UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Reports Oct 23, 1985

Item Metadata

Download

Media
ubcreports-1.0118010.pdf
Metadata
JSON: ubcreports-1.0118010.json
JSON-LD: ubcreports-1.0118010-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): ubcreports-1.0118010-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: ubcreports-1.0118010-rdf.json
Turtle: ubcreports-1.0118010-turtle.txt
N-Triples: ubcreports-1.0118010-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: ubcreports-1.0118010-source.json
Full Text
ubcreports-1.0118010-fulltext.txt
Citation
ubcreports-1.0118010.ris

Full Text

 Volume 31    Number 19
October 23,1985
#9
T%
k.#«
«S«8*«»«^pi»iHM(j,
V'-' ::X;.^^%|■: „
Four old army huts in Acadia Camp, slated for removal to make way for a new $9.7
million family housing project, were torched last week to provide University
Endowment Lands firefighters with practice in dealing whzhHouse fires. At its
October meeting, UBC's Board of Governors authorized the University to seek
provincial-government approval to borrow funds to build the 158-unit housing
development. Loan will be repaid out of housing revenues.
UBC receives support from
IBM for computer project
UBC and IBM Canada Ltd. have
signed a three-year, $2 million
cooperative agreement to explore ways
computers can be used to help
improve productivity in Canada's legal
system. The grant is the first
cooperative agreement made by IBM
with a Canadian university.
"Computer technology offers tremendous opportunities for the legal
profession and the judiciary to improve
their service to the community," said
UBC President pro tern. Robert Smith.
"Computers can greatly reduce the time
and effort spent searching through
legal libraries and processing court
orders, for example. This project will
have a significant impact on how law is
studied, taught, practised and applied.
The overall a;m of the project is to help
legal professionals provide better, more
efficient and cheaper services to the
public We are grateful for IBM's
support of our research in this area."
UBC will search for a variety of ways
computers can be used to improve legal
productivity. A major focus of the
agreement will be the development of a
sentencing database for the judiciary.
The faculty plans to establish a database
of Provincial and Court of Appeal
sentences that will allow judges to
quickly review sentences given in cases
similar to those they are considering.
With this information judges will be
aided in providing consistent and fair
sentences.
A second project will involve the
development of computer-assisted "expert
systems" to aid lawyers in their legal
research. Lawyers dealing with cases
outside their area of specialization can
use the expert system to guide them to
the research material that is relevant to
their case, thus reducing the time
previously spent sifting through large
quantities of research material in search
of relevant information.
The law faculty will also focus on
developing computer-assisted instructional packages and computer literacy
courses for law students and legal
professionals, computer systems for legal
clinics and productivity tools for the
judiciary.
Under the agreement, IBM will
donate an IBM 4300 computer system,
122 IBM Personal Computers, as well
as appropriate software and personnel
assistance. UBC will contribute faculty
research time and facilities in excess of
$1.6 million.
UBC's law faculty opened a computing
facility in the Curtis Building in
January, 1985, with funds from the
University and the Law Foundation of
British Columbia. As a result of the
UBC-IBM agreement the facility will be
expanded to include two new classrooms
and an increased research capacity.
UBC scientist awarded
Science Council medal
Dr. J. Keith Brimacombe, director of
the Centre for Mineral Process Engineering
at UBC and a Stelco Professor in the
Department of Metallurgical Engineering,
has received one of three Cold Medals
awarded by the Science Council of
British Columbia for 1985. The awards,
which have been given annually since
1980, honor researchers who have
made outstanding and innovative
contributions to the fields of science
and engineering.
Gold medals were also awarded to
Dr. John Borden, an SFU biologist, and
Dr. Robert Noble, a retired UBC faculty
member who is currently a senior
research scientist at the Cancer Control
Agency of B.C. Dr. Borden, who leads a
team of SFU and UBC scientists in
developing ways to control the
infestation of mountain pine beetles in
B.C.'s forests, received a medal in the
category of Applied Natural Sciences.
Dr. Noble, who was a member of the
UBC Faculty of Medicine from 1960
until his retirement in 1975, received a
medal in the Health Sciences category.
Dr. Noble received world-wide acclaim
for his role in the discovery of
Vinblastine, a chemical used in the
treatment of cancer. He has also made
significant contributions to the study
and treatment of breast cancer.
Dr. Brimacombe is internationally
known for his research on the analysis,
design and modelling of metallurgical
processes. Since 1970 he has been
conducting research on processes in
which metals are extracted from their
ores and converted into useful products.
Dr. Brimacombe received a medal in
the category of Applied Science.
Dr. Andre Van Schyndel, who
received his Ph.D. in physics from UBC
in 1984, has been awarded an
Industrial Post Doctoral Fellowship
worth $25,000 by the Science Council
of British Columbia.
Dr. Van Schyndel, 29, has received
wide acclaim for the devices he has built
to assist people with impaired hearing
and sight. One device takes the normal
frequencies of the recorded human
voice and drops them to a level many
deaf people can detect and understand.
Another is a voice indexer that enables
blind people to find quickly the
sections they want to listen to in
recorded books.
The Science Council Fellowship will
be paid to Ambrex International
Incorporated, a Burnaby firm, enabling
them to employ Dr. Van Schyndel in
their research and development division.
The firm plans to use his skills and
knowledge to develop a low-cost audio
cassette recorder/player capable of
transmitting pre-recorded voice information over telephone lines at speeds
up to ten times faster than normal
speech.
The Industrial Post Doctoral Fellowship
program was established by the Science
Council of British Columbia to
encourage private companies in B.C. to
hire recent Ph.D. graduates in jobs
related to their fields of expertise.
