the UBC
Library on angling and game fish.
In addition to books purchased with
foundation contributions, the collection has
been swelled by normal University
acquisitions and several notable gifts of both
books and money. Haig-Brown donated
many of his own works and Tommy
Brayshaw, the Yorkshire-born B.C. artist
Guidelines issued for
academic daycare use
There are times when there are more adults
than children in UBC's child care centres, says
coordinator Mob Oloman. The following
guidelines on academic use of the centres were
provided by Ms. Oloman.
There are 11 child care centres on the
UBC campus in which full day care is
provided for up to 275 children whose
parents are connected with the University
either as students, staff or faculty. The
children range in age from 18 months to
12 years.
These facilities are used extensively by
students and faculty for research and
observation. Departments which have
visited the centres in the last year include:
Architecture, Audiology and Speech
Sciences, Dental Hygiene, Education,
Family and Nutritional Sciences, Linguistics,
Nursing, Physical Education, Psychology
and Business Administration.
Projects have ranged from daycare design
to notation of 50 utterances of the
20-month-old child!
Academic use is welcomed so long as it
does not disrupt the day-to-day operation of
the centres, but the following guidelines
should be observed:
1) Contact the Child Care Coordinator,
Hut 88, 2727 Acadia Road
(228-5343) before you contact
the individual centres. The
facilities are also used by the
community colleges for practica
for their Early Childhood
Education students so it is
important to schedule academic
use so as not to overwhelm the
children with too many adults.
2) For simple observations where
verbal interaction with a child,
staff or parent will not be
recorded, explain the project
and the age of the child you wish
to observe and you will be
directed to one of the centres.
3) If you plan to do research
involving human subjects for
questionnaires, interviews, testing,
video or audio taping you must
first submit a request for
permission to the Ethics
Committee (228-5583). A brief
oudine of the project should be
written for the information of
the parents and staff and a
release statement for parents to
sign should be prepared. As for
the above, arrangements for the
use of the centres should be
made through the Child Care
Coordinator's office.
Special Note to Faculty: It would be
helpful if you would let the coordinator's
office know in advance the course name
and number of students and the due date
of an assignment that may involve the
Child Care Centres. It can be chaotic when
30 or 40 students want to observe that
20-month-old utterer the day before the
assignment is due.
Two other facilities on or near the
campus which are used for academic
purposes are the Berwick Preschool
(228-6110) and the Child Study Centre
(736-5571). The Berwick Centre is an
integrated preschool program for 45
handicapped and non-handicapped children
2Vi-& years. It operates from 9 a.m.-2 p.m.
weekdays. The Child Study Centre is a
research and demonstration preschool
operated by the Centre for the Study of
Curriculum and Instruction, Faculty of
Education. The centre operates a daily
program for up to 90 children aged 2 to 4
years.
UBC librarian Dr. Lee Perry displays a few
of the more valuable books that are part of a
1,600-item UBC collection of angling and
game fish largely funded by the Harry
Hawthorn Foundation for the Inculcation
and Propogation of the Principles and
Ethics of Fly-Fishing, founded 31 years
ago. Dr. Perry and fellow librarian Lynn
Copeland recently completed a computerized
version of the collection with aid of a grant
from the Leon and Thea Koerner Foundation.
noted for his woodcarvings and paintings of
fish and fishing, willed a valuable
collection of books and other material to
the foundation.
Many of the books are housed on the
open shelves of UBC's Woodward Library,
but rare and valuable items are kept in the
Library's Sherrington Room in handsome
UBC chemistry professor Anthony f. Merer
was honored earlier this month at the 31st
annual conference of the Spectroscopy Society
of Canada in St. fovite, Quebec, where he
received the society's Barringer Award, made
to younger Canadian scientists to encourage
applied research in analytical spectroscopy.
Over the past 15 years, Prof. Merer has
become widely known in the world of
chemistry for his unique contributions to
atmospheric spectroscopy In the 1970s he
made a major contribution to atmospheric
spectroscopy through the analysis of the
ultra-violet spectra of two major air
pollutants, sulphur and nitrogen dioxide,
and more recently he has been using laser
spectroscopy to pioneer methods of analysing
the spectra of metal oxides at the extremely
high resolutions possible with lasers.
wooden cases donated by the Fisheries
Association of B.C. in memory of
Haig-Brown.