Keith Brimacombe
United Way campaign
continues on campus
The 1985 United Way Appeal is in full
swing on the UBC campus and campus
chairman Prof. Dennis Pavlich of the law
faculty is urging members of the
university community to be generous in
their support of the appeal. "Unfortunately there's a tendency for charitable
contributions to decline in difficult
economic times, when those in need are
more dependent than ever on our
help," he said. "I hope that the UBC
faculty, staff and students will meet the
challenge of this year's appeal and will
show the generosity they have in the
past."
Those making donations through the
payroll deduction plan have a bonus this
year—they will be eligible for a draw in
November of return airfare for two to
San Jose Airport (45 minutes from San
Francisco). The prize was donated by
AIR CAL.
Man-in-Motion
Update: Oct. 23,1985. Rick Hansen has
travelled 8,700 miles on his round-the-
world-wheelchair tour to raise funds for
spinal cord research and rehabilitation,
and is" currently in Zaragoza, Spain.
Contributions in B.C. so far total
$450,000. If you'd like to make a
donation, call 687-5200. Call this
number if you're prepared to volunteer
to help with tour administration. Board of Governors gives approval to Athletic Council
UBC's Board of Governors has
approved the establishment of a
16-member Athletic Council to integrate
the operation of all University athletic
programs and administer an athletics
budget which will total almost $2.5
million in 1985-86.
In addition to drawing up an annual
athletics budget for approval by the
Board of Governors, the council is
charged with making recommendations
for "the use and development of present
and future athletic facilities."
Chairing the new council in a
non-voting capacity will be Dr. Neil
Risebrough, associate vice-president,
student services, who has worked out
the makeup and duties of the new body
in consultations with the Alma Mater
Society.
The voting members of the council,
who will total 15, are:
• Five students appointed by the AMS;
• Five University appointees approved
by the Board of Governors;
• Four alumni, two appointed by the
AMS and two appointed by the
University; and
• Dr. Robert Hindmarch, director of
sports services at UBC.
The new athletic set-up also
envisages at least four committees to
advise the council on various aspects
of UBC's athletic program. Proposed are
separate committees on men's and
women's interuniversity athletics, a third
•on intramural sports and a fourth on
recreation and sports services.
The recommendation that went to
the Board on Thursday (Oct. 17) also
recommended that the Department of
Athletics and Sports Services be
operated as an ancillary service with a
subsidy of $525,000 from University
operating funds in the current fiscal
year.
Eleven nominated
for UBC Board
A total of eleven members of UBC's
support staff have been nominated for
the Board of Governors' position which
is open to a full-time employee who is
not a faculty member.
Nominations for the position on
UBC's 15-member Board closed at 4
p.m. yesterday (Oct. 22). Up for election
are: Sandra Bruneau, Admissions
Office; Avron Hoffman, Library; William
Johnson, Campus Mail Room; George
McLaughlin, Physical Plant; William
Morrison, Department of Physics;
Jeannine Kapelus, Computing Centre;
George Bradley, Department of Zoology;
Nigel Harrison, Department of Pathology;
Kerry Regier, Library; Ken Langland,
Centre for Continuing Education; and
Shurli Channe, Community Relations.
The election was necessitated by the
early retirement of Victor Doray,
former head of the Department of
Biomedical Communications in the
Faculty of Medicine. The individual
elected to the post will complete Mr.
Doray's unexpired term of office, ending
]an. 31,1987.
Ballots for the election will be mailed
to eligible voters this week, according
to Kenneth Young, UBC's Registrar, who
is responsible for the conduct of
elections to UBC's Board and Senate.
In other election news, UBC's
Senate, at its October meeting,
approved a schedule for the election to
Board and Senate of student representatives, who serve for one year.
Nominations for two student positions
on the Board and 17 positions on Senate
will close on Friday, Dec. 6. Election
polling will take place Jan. 15, 16 and
17.
This places the sports program on
the same footing as other campus
ancillary services such as the Bookstore,
Food Services and student residences,
which must meet their annual
operating costs out of user revenues.
The Board was told that the AMS
executive had asked tor assurances that
the University will not reduce support
from operating funds in future years and
that any surplus remaining at the end
of the year may be retained in a reserve
fund for future development.
Vice-president administration and
finance Bruce Gellatly told the Board
that a $525,000 annual subsidy to
athletics should be supported in
principle but that funding levels would
have to be reassessed from time to
time in the light of the University's
financial circumstances.
Memorial service held for Neville Scarfe
A memorial service was held on Oct.
13 for Neville V. Scarfe, UBC education
dean from 1956 to 1973, who died on
Oct. 8 at the age of 77. More than 200
faculty members attended the service,
which was held in the UBC Scarfe
Education Building.
Born in England, Dean Scarfe was
educated at the University of London
where, at the age of 19, he was the
youngest person to place first in the
final exams for the Bachelor of Arts
degree.
He taught at the Universities of
Nottingham and London for a total of 20
years before emigrating to Canada to
become education dean at the University
of Manitoba in 1951. During the
Second World War, Dean Scarfe was on
leave of absence from the University of
London as director of Press Censorship
in the British Ministry of Information.
Dean Scarfe was regarded as one of
the most distinguished scholars in the
field of education when he was
appointed to head the newly organized
Faculty of Education at UBC in 1956.
The new UBC faculty took over
responsibility for all teacher training in
B.C. from provincial normal schools.
Throughout his career as an educational
administrator, Dean Scarfe continued
to take an active interest in his
academic discipline, geography. He
was chairman of a four-year study
(1952-56) of the International Geographical Union Commission of the
Teaching of Geography and was an
associate editor for almost a decade of
the Journal of Geography published by
the National Council for Geographic
Education, which he served as
president of in 1965.
He was the recipient in 1975 of the
council's G.|. Miller Award for
"distinguished service to geographic
education."