Another valuable member of the
foundation over the years was the late Dr.
Leon Ladner, a former member of UBC's
Board of Governors who, in addition to
contributing generously to the book-
purchase fund, arranged for the group to
meet annually at the Pennask Fishing and
Game Club near Merritt in B.C.'s southern
interior.
The latest bibliography listing all the
items in the collection, entitled "i-or the
Contemplative Man: A Bibliography of
Works on Angling and on Game Fish in
the University of British Columbia Library,"
has just been produced by computer, a
move that will make it easier to update
periodically.
The collection contains many rare and
valuable items, but lacks one seminal
work, according to Prof. Read — a first
edition of the famed book by Izaak Walton
(1593-1683) called The Complete Angler: or,
The Contemplative Man's Recreation, published
in 1653.
There were five editions of the work
published in Walton's lifetime, Prof. Read
says, and all five, sold as a unit in London
some year's ago, fetched close to.M),000
pounds.
However, someday a purchase of the
Walton work may be possible. The
foundation continues to meet annually at
Pennask Lake. Eleven members gathered
this year for three days in August and the
annual court at the end of the expedition
was presided over, as usual, by Dr.
MacKenzie, now almost 91 years old.
Some members were fined $50 and
others $20 for various infractions and
absences. Between one thing and another,
Prof. Read says he hopes to add about
$1,000 to the coffers of the foundation in
1984 to continue expansion of its UBC
book collection.
Partner
program
started
UBC's management school, with the
assistance of the faculty's advisory council,
has created an affiliates program similar to
the industrial affiliates or associates
programs of several major U.S. universities.
To become an affiliate, firms donate
$4,000 per year while endowments of
$100,000 or more entitle the donor to a
life membership.
Dean Peter Lusztig of the Faculty of
Commerce and Business Administration
says, the program is named "Partners in
Excellence". "This partnership refers to the
affiliate firm's commitment to support
excellence in management education at
UBC and to the faculty's commitment to
keep affiliates abreast of its research
activities," he said. Affiliates also receive
other benefits, including special assistance
in the recruitment of students and
invitations as guests to a limited number of
executive program offerings — the faculty's
professional development courses for senior
managers.
"First call on the funds raised will be
support for increased placement activity
by the faculty," Dr. Lusztig said. "With the
assistance of our advisory council task
force we expect to enrol 25 affiliates by the
end of 1984 and to reach our target of 50
by the end of next year."
Asian exhibit
The Art of Bonnie Ngan Siu Mui is on
display until Oct 28 in the
auditorium of the Asian Centre. The
exhibit is open daily from noon to 6
p.m. with free admission. UBC Reports October 17, 1984
UBC
CaundaR
CALENDAR DEADLINES
For events in the weeks of Nov. 4 and 11, material
must be submitted not later than 4 p.m. on
Thursday, Oct 25. Send notices to Information
Services, 6328 Memorial Road (Old Administration
Building). For further information call 228-3131.
The Vancouver Institute.
Saturday, Oct. 20
Misplaced Priorities:
The Human Costs of
the Arms Race. Dr.
Howard H. Hiatt,
dean, School of Public
Health, Harvard.
Saturday, Oct. 27
The Fractal Cosmos:
New Shapes in the
Sciences and Art Dr.
Benoit Mandelbrot IBM
Thomas J. Watson
Research Centre, and
mathematics department
Harvard.
Lectures take place in Lecture Hall 2 of the
Woodward Instructional Resources Centre at
8:15 p.m. Admission is free.
SUNDAY, OCT. 21
Lutheran Campus Ministry.
'Boat People: Then and Now.' Panel discussion.
Lutheran Campus Centre. 7 p.m.
Early Music Recital.
John Gibbons: Bach's Goldberg Variations.
Ticket information at 732-1610 or 228-3113.
Recital Hall, Music Building. 8 p.m.
MONDAY, OCT. 22
History of Medicine Lecture.
Pharmacy in Recent Times. Dr. AG. Mitchell.
Room SOB, Woodward Instructional Resources
Centre. 8:30 a.m.
Plant Science Seminar.
Research on Forest Tree Seed. Dr. O. Sziklai,
Forest Sciences, UBC'. Room 342, MacMillan
Building. 12:30 p.m.
Mahlzeit.
An opportunity to hear and speak German.
Everyone welcome. International House.
1230 p.m.
Mechanical Engineering Seminar.
Fluctuating Lift on Cylinders of Rectangular
Cross Section in Smooth and Turbulent Flows.
K Namiranian; and Investigation into Introduction
of a Third Element in Friction Welding. J.R.
Neelam. Room 1202, Civil and Mechanical
Engineering Building. 3:30 p.m.
The Pedersen Exchange.
An opportunity for members of the University
community to meet with President George
Pedersen to discuss matters of concern. Persons
wishing to meet with the president should
identify themselves to the receptionist in the
Librarian's office, immediately to the left of the
main entrance to the Main Library. 3:30 to 5
p.m.
Applied Mathematics Seminar.
Some Phenomena Arising in Discrete Modeling
of Reaction-Transport-Systems. Prof. Erich Bohl,
Mathematics and Statistics, University of Calgary.
Room 229, Mathematics Building. 3:45 p.m.
Biochemical Discussion Group Seminar.
Specific DNA/Drug Binding, or How to Read a
Helix. Dr. R.E. Dickerson, Molecular Biology
Institute, University of California, Los Angeles.
Lecture Hall 4, Woodward Instructional
Resources Centre. 4 pjn.
Zoology Physiology Group Seminar.
Current Perspectives on the Physiology of
Decompression. Dr. B. D'Aoust, Common Sensing
Inc., Bainbridge Island, Wa. Room 2449,
Biological Sciences Building. 4:30 p.m.
Children in Sport.
Film festival focuses on children and youth in
sport. Continues Oct. 29 at 7 p.m. at Simon
Fraser University. For details, call 228-5342. Room
1224, Scarfe Building. 7 p.m.
TUESDAY, OCT. 23
Computer Science Colloquium.
A Microprogramming Logic. Werner Damn,
Lehrstuhl fur Informatik II, RWTH Aachen, W.
Germany. Room 301, Computer Science
Building. 11:30 a.m.
G |"d fllS     Continued from Page 1
assistant to the president of Weyerhaeuser
Canada Ltd., a special consultant to the
Nova Scotia Royal Commission on
Forestry, and consultant to the B.C. Ministry
of Forests and the U.S. Forest Service.
At UBC Mr. Reed will direct research in a
number of policy areas where Canada is
weak compared with its competitors because
of a lack of adequate information upon
which to base decisions.
The areas include trade policy, Pacific
Rim marketing strategy, labor, management
and capital productivity, income tax
treatment of forestry and increased
biotechnology research.
The flash-smelting research facility in the
Department of Metallurgical Engineering
will be one of few in the world.
New flash-smelting processes are seriously
being considered as replacement for the
aging sinter strand/blast furnace process
currendy used in Canadian lead smeltere.
The basic advantages of flash-smelting
over current methods are the rapidity and
labor-saving aspects of the reactions and
that the reactions are carried out in a single,
sealed reactor confining all fumes and
noxious gases to an easily handled gas
stream.
Although the flash-smelting process has
been developed on a pilot scale in the
U.S.S.R. and Finland, it has not yet operated
on a commercial basis; thus Canadian lead
producers could be the pioneers in this
area.
Because little experimental and technical
data exists on the process of flash smelting,
fundamental research in this area is
urgendy required by the Canadian lead
industry.
With the assistance of the NSERC grant,
Dr. Keith Brimacombe, a recognized
expert in the field of process metallurgy,
and Prof. Gregory Richard, both of UBC's
Department of Metallurgical Engineering,
will construct a small flash system capable
of smelting up to 2 Kg/min of lead
concentrates. The flash system will be used
to study the effect of concentrate type, feed
rate, concentrate/oxygen ratio, and burner
design on the smelting of lead concentrates
supplied by Canadian lead producers.
This project is also supported by four
prominent Canadian companies —
Cominco, Noranda, Inco, and Hatch
Associates (major consultants to the
metallurgical industry). The total contribution
of these companies over the three-year
period amounts to $180,000.
NSERC will contribute $246,490 over
two years to the upgrading of the current
tracking-antenna and satellite receiving
facility in the Department of Oceanography
through the development of a computer
preprocessor and computer system.