Dean Scarfe was also a prolific
author who produced five books and
more than 125 articles on education
and geography.
Following his retirement from UBC,
Dean Scarfe played an active role in the
affairs of Brock House at Jericho
Beach, an activity centre for seniors. He
was president of the organization
shortly before his death.
Dean Scarfe is survived by his wife
Gladys, known as Paddy to the
University community, three sons and
six grandchildren.
II
Co-op students receive awards for technical reports
For the fifth consecutive year, UBC
cooperative education students have
received awards for outstanding
technical reports from the UBC Co-op
Employers' Advisory Council. The
awards were made at the council's fall
meeting on Oct. 18.
The three award winners among this
year's 100 Engineering and Agricultural
Sciences Co-op students are Marion
Adams in third-year Engineering
Physics, James Elder in third-year
Electrical Engineering and Winnie Lai
in second-year Electrical Engineering.
Marion Adams, recipient of an NSERC
undergraduate research award, worked
with Dr. Peter Lawrence in the
Department of Electrical Engineering on
Control Simulation of a Robot
Manipulator. James Elder worked with
Dr. Jim McEwen in the Bio-Engineering
Department of Vancouver General
Hospital on the software interface
between a computer and Neuromatic
Electromyograph and Winnie Lai
worked on the design of a test module
for oil and paper insulation, a joint
project of the B.C. Hydro Research
Laboratory and Dr. K.D. Srivastava,
head of Electrical Engineering at UBC.
The three companies providing
awards this year are Empress Foods,
represented on the advisory council by
the President, Mr. Bill Cough; MacDonald
MLAs spend a day on campus
The visit of the Social Credit Party
caucus to the University scheduled for
tomorrow (Oct. 24) has been cancelled
because of an emergency caucus
meeting in Victoria. The Socred visit will
be rescheduled for early November.
New Democratic Party MLAs and
caucus researchers visited the campus
as part of National Universities Week
yesterday (Oct. 22).
The schedules for both visits are
identical, in keeping with the
non-partisan nature of the University.
A tour of the campus in the morning
includes visits to a satellite imaging
research laboratory in the oceanography
department, a pilot-plant tree seedling
nursery in the Faculty of Forestry, the
Botanical Garden nursery where unique
plant stock is introduced into the
commercial nursery trade, and a food
pilot plant in the food science
department.
During lunch MLAs have an
opportunity to meet student and faculty
representatives and members of the
senior University administration.
Two workshops in the afternoon on
industry liaison and technology transfer,
and international trade and the Pacific
Rim are followed by a tour of the music
and theatre departments. The visits end
with a reception.
The Office of Community Relations
has organized MLA Days for more than
10 years.
Faculty Club expands
UBC's Faculty Club will borrow
$652,000 to build a two-storey wing to
the club that will contain 12 bedrooms
for visitors to the University.
UBC's Board of Governors last week
authorized the club to proceed to
working drawings for the development
after learning that the University will
not be required to make any contributions
to the project. The loan to build the
addition will be paid out of user
revenues.
Prof. J.F. Richards, chairman of the
club's board of directors, told the UBC
Board that the project was designed to
alleviate a chronic under-supply of
accommodation for visitors to the
University, most of whom now had to
be put up in off-campus hotels.
Dettwiler and Assoc, represented by
the Manager, Human Resources, Systems
Division, Mr. Chris Morris, and
MacMillan Bloedel Research, represented
by Senior Vice-President, Dr. Otto
Forgacs.
The UBC co-op programs, which
have offered study-related work experience
to UBC Engineering students during the
last eight summers, received a four-year
grant from Canada Employment this
year to develop a year-round co-op
program in Electrical Engineering. The
Department of Computer Science will
start a year-round co-op program in
January, 1986. A new co-op coordinator,
Mr. David Smith, has joined the co-op
office on campus to develop these new
programs.
Science Frontiers
The first of five forums on basic
research and applied technology at UBC
was held yesterday (Oct. 22) at the
Robson Square Media Centre under the
auspices of Placer Development Corp.
and UBC's Faculty of Science.
Entitled Science Frontiers, the
half-day forums will explore projects
from which will come tomorrow's
economic opportunities and challenges.
The series is the first major
undertaking of the Faculty of Science's
public relations committee and was
organized on its behalf by Prof. Douglas
Beder of the physics department and
Mr. David Vogt, department curator for
geophysics and astronomy.
Although the forums are the creation
of the Faculty of Science, research in a
number of UBC faculties is featured. A
brochure on the series can be obtained
from Prof. Beder at 228-3853. UDC
CalcndaR
Calendar Deadlines
Notices for the period Nov 10 to 23 must be
submitted by 4 p.m. on Thursday, Oct. 31 to UBC
Community Relations, 6328 Memorial Road,
Room 207, Old Administration Building. Notices
must be submitted on proper calendar forms. For
more information, call 228-3131
THE VANCOUVER INSTITUTE.
Saturday, Oct. 26
Raven's Treasure House:
Northwest Indian Art and
Culture. Dr. George F.
MacDonald, director,
National Museum of
Man, Ottawa.
Saturday, Nov. 2
DAL GRAUER MEMORIAL LECTURE. Blood
and Thunder, Margaret
Atwood, Canadian
author.
Lecture Hall 2, Woodward Instructional Resources
Centre. 8:15 p.m. Free admission.
SUNDAY, OCT. 27
French Intensive Sunday.
All-day French conversational program. $50
includes lunch and dinner. For information, call
Language Programs and Services, Centre for
Continuing Education, 222-5226  Room D318,
Buchanan Building. 10 a.m. —10 p.m
MONDAY, OCT. 28
Asian Studies Lecture. ,
Poetry in Sanskrit Plays. Mr. A.V. Subramanian,
Madras, India. Room B234, Buchanan Building.