The original facility has been funded
primarily through NSERC strategic grants
with an additional five-year loan of
equipment from MacDonald-Dettwiler 8c
Associates Ltd. (MDA). The upgrade will
make it possible to record incoming satellite
data directly on disk rather than on
magnetic tape; in so doing, subsequent
processing will be streamlined and
problems with tape systems avoided.
The data collected are used by Dr.
William Emery in a variety of projects
studying wind and sea surface temperature
patterns. In addition, data are made
available to scientists at the Institute of
Ocean Sciences at Patricia Bay and to
fisheries scientists in Vancouver.
This satellite receiving facility, the only
one located within a Canadian university,
offers a unique training environment for
graduate students and other professionals.
The training received by UBC graduates
should prove valuable to both government
agencies and industries interested in
satellite data.
The commitment of MacDonald-Detwiler
and Associates Ltd. to the funding of this
equipment amounts to $130,500 over two
years.
Film/Discussion.
On Our Own: Focusing on the lives of two
women. For details, call the Women Students'
Office at 228-2415. Rooms 106, A, B and C, Brock
Hall. 12:30 p.m.
Marketing Workshop.
A Comparison of Methods for Improving
Prediction of Conjoint Analysis. Vinay Kanetkar
and Philippe Cattin. Penthouse, Angus
Building. 12:30 p.m.
Chemistry Lecture.
Ligand Substitution and Electron-Transfer
Processes in Organo-f-Element Chemistry. Prof.
Richard A. Anderson, Chemistry, University of
California, Berkeley. Room 250, Chemistry
Building. 1 p.m.
Botany Seminar.
Fluorescene Microscopy: Research Applications
in Agriculture and Plant Research. Gary
Fulcher, Agriculture Canada, Ottawa. Room 3219,
Biological Sciences Building. 12:30 p.m.
Statistics Workshop.
Consistent Estimation in Partially Observed
Random Walks. Dr. Peter Guttorp. Room 101,
Ponderosa Annex C. 3:30 p.m.
Oceanography Seminar.
An Oceanic Carbon Model of C02 Transfer
Between Atomosphere, Surface and Deep Ocean
by a Productivity Detritus Pump. Dr. C.S. Wong,
Institute of Ocean Sciences, Sidney, B.C. Room
1465, Biological Sciences Building.
3:30 p.m.
Gairdner Foundation Seminar.
Viruses, Genes and Cancer. Dr. Harold Varmus,
Microbiology and Immunology, School of
Medicine, University of California. Lecture Hall
1, Woodward Instructional Resources Centre.
4 p.m.
Archaeological Institute Lecture.
Posidonius and the Celts. Dr. Frederick Winter,
A.I.A., New York. Theatre, Museum of
Anthropology. 8 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 24
Pharmacology and Therapeutics
Seminar.
Clinical Problems Associated with Rubella
Infection. Dr. A. Tingle, Paediatrics, Faculty of
Medicine, UBC. Room 317, Block C, Medical
Sciences Building. 12 noon.
Noon-Hour Concert.
Music of Brahms and E. Wilson. Michael
Borschel, clarinet and Robert Rogers, piano.
Recital Hall, Music Building. 12:30 p.m.
Ethnics Studies Lecture.
Australian Attitudes Towards Immigrants. Ronald
Taft, emeritus professor, Monash University,
Melbourne. Room 2206, Anthropology and
Sociology Building. 12:30 p.m.
Classics Lecture.
The Conversion of Constantine. Prof. T.D.
Barnes, Classics, University of Toronto. Room
A100, Buchanan Building. 12:30 p.m.
Forestry Seminar.
Ecological Problems in Northern Forests and
Woodland. Prof. Stanley J. Rowe, Plant Ecology,
University of Saskatchewan. Room 166,
MacMillan Building. 12:30 p.m.
Policy Seminar.
Using Mental Accounting in a Theory of
Consumer Behavior. Dr. Richard Thaler,
Cornell Graduate School of Management
Penthouse, Angus Building. 1 p.m.
Chemical Engineering Seminar.
A Study of Particle Flow Between Fluidized
Beds. J. Zhu, Chemical Engineering, UBC. Room
206, Chemical Engineering Building. 2:30 p.m.
Geography Colloquium.
Meinig"s 'Geography as an Arf. Debate. Room
201, Geography Building. 3:30 p.m.