2:30 p.m.
Mechanical Engineering Seminar.
John Fitz-Clarke on Numerical Studies of Ship
Stability in Beam Seas and C. Sadasivan on
Improvements for BC  Fishing Boats. Room 1202,
CEME Building  3:30 p.m.
Applied Mathematics Seminar.
Modeling Groundwater: Irreversible Investment.
Common Property Exploitation, and Boom-and-Bust
Irrigation Agriculture in the And West. Prof.
Robert McKelvey, Mathematical Sciences, University of Montana  Room 229, Mathematics
Building. 3:45 p.m.
Bus service offered
UBCs Department of Traffic and
Security is again providing a free,
evening bus service for members of the
campus community. The eight-
passenger mini-bus operates daily from 7
to 11 p.m., primarily as a safety service
for female students, faculty and staff.
The service originates from in front
of the Main Library and delivers
passengers to various outlying parking
lots and campus residences. The bus has
no set schedule or route, leaving when
a group of passengers is aboard and
taking them to their desired destinations.
Residents of Totem, Vanier, Gage and
Acadia wishing transportation to the
B-lots or the library may contact Traffic
and Security's Communications Operator
at 228-4721. Although priority is given to
female passengers, male riders will be
accommodated on a space-available
basis.
"This is intended as a safety service,
offered to female members of the
university faced with long walks to their
cars or residences," said Traffic and
Security director Al Hutchinson. "It is
not intended as taxi service to social
events and therefore side trips to the
campus social areas cannot be made."
"The service has proved popular with
the students in the past," he added,
"and we intend to maintain the bus runs,
manpower permitting."
The service is suspended during
mid-term and summer breaks.
Biochemical Discussion Group/
Biochemistry Seminar.
Genome Rearrangements and Regulation of Gene
Expression in Tetrahymena and Yeast. Dr. Ronald
Pearlman, Biology, York University. IRC #4. 4 p.m.
Astronomy Seminar.
Halley's Comet. Dr. Jeremy Tatum, University of
Victoria. Room 202, Hennings Building 4 p.m.
Physiology Seminar.
An Old and New Look at the Calcitonin Family.
Dr. D.H. Copp, Professor Emeritus, Physiology,
UBC. Room 2605, Physiology Department, D.H.
Copp Building. 4:30 p.m.
Hellenic Cultural Society Lecture.
J.J. Bachofen: A Swiss Traveller in Greece, 1851.
Dr. Harry Edinger, Classics, UBC. Hellenic
Community Centre, 4500 Arbutus St. 8 p.m.
TUESDAY, OCT. 29
Library & Archival Sciences Lecture.
The Canadian Library Association: Role and Future.
Beth Miller, President, Canadian Library
Association & Rare Books Librarian, University of
Western Ontario. Room 835, North Wing, Main
Library. 11:30 a.m.
Asian Studies Lecture.
Nature and Sentiment in Indian Literature. Mr.
A.V. Subramanian, Madras, India. Seminar Room
604, Asian Centre. 12:30 p.m.
Botany Seminar.
Evolution and Biogeography of Selected Red Algae.
Paul Gabrielson, Botany, UBC. Room 3219,
Biological Science Building. 12:30 p.m.
Chemistry Seminar.
Chemical Studies of Contractile Proteins  Prof
Ralph G. Yount, Chemistry and Biochemistry,
Washington State University. Room 250,
Chemistry Building. 1 p.m.
International Scene.
Central America Today From the Native Point of
View  Dr. Blanca Muratorio, Anthropology &
Sociology, UBC. $7. Sponsored by The Centre for
Continuing Education. Robson Square Media
Centre, 800 Robson St. 1:30—3 p.m.
SSHRC Presentation.
Dr. Erika Bruce, director general of the Program
Branch, will discuss changes to SSHRC programs.
Room A102, Buchanan Building. 2:30 p.m.
Statistics Workshop.
Spacings Between Record Values. Prof. Harry Joe,
Statistics, UBC. Room MA225, Mathematics
Building. 3:30 p.m.
Metallurgical Engineering Seminar.
Thermal Regime in the Electron Beam Hearth. D.
Tripp, UBC. Room 317, Frank Forward (Metallurgy)
Building. 3:30 p.m.
Economics Applied Workshop.
Obtaining Any Wald Statistic You Want. Francine
Lafontaine & Ken White, UBC. Room 351, Brock
Hall. 4 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 30
Noon-Hour Concert.
Joanne Opgenorth, violin, and James Parker,
piano, play music of Saint-Saens and Brahms.
Recital Hall, Music Building. 12:30 p.m.
Pharmacology & Therapeutics
Seminar.
Control of Cardiovascular Responses to Diving in
Ducks. Dr. David Jones, Zoology, UBC  Room 317,
Basic Medical Sciences Building, Block C. 12 noon.
Germanic Studies Film.
Fact and Fiction: Thomas Mann's "Death in
Venice". In English. Room A106, Buchanan
Building. 12:30 p.m.
E.S. Woodward Lecture.
Tax Reform: The Flat Tax and the Current Debate.
Prof. Robert E. Hall, Hoover Institution on War,
Revolution and Peace, Stanford University. Room
104, Henry Angus Building. 12:30 p.m.
Forestry Seminar.
Towards a Canadian Fifth Generation Plan for
Natural Resource Management. Dr. R.J. Woodham,
Forestry, UBC. Room 166, MacMillan Building.
12:30 p.m.
Anthropology & Sociology Lecture.
Peopling of the Pacific Islands. Prof. Roger Green,
Anthropology, University of Auckland, New
Zealand. Room A104, Buchanan Building. 1:30
p.m.
English Colloquium.
GBS and Thucyderodotus Macollybuckle: Bernard
Shaw's Sense of History. Prof. Jon Wisenthal,
English, UBC. Buchanan Penthouse. 3:30 p.m.
Geography Colloquium.
Astronomy and Ritual Space in the Orient.
Richard Copley, Geography, UBC  Room 201,
Geography Building. 3:30 p.m.
Animal Resource Ecology Seminar.
Biological Management of a Multispecies Trawn
Fisher in Tropical Australia. Dr. Keith Sainsbury,
SCIRO, Division of Fisheries Research, Hobart,
Tasmania. Room 2449, Biological Science
Building. 4:30 p.m.
International Scene.
Central America  Today From the Native Point of
View. Dr. Blanca Muratorio! Dept. of Anthropology
& Sociology, UBC. $7. Sponsored by The Centre
for Continuing Education. Room 305, Carson
Graham Senior Secondary School, 2145 Jones
Ave., North Vancouver. 8 p.m.
THURSDAY, OCT. 31
E.S. Woodward Lecture.
Monetary Reform: Deregulation with Price
Stability? Prof  Robert E. Hall, Hoover Institution
on War, Revolution and Peace, Stanford University.
Room 104, Henry Angus Building. 12:30 p.m.
Science, Technology and Society
Studies/Science for Peace Lecture.
From Myth to Policy in the Nuclear Arms Race.
Prof. F.H. Knelman, Gamma Institute, Montreal
Room A104, Buchanan Building. 12:30 p.m.
Rehabilitation Medicine Lecture.
Motor Cortical Control of Reaction Time Delays:
Matching of Peripheral Movement Parameters to
Central Motor Programs. Dr. Marnie Jane Eastman,
Helen Scott Playfair Memorial Neuroscience
Unit, University of Toronto. IRC #1. 12:30 p.m.
Reproductive Endocrinology and
Infertility Seminar.
Report from Ferring Symposium on GnRH. Dr.
Timothy C  Rowe, Obstetrics and Gynaecology,
UBC. Room 2J41, Grace Hospital. 1:30 p m.
Physics Colloquium.
Oscillations of the Solar System Perpendicular to
the Galactic Disk, and Terrestrial Catastrophes. Dr.
William Shuter, Physics, UBC. Room 201,
Hennings Building. 4 p.m.
InternationaLScene.
Central America Today From the Native Point of
View. Dr. Blanca Muratorio, Dept of Anthropology
& Sociology, UBC. $7. Sponsored by The Centre
for Continuing Education. Robson Square Media
Centre, 800 Robson St. 8 p.m.
FRIDAY, NOV. 1
Dal Grauer Memorial Lecture.
After Survival. Margaret Atwood, Canadian author.
Frederic Wood Theatre. 12:30 p.m
UBC Chamber Singers.
Cortland Hultberg, director. Recital Hall, Music
Building  12:30 p.m
Medical Genetics Seminar.
Generation of DNA Probes for the Human X
Chromosome. Terry Starr and Ann Marie Howell,
Medical Genetics, UBC. Parentcraft Room, Main
Floor, Crace Hospital, 4490 Oak St. 1 p.m.
Linguistics Colloquium.
Binding Theory, Bioprogram and Creolization:
Evidence From Haitian Creole. Guy Carden,
Linguistics, UBC. This talk reports joint work with
William A. Stewart of CUNY. Room D224,
Buchanan Building. 3:30 p.m.
Economics Labour-Macro Workshop.
The Comparative Macroeconomics of Stagflation.
John Helliwell, UBC. Room 351, Brock Hall. 4 p.m.
UBC Chamber Singers.
Cortland Hultberg, director. Recital Hall, Music
Building. 8 p.m.
SATURDAY, NOV. 2
Fitness for Life.
Ted Rhodes, associate professor and head,
Buchanan Fitness Laboratory, UBC. $59 includes
testing, materials and lab fee. Enrolment limited.
Room 30, War Memorial Gym. 9 a.m. —4 p.m.
CCE Seminar.
Young Adults: What They Are Reading and Why?
Corinne Durston, MLS, Head, Boys and Girls
Dept., Vancouver Public Library; Sheila Egoff,
Professor Emeritus, UBC; Wendy K. Sutton,
coordinator of English Education, Faculty of
Education, UBC. $16. For registration information,
call 222-5261. Room 50, Family and Nutritional
Sciences Building. 9:30 a.m. —12:30 p.m.
Health Sciences Research Day.
Undergraduates, graduates, and post-doctoral
students in the Health Sciences will present 72
papers. A panel of 18 judges will select the 10 best
papers and cash prizes will be awarded. For more
information, call 228-3413. Woodward Building
Lecture Halls. 11 a.m. —5 p.m.
MONDAY, NOV. 4
UBC Remote Sensing Seminar.
Current, Meanders and Eddies Inferred From
AVHRR Imagery. Prof. W. Emery, Oceanography,
UBC. Room 266, MacMillan Building. 12:30 p.m
Germanic Studies Lecture.
The Austrian Literary Scene After 1945. Peter
Marginter, Austrian author and diplomat. Co-
sponsored by the Committee on Lectures.
Penthouse, Buchanan Building. 12:30 p.m.
Germanic Studies Seminar.
Reading from his works. Peter Marginter, Austrian
author and diplomat. Penthouse, Buchanan
Building. 3:30 p.m.
Mechanical Engineering Seminar.
Bio-Engineering at Vancouver General Hospital.
Dr. C. Small, Bio. Eng., Vancouver General
Hospital. Room 1202, CEME Building. 3:30 p.m.
Applied Mathematics Seminar.
Numerical Simulation of Semiconductor Devices.
Dr. Christian Schmeiser, Institute of Applied
Mathematics, University of Vienna. Room 229,
Mathematics Building. 3:45 p m
Lipid and Lipoprotein Discussion
Group/Biochemistry Seminar.