UBC Press gets
CAUT contract
The paperback series, the CAUT Liaison
Books, has been taken over by a new
publisher, the University of British
Columbia Press, and will appear with a new
format and a new logo.
The general editor of the series is Allan
Evans, professor of classics at UBC, and
enquiries from potential authors are
welcome. Call 228-4063.
Biochemical Discussion Group
Seminar.
Messenger RNA Degradation and Its Roles in
Gene Expression. Dr. Joel Belasco, Genetics,
Stanford University School of Medicine. Lecture
Hall 4, Woodward Instructional Resources
Centre. 4 p.m.
Animal Resource Ecology Seminar.
Merganser Predation of Juvenile Salmonids:
Salmon Enhancement or Merganser Enhancement'
Dr. Chris Wood, Pacific Biological Station,
Nanaimo, B.C. Room 2449, Biological Sciences
Building. 4:30 p.m.
Cerebral Palsy Education Series.
A Problem-Solving Approach to Cerebral Palsy.
Laurie Snider, occupational therapist Activity
Room, Vancouver Neurological Centre, 1195 W.
8th Ave. 7 p.m.
Cinema West.
The Horse's Mouth. Admission is $1.50.
Auditorium, Student Union Building. 730 p.m.
Dorothy Somerset Studio.
Opening night of Tom Stoppard's play Enter a
Free Man. Continues until Saturday, Oct 27.
Tickets are $5, $4 for students. Two shows on
Saturday at 5 and 8:30 p.m. For more
information, call 228-2678. Dorothy Somerset
Studio. 8 p.m.
Sedgewick Lecture.
'Diminutive Observations': The Book World of Dr.
Samuel Johnson. Roy Stokes, former head of
Librarianship, UBC. The fifth in a series of
lectures honoring Dr. Garnett Sedgewick
(1882-1949), founding head of UBC's English
department. Recital Hall, Music Building.
8:30 p.m.
THURSDAY, OCT. 25
Leslie L. Schaffer Lecture.
Understanding Forest Landscapes. Prof. Stan
Rowe, Plant Ecology, University of Saskatchewan.
Room 166, MacMillan Building. 12:30 p.m.
Asian Centre Film.
Golden Mountain. Free admission. Auditorium,
Asian Centre. 12:30 p.m.
Religious Studies Colloquium.
Messenger, Saviour and Revolutionary: The
Roles of Maitreya in Chinese Popular Religion.
Prof. Daniel I.. Overmyer, Asian Studies, UBC.
Room A202, Buchanan Building. 1 p.m.
Health Promotion Exchange.
Can a Private Clinic Do Health Promotion and
Evaluation — and Survive? Fee is $15. Room
253, Mather Building. 1 p.m.
Condensed Matter Seminar.
Physics of Ternary Systems. Jeff Dahn, Chemistry,
NRC, Ottawa. Room 318, Hennings Building.
2:30 p.m.
China Seminar.
Is There a Work Ethic in Chinese Society? Prof.
Steven Harrell, Anthropology, and the Jackson
School of International Studies, University of
Washington. Room 604, Asian Centre. 350 p.m.
Physics CoUoquium.
The First Measurement of the Lamb Shift in
Muonium. Chris Oram, TRIUMF. Room 201,
Hennings Building. 4 p.m.
Social Work Workshop.
Dream Analysis: Understanding the Symbols of
the Sub-Conscious. Led by Lorraine Milardo. Fee
is $55. Continues on Friday from 9 a.m. to 5
p.m. Details at 228-2255. A/V Lounge, School of
Social Work. 7 to 10 p.m.
SUB Films.
Romancing the Stone. Continues at 7 and 9:30
p.m. on Friday and Saturday and 7 p.m. on
Sunday. Admission is $1.50. Auditorium,
Student Union Building. 7 p.m.
CUSO Information Session.
Ray Clark, CUSO Regional Field Officer in Papua
New Guinea, will talk about CUSO postings
overseas. Film: A Path of Their Own. Recruitment
information will be available. Free admission.
Upper Lounge, International House. 730 p.m.
Marion Woodward Lecture.
Ethical Issues in the Health Sciences: How Can
We Be Sure of the Answers When We Are Not
Sure of the Questions? Prof. Anne J. Davis,
School of Nursing, University of California.
Lecture Hall 2, Woodward Instructional
Resources Centre. 8 p.m.