The Occurrence of Glycosphigolipids as Tumor-
Associated Antigens and the Regulation of Their
Biosynthesis. Dr. Charles Sweeley, Michigan State
University. IRC #4. 4 p.m.
Physiology Seminar.
The Role of Aldosterone and Aldosterone Binding
Globulin in Experimental and Spontaneous
Hypertension. Mark Nowaczynski, graduate
student, Physiology, UBC. Room 2605, Physiology
department, D.H. Copp Building. 4:30 p.m.
Canadian Library Association.
The Art of Professional Communication. Maureen
Garland, Director of Communications and
Continuing Education, Faculty of Agricultural
Sciences, UBC. Room 835, Main Library. 7:30 p.m.
TUESDAY, NOV. 5
Botany Seminar.
Chloroplast DNA and the Molecular Evolution of
the Laminariales (Phaeophyta). Steve Fain, Biology,
SFU. Room 3219, Biological Science Building.
12:30 p.m.
Chemistry Seminar.
Computer Simulations of Surfaces, Interfaces and
Physisorbed Films. Dr. Farid F. Abraham, IBM
Research Laboratory, San lose, California. Room
250, Chemistry Building. 1 p.m.
Chemical Engineering Seminar.
Process Intensification in Chemical Plant. Dr.
Colin Ramshaw, ICI Mond Division, England  Room
206, Chemical Engineering Building. 1:30 p.m.
International Scene.
Liberation Theology: A Response to Latin American
Socio-Economic Realities. Rev. Art Van Seters,
Principal, Vancouver School of Theology. $7.
Sponsored by The Centre for Continuing
Education. Robson Square Media Centre, 800
Robson St. 1:30—3 p.m.
Economics Applied Workshop.
General Equilibrium Modelling: Where is it Going?
Jean Waelbroeck, University Libre de Bruxelles &
UBC. Room 351, Brock Hall. 4 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 6
Noon-Hour Concert.
Caroline Cole, violin; Steven Dann, viola; Roger
Cole, oboe; Frderick Schipizky, string bass; and
Elizabeth Volpe, harp. Recital Hall, Music Building.
12:30 p.m.
Pharmacology & Therapeutics
Seminar.
Ca++-Binding Protein, Parvalbumin and Cal-
cinurin in the Nervous System. Dr. KG.
Baimbridge, Physiology, UBC. Room 317, Basic
Medical Sciences Building, Block C. 12 noon.
Obstetrics Research Seminar.
An Examination of the Evidence for the Efficacy
of Drug Treatment of Premature Labour. Dr. J. King,
Obstetrics & Gynecology, Grace Hospital. Room
202, The Research Centre 950 W 28th Ave. 12.
Forestry Seminar.
Preventing and Resolving Public Controversy in
Forest Management. Mr. D.M. Connor, Connor
Development Services Ltd., Victoria. Room 166,
MacMillan Building. 12:30 p.m.
Geography Colloquium.
Economic Geography and Theories of Economic
Value. Trevor Barnes, Geography, UBC. Room 201,
Geography Building. 3:30 p.m.
Please turn to Page 4 4;-\
m\
Continued from Page 3
Frederic Wood Theatre.
Opening night of William Congreve's play Love
for Love. Continues until Nov. 16 (except Sunday).
For ticket information and reservations, call
228-2678 or drop by Room 207 of the Frederic
Wood Theatre. 8 p.m.
International Scene.
Liberation Theology: A Response to Latin American
• Socio-Economic Realities. Rev. Art Van Seters,
Principal, Vancouver School of Theology $7
Sponsored by The Centre for Continuing
Education. Room 305, Carson Graham Senior
Secondary School, 2145 Jones Ave , North
Vancouver. 8 p.m
THURSDAY, NOV. 7
Cooperative Education Programs.
Co-Op Education Information Meeting for first-year
engineering students. Mrs. Maryke G. Gilmore,
Director, Cooperative Education Programs. For
further information, come to Room 213, Brock
Hall or call 228-3022. Room 200, Computer Science
Building. 12:30—2 p.m.
German Film.
Full-length movie on video cassette. Katrina Blum
(sub-titles). Room A205, Buchanan Building.
12:30-2:30 p.m.
Physics Colloquium.
Icosahedral Order in Nature. Dr. David Nelson,
Physics, Harvard University. Room 201, Hennings
Building. 4 p.m.
Economics Seminar.
Union-Threat Effects: Theory and Evidence. Prof.
W. Dickens, University of California, Berkeley.
Room 351, Brock Hall. 4 p.m.
International Scene.
Liberation Theology: A Response to Latin
American Socio-Economic Realities. Rev. Art Van
Seters, Principal, Vancouver School of Theology.
$7. Sponsored by The Centre for Continuing
Education. Robson Square Media Centre, 800
Robson St. 8 p.m.
FRIDAY, NOV. 8
English Lecture.
Shakespeare Scholarship and the Modern Theatre.
Prof. Stanley Wells, Senior Research Fellow, Balliol
College, Oxford and Senior Editor of the Oxford
Shakespeare. Co-sponsored by the Committee on
Lectures. Room A100, Buchanan Building. 12:30
p.m.
Medical Genetics Seminar.
Lymphocyte Cell Surface Proteins. Dr. Fumio
Takei, Medical Cenetics and Terry Fox Lab, B.C.
Cancer Research Centre, VGH. Parentcraft Room,
Main Floor, Grace Hospital, 4490 Oak St. 1 p.m.
CO
o
k
DC
8.1
>.«
* S.
u   >.
n
3E!
3 O 0
a. (j as
HI
si!
u"8
mS S
Sore
> c -=
p o  c
Q a. co
S-  E
English Seminar.