Continued on Page 4 UBC Reports October 17, 1984
UDC
CalcndaR
Continued from Page 3
FRIDAY, OCT. 26
Social Work Workshop.
Helping Couples with Sex-Role Conflicts. Led
by Mary Russell. Fee is $28. For details, call
228-2255. Room E, School of Social Work. 9
a.m. to 3 p.m.
Faculty Recital.
Music of Bolcom, Berio and others. Patrick
Wedd, organ. Recital Hall, Music Building.
1230 p.m.
Medical Genetics Seminar.
Multiple Sclerosis in B.C. — Genetics and
Prevalence. Dr. AJ). Sadovnick. Parentcraft
Room, Grace Hospital. 1 p.m.
Linguistics Colloquium.
Stratum Theory in Mandarin. Marjorie Chan,
Linguistics, UBC. Room D224, Buchanan
Building. 330 p.m.
Mathematics/Computer Science
Colloquium.
Iteration of Rational Functions. Prof. Benoit
Mandelbrot Harvard University and IBM Watson
Lab. Room 201, Hennings Building.
330 p.m.
Football.
UBC vs. the University of Alberta. Thunderbird
Stadium. 730 p.m.
Ethnic Studies Lecture.
Rewriting Myths from the West and the East in
a Feminist Perspective. Suniti Namjoshi. Room
A106, Buchanan Building. 1230 p.m.
SATURDAY, OCT. 27
Social Work Workshop.
The Poverty Game: Playing for Real. Led by
Michael Clague and Gus Long. Fee is $30. For
details, call 228-2255. A/V Lounge, School of
Social Work. 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Women's Fieldhockey.
Vancouver Secondary School Championships.
Spenser Field. All day.
05
CO
"8 -= J - - i ■
2--S 1 6 =? i
s * s * a .g
O -a O  a $ c
SUNDAY, OCT. 28
Autumn Colors at UBC.
The Botanical Garden presents a slide
presentation and tour on new introductions to
the garden and a conducted walk through the
Asian Garden to see the marvellous fall colors
at UBC. Cost is $3, $2 for Davidson Club
members. For information, call 228-3928.
Botanical Garden, 6250 Stadium Road. 10 a.m.
Lutheran Campus Ministry.
Job: William Blake's Spiritual Development. Peter
Taylor will show slides and reveal another
exciting facet of this complex, 'Renaissance' man.
Lutheran Campus Centre. 7 p.m.
MONDAY, OCT. 29
Plant Science Seminar.
Life Without a Host: Some Aspects of
Development in Axenically Grown Flax Rust
Fungus. Linda Verbeek, Plant Science, UBC.
Room 342, MacMillan Building. 12:30 p.m.
Mahlzeit.
An opportunity to hear and speak German.
Everyone welcome. International House.
12:30 p.m.
The Pedersen Exchange.
An opportunity for any memJjer of the University
community to meet with President George
Pedersen to discuss matters of concern. Persons
wishing to meet with the president should
identify themselves to the receptionist in the
Librarian's office, which is immediately to the
left of the main entrance to the Main Library.
The president will be available every Monday
when he is on campus, from 3:30 lo 5 p.m.
Mechanical Engineering Seminar.
TRA. Room 1202, Civil and Mechanical
Engineering Building. 3:30 p.m.
Biochemistry/Biochemical Discussion
Group Seminar.
Liver Cancer and Unusual Sphingnglycolipids.
Dr. Gu Tian-jue, Shanghai First Medical
College. Lecture Hall 4, Woodward Instructional
Resources Centre. 4 p.m.
Zoology Physiology Group Seminar.
Hormonal Control of Reproduction in the
Rainbow Trout Dr. J.P. Sumpter, Applied Biology,
Brunei University, U.K. Room 2449, Biological
Sciences Building. 4:30 p.m.
Cinema 16.
Pourquoi Pas'? Admission is $2. Student Union
Building. 6:30 and 8:30 p.m.
TUESDAY, OCT. 30
Botany Seminar.
Research on Energy Transfer in Chloroplast
Membrane and its Practical Implications.
Radovan Popovic, Biological Sciences, SFU.
Room 3219, Biological Sciences Building.
12:30 p.m.
Marketing Workshop.
Who are the Consumer Activists? Trent Punnet
and Jim Forbes, Commerce, UBC. Penthouse,
Angus Building. 12:30 p.m.
Chemistry Lecture.
Novel Behavior of 1,5-Biradicals Generated by
(5-Hydrogen Abstraction in Photoexcited States.
Prof. Peter J. Wagner, Chemistry, Michigan State
University, East Lansing. Room 250, Chemistry
Building. 1 p.m.
Oceanography Seminar.
Arsenic Speciation in the Marine Environment
Dr. Ken Reimer, Chemistry, Royal Roads Military
College, Victoria, B.C. Room 1465, Biological
Sciences Building. 330 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 31
Pharmacology and Therapeutics
Seminar.
Behavioral Neurophysiology of the Feline
Locus Coeruleus Complex. Dr. Peter Reiner,
Neurological Sciences, UBC. Room 317, Block
C, Medical Sciences Building. 12 noon.
Forestry Seminar.
Tree and Stand Simulation Research. Dr. Ken J.
Mitchell, Research branch, Ministry of Forests.
Room 166, MacMillan Building. 12:30 p.m.
Noon-Hour Concert.
Music of Vivaldi, Nussio, Cascerino, Jeanjean.
Camille Churchfield, flute; Christopher Millard,
bassoon; and Jane Gormley, piano. Recital Hall,
Music Building. 12:30 p.m.
Chemical Engineering Seminar.
The Influence of the Circumferential Heat
Conduction on the Perimeter Average Heat
Transfer Coefficient with Flow Boiling in
Horizontal Tubes. H. Muller-Steinhagen, Chemical
Engineering, UBC. Room 206, Chemical
Engineering Building. 2:30 p.m.
Geography Colloquium.
Inner City Revitalization in Canada since 1971.
David Ley, Geography, UBC. Room 201,
Geography Building. 3:30 p.m.
Animal Resource Ecology Seminar.
Water-filled Ireeholes: Intercontinental Comparisons,
Community Dynamics and the Experimental
Testing of Food-Web Theories. Dr. Roger
Kitching, Australian Environmental Studies,
Griffith University, Australia. Room 2449,
Biological Sciences Building. 4:30 p.m.
SUB Films.
The Rocky Horror Picture Shmu and Frankenstein.
Shows at 7 and 9:30 p.m. Wednesday through
Sunday. Auditorium, Student Union Building. 7
and 9:30 p.m.
THURSDAY, NOV. 1
UBC Chamber Ensembles.
Martin Berinbaum, David Branter, Gordon
Cherry. Jane Coop, Paul Douglas, Lee Kum Sing,
Robert Rogers and Eric Wilson, directors.
Rerital Hall, Music Building. 12:30 p.m.
Condensed Matter Seminar.
Conjugated Polymers in Solution: Coils, Rods
and Gels. Alan Heeger, University of California,
Santa Barbara. Room 318, Hennings Building.
2:30 p.m.
Physics Colloquium.
TBA. William Unruh, Physics, UBC. Room 201,
Hennings Building. 4 p.m.
UBC Chamber Singers.
Cortland Hultberg, director. Recital Hall, Music
Building. 8 p.m.
FRIDAY, NOV. 2
Social Work Workshop.
Working with Women Who Were Sexually
Abused as Children: A Workshop for Experienced
Practitioners. Led by Louise Doyle and Leigh
Forrest. Fee is $33. Details at 228-2255. A/V
Lounge, School of Social Work. 9:30 a.m. to
4:30 p.m.
Computer Science Colloquium.
PARLOG: Parallel Programming in Logic. Steve
Gregory, Imperial College, London. Room 301,
Computer Science Building. 1130 a.m.
Women and Alcohol.
Ms. Gavnor Simpson of the Alcohol and Drug
Program, Ministry of Health, will lead a
discussion on women and alcohol. For details,
call the Women Students' Office at 228-2415.
Room 223, Brock Hall. 12:30 p.m.
UBC Chamber Singers.
Cortland Hultberg, director. Recital Hall, Music
Building. 12:30 p.m.
Reading.
Reading by Canadian novelist and short-story
writer, Audrey Thomas, author of Mrs. Blood, Real
Mothers and the recent Intertidal Life. Sponsored
by the Canada Council. Room B322, Buchanan
Building. 12:30 p.m.
Linguistics Colloquium.