Re-editing Shakespeare: Why Bother? Prof
Stanley Wells, Senior Research Fellow, Balliol
College, Oxford and Senior Editor of the Oxford
Shakespeare. Penthouse, Buchanan Building. 3:30
p.m.
Distinguished Lecturer Series.
Application of Transport Phenomena in the Design
of High-Intensity Flash Smelting Processes. Prof.
N.J. Themelis, Columbia University. Room 317,
Frank Forward (Metallurgy) Building. 3:30 p.m.
Linguistics Colloquium.
Lexical Phonology of Turkish, lumah Hameed,
Linguistics, UBC. Room D224, Buchanan
Building. 3:30 p.m.
Economics Labour-Macro Workshop.
Minimum Wage Legislation in a Dual Labour
Market. Stephen Jones, UBC. Room 351, Brock
Hall. 4 p.m.
CCE Presentation.
Living on the Edge of the Sea: In an Age of
EcologyDDAn evening lecture on innovative
projects and experiments for living on the edge of
the sea, sponsored by the Centre for Continuing
Education. John Todd, Ph.D. and Nancy Jack Todd,
authors, co-founders of the New Alchemy
Institute and Ocean Arks International on Cape
Cod, Massachusetts. $7. For tickets, call 222-5261.
Auditorium, Vancouver Museum/Planetarium, 1100
Chestnut. 8 p.m.
Ethnomusicology/College Music
Society Concert.
Euro-Canadian Folk Music. Instrumental and vocal
music performed by members of the Vancouver
Folk Song Society and The Suffering Gaels. Event
co-sponsored by the VFFS. Informal music and
cash bar following the concert in Cinema lobby.
Tickets are $6. Available at the Department of
Music. For further information, call 228-3113.
Cinema, Robson Square Media Centre. 8:30 p.m.
SATURDAY, NOV. 9
CCE Seminar.
Ecology Coming of Age: Weekend seminar
exploring the integration of scientific discovery,
business enterprise and the ethics of earth
stewardship. John Todd, Ph.D. and Nancy Jack
Todd, authors, co-founders of the New Alchemy
Institute and Ocean Arks International on Cape
Cod, Massachusetts. Continues-on Nov. 10. $50
Saturday only; $95 weekend including Friday
lecture. Auditorium, Vancouver Museum/
Planetarium, 1100 Chestnut. 10 a.m. —4 p.m
Ethnomusicology/College Music
Society Concert.
Kwakiutl Music and Dance. A program of
Northwest Coast Native music performed by the
Hunt FamilyDnFort Rupert Singers. The 12-
member troupe will stage a Potlatch, with
traditional Kwakiutl music, costume and dance.
Tickets are $10. Available at the Department of
Music. For further information, call 228-3113.
Cinema, Robson Square Media Centre. 8 p.m
Notices . ..
Ballet UBC Jazz
Unlimited classes being offered for $45 a term.
Ballet/jazz/strength and stretch/and dancercise
classes. Office hours everyday, room 208, SUB,
12:30-1:30 p.m.
Bookstore
November will be a very busy month at the
Bookstore with special events almost every day.
Nov. 4-8: COMPUTERS & ELECTRONICS WEEK:
IBM, Sperry, Wang and Olivetti computer
demonstrations. Computer consultants will be
available to answer your questions. Nov. 12—15:
ARTISTS IN ACTION: Local artists will be
demonstrating techniques and medias in oils,
acrylics, pen & ink, pencil crayon and water
colours. Nov. 18-22: FALL FASHIONS: Every day of
this week will be dedicated to a specific
manufacturer's sportswear collection. Watch for
discount coupons in The Ubyssey. Nov. 25—29:
CHRISTMAS THEMES: Live music and visits by
authors will set the scene for many gift
suggestions for Christmas.
Badminton Club
Faculty and Staff Badminton Club meets Tuesdays
8:30—10:30 p.m. and Fridays 6:30-9:30 p.m. in
Gym B of the Robert Osborne Sports Centre. New
members welcome.
The Expressive Hand:
Images of Buddha
Twenty photographic enlargements and thirty large
silk banners dealing with various aspects of
Buddha sculptures of India, Burma, Thailand,
China and Japan. Special programs will be given
on weekends. Presented by the Canadian Society
for Asian Arts. Co-sponsored by the Institute of
Asian Research. Free admission. Asian Centre
Auditorium. 12 — 5 p.m., Oct. 29 to Nov. 15.
-    ' ' ;-' :   Z-'<     '    .'A:   ..". ;.*^3k,:     ;
.'-■■....'.. :-j.:r- 'J-./?x-.:~;J:.-:.i*,.i. .:	
Language Programs
Non-credit conversational programs in French and
Spanish begin the week of Oct. 28. An all-day
French Intensive Sunday is offered on Oct. 27, 10
a.m. —10 p.m.; $50 includes lunch and dinner. A
Saturday morning class in Language Teaching
Techniques is also available. For more information,
contact Language Programs and Services, Centre for
Continuing Education, at 222-5227.
AMS Bargain Boutique
Tuesday, Oct. 29 through Friday, Nov. 1, the AMS
presents Bargain Boutique, a vendor event
featuring clothing, makeup, jewellry and gift items
at bargain bazaar prices. SUB Main Concourse. 10
a.m. —4 p.m
Mahlheit
German club. Meets every Monday from
12:30 — 1:30 p.m. Everyone welcome. Room B224,
Buchanan Building.
Child Study Centre Lectures
UBC Child Study Centre presents a lecture
series—Beyond Monday Morning: A New Look
At Curriculum Theory and Practise. Five sessions.