Reduplication in Nisgha. Wendy Thompson,
Linguistics, UBC. Room D224, Buchanan
Building. 330 p.m.
Women's Basketball.
Blue-Gold Game. War Memorial Gym. 6:45
p.m.
Early Music Recital.
Anner Bylsma: Bach's Complete Cello Suites.
Repeated on Saturday, Nov. 3, at 8 p.m. Ticket
information at 732-1610 or 228-3113. Recital
Hall, Music Building. 8 p.m.
SATURDAY, NOV. 3
Social Work Workshop.
Teaching Patients and Families about
Schizophrenia. Led by Roger Neill. Fee is $33.
For details, call 228-2255. A/V Lounge, School
of Social Work. 930 a.m. to 430 p.m.
Football.
UBC vs. Montana Tech. Thunderbird Stadium.
7:30 p.m.
Notices..
Nuclear war conference
An international conference focusing on the
risk of nuclear war, the scope for arms control
and the chance for a secure peace takes place at
UBC from Friday, Oct 19 to Sunday, Oct 21. For
details, call 222-5238 or 733-3161.
Continuing Ed programs
UBC's Centre for Continuing Education offers a
wide range of non-credit programs, including
the following: Where Animals Appear — animal
helpers in dreams, folktales and nature stories,
Nov. 23 and 24; Christianity and Challenge, Nov.
3; Peter Koesternbaum on Clinical Philosophy:
A New Image of the Person, Oct 26; Reality
Therapy for the Busy Counsellor and Therapist
Dec. 1 and 2; Adventures in Consciousness, Nov.
9 and 11; Releasing the Natural Voice: Learning
to Speak Out Oct 20 and 21; The Art of
Emotional First Aid, Nov. 3 and 10; Meditation
of Self, Part I on Nov. 3, Part II on Nov. 4; Orwell:
A Road from Mandalay, Oct 26; Self-
Employment Opportunities in the Computer
Industry, Oct 27. For information on these
programs, call 222-5261.
Military College dinner
The Vancouver branch of the Royal Military
College Club of Canada is sponsoring a dinner
at the UBC Faculty Club Nov. 8, to mark the
100th anniversary of the club. Prof. Robert
Reid, branch president said the cost is $30 per
person and anybody interested is welcome.
Guest speaker is Dr. R.B. Byers, director of the
Research Program in Strategic Studies at York
University, who will speak on Canadian Defence
Policy. Reservations should be made through
Prof. Reid in UBC's law faculty, 228-3435.
Daycare
Tillicum over-three co-op daycare has a vacancy
for Nov. 1. For information, call Valerie Raoul,
224-3723 (evening) or 228-4033 (day).
Residences available
Sir John Wilton, director of London House, a
British graduate student residence for
Commonwealth, American and Common
Market students, will be on campus on Friday,
Oct 19. He will be in the Board Room of
International House between 11 a.m. and noon,
and he would be glad to meet with any student
planning to take graduate work in London who
might be looking for reasonably-priced,
centrally-located accommodation, and with
faculty members who are looking for
apartments in London for themselves and/or
their families when they are on study leave.
Faculty Club exhibit
An exhibit of recent paintings by Mona
Goldman will be on display at the Faculty Club
from Oct 22 to Nov. 9.
Film library
UBC's Film Library, located in Room 316 of the
Library Processing Building, has a large
collection of films and videos available for rent
by UBC personnel and the public. For more
information, call 228-4400 or 228-4520.
AMS art gallery
Works by Jean Kempinsky. Gallery open
Monday to Friday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Student
Union Building. Exhibit takes place Oct 22 to
Nov. 2.
Daycare
Daycare openings now available for children 18
months-3 years at UBC Campus Co-op Unit II.
Call 224-3828 (days).
Museum exhibit
The Museum of Anthropology is sponsoring a
special exhibit on the Western red cedar and its
role in the traditional cultures of the northwest
coast Indians. A series of demonstrations by
local native Indians are being presented in
conjunction with the exhibit For details, call
228-5087.
Faculty/Staff exercise class
Faculty/Staff exercise classes lake place Tuesdays
and Thursdays, 1230 to 1:05 p.m. in Gym E of
the Robert Osborne Centre. For information, call
228-3996.

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.ubcreports.1-0117983/manifest

Comment

Related Items