First Session: Nov. 23. The Other Half of the
Child: A discussion of the role of imagination in
children's learning and implications for the
curriculum, by Dr Kieran Egan, Professor,
Curriculum Development, Faculty of Education,
Simon Fraser University. Fees: $60 for series. Single
lectures: $15. For additional information phone
the Field Development Office, 228-2013. Child
Study Centre, 4055 Blenheim  9 am—12 p.m.
Saturdays.
UBC Hosts Music Meetings
Four of North America's leading musical
organizations will meet in Vancouver Nov. 7—10
with the UBC Department of Music acting as
host. The American Musicological Society meets in
the Hotel Vancouver, the College Music Society
and the Society for Ethnomusicology in the Hyatt
Regency Hotel and the Society for Music Theory
in the Four Seasons Hotel   Registration and other
information is available from the Department of
Music, 228-3113.
NATIONAL
UNIVERSITIES
WEEK
EXTENDING IDEAS INTO YOUR COMMUNITY
19-27 October 1985
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 23
FORUM on University education sponsored by
the Alma Mater Society in the Converation Pit of
the Student Union Building. 12:30 p.m
COLORADO STRING QUARTET plays music by
Shostakovich, Hadyn and Cesar Franck. Tickets: $8;
$5 for students and seniors. For tickets and
information, call 228-3113. Recital Hall, Music
Building. 8 p.m.
FRIENDS OF THE BOTANICAL CARDEN lecture
on The Great Plant Hunters by leading British
horticulturalist Roy Lancaster, who has led
botanical expeditions to China, Russia, India and
Iran. Tickets: $5 from the UBC Botanical Garden
Office, 6501 Northwest Marine Dr. (228-3928), or at
the door. UBC Faculty Club. 8 p.m.
UBC GEOLOGICAL MUSEUM lecture by Dr. Paul
Hickson, UBC Department of Geophysics and
Astronomy, on The Origins of the Universe—Was
the World a Fluke? Donation at the door, $2.50 per
person, $4 per couple, students and children free.
Geological Sciences Building. 8 p.m.
THURSDAY, OCT. 24
UNITED NATIONS DAY CONCERT by the UBC
Wind Symphony in the Old Auditorium. Marches
and festive pieces from many countries. 12:30 p.m.
ARTS 20 RELAY RACE from the Fairview site where
UBC first opened its doors adjacent to Vancouver
General Hospital to the UBC campus. Largest event
of its kind in Canada. Opening ceremonies begin
at 12:30 p.m. on the south plaza of the Student
Union Building. Finish line at the Cairn on the
Main Mall at about 1:45 p.m.
GREAT TREKKER DINNER. Presentation of the
Great Trekker Award to Dr. Franc R. Joubin, UBC
graduate and one of Canada's leading exploration
geologists. Tickets $20 ($10 students). Pre-dinner
reception starts at 6:30 p.m. Ballroom, Student
Union Building.
MARION WOODWARD NURSING LECTURE.
Mme. Marie-France Thibaudeau, dean of nursing at
the University of Montreal, speaks on Nursing as
a Positive Force in the Health-Care System. Free
admission. Lecture Hall 2, Woodward Instructional Resources Centre. 8 p.m.
FRIDAY, OCT. 25
CANADIAN FOOTBALL. The UBC Thunderbirds
meet the University of Calgary. Thunderbird
Stadium. 5 p.m.
UBC BAND FESTIVAL Concert No. 1. Massed band
performance of the 1872 Overture by the Pacific
Wind Symphony, UBC Wind Symphony and the
15th Field Artillery Band. Free admission. Old
Auditorium. 7:30 p.m.
HOCKEY. UBC plays the University of Calgary.
Thunderbird Winter Sports Centre  7:30 p.m.
SATURDAY, OCT. 26
GREAT TREK PARADEbegins at Queen Elizabeth
Theatre at 10:30 a.m. Proceeds through
downtown Vancouver via Georgia and Burrard
Streets.
THUNDERBIRD ALUMNI ATHLETIC DAY. Feature
of the day is an old-boys rugby game in
Thunderbird Stadium at 2:30 p.m.
MUSEUM OF ANTHROPOLOGY. Vancouver folk
fiddler Keith Malcolm and Grizzly Frank, Canada's
virtuoso on the world's oldest percussion
instrument, the bones, combine for a program of
red-hot Canadian reels, old-time hoedowns and
haunting tunes. Free with museum admission. 3:30
p.m.
UBC BAND FESTIVAL Concert No 2 by the 15th
Field Artillery Band. Free admission. Recital Hall,
Music Building. 12:30 p.m.
UBC BAND FESTIVAL Concert No 3 by the UBC
Wind Symphony. Free admission. Old Auditorium.
7:30 p.m.
SCHOLARSHIP BENEFIT CONCERT by Societa del
Quartetto di Milano, playing music by Bach,
Handel and Scarlatti. Co-sponsored by the Italian
Cultural Centre. Ticket information: 228-3113.
Recital Hall, Music Building. 8 p.m.
SUNDAY, OCT. 27
MUSEUM OF ANTHROPOLOGY. African Drums,
a program of festive music of Nigeria by Asa and
the Ogedemgbe Drummers. Free with museum
admission. 2:30 p.m.
UBC BAND FESTIVAL Concert No 4  High school
honour bands conducted by Martin Berinbaum
and Robert Welch. Free admission. Old Auditorium.
2:30 p.m.
VANCOUVER SOCIETY FOR EARLY MUSIC.
Cantatas and Concertos from the Baroque. Erica
Northcott, soprano, and ensemble led by lohn
Sawyer. Ticket information: 732-1610. Recital Hall,
Music Building. 8 p.m
BOOKSTORE DISPLAY. The office of
the federal Secretary of State will mount
a display on "Funding for Higher
Education," in the foyer of the
University Bookstore during National
Universities Week.

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:
https://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.ubcreports.1-0118010/manifest

Comment

Related Items