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UBC Reports Mar 17, 1982

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Array Volume 28, Number 8
March 17, 1982
About 100 teams of students are taking part this week in eliminations for the annual Storm the Wall competition, ,
culmination of the winter session intramural athletic program. Elimination round today (March 17) will determine finalists in
Friday competition, which will see winners named in ten men's and women's categories, including Iron Man and Iron
Woman. Teams complete a circuit made up of an 800-metre run, two 100-metre sprints, a 200-metre swim and a three-
kilometre bike ride before scaling a 12-foot-high wait erected on the East Mall near SUB.
English, Microbiology get new heads
UBC's Board of Governors has
approved the appointment of new
heads for the Departments of English
and Microbiology and the
reappointment of the deans of the
Faculties of Medicine and Commerce
and Business Administration.
New department heads, whose
appointments are effective July 1, are:
Prof. Ian Ross, a member of the
UBC faculty since 1960, who becomes
head of the Department of English in
the Faculty of Arts: and
Prof. Robert C. Miller, a faculty
member since 1971, who has been
named head of the Department of
Microbiology in the Faculty of Science.
Dean of Medicine William Webber
and Commerce Dean Peter Lusztig are
both graduates of UBC and have
headed their respective faculties since
1977.
Their new appointments are effective
July 1, 1983, and will continue until
June 30, 1989.
Prof. Ross, an expert on 18th-
century English and Scottish literature,
succeeds Prof. Robert Jordan, English
department head from 1969 to June
30. 1981, who remains at UBC as a
full professor.
A prolific writer. Prof. Ross has also
taken an active role in Faculty
Association affairs. He is a former
president of the UBC association
(1973 74) and was president of the
Confederation of University Faculty
Associations of B.C. in 1975 and 1976.
He was also a co-founder in 1966 of
UBC's Arts I program, an
interdisciplinary, nine-unit program of
liberal education for first-year
students, which has been widely
imitated elsewhere.
Prof. Ross was educated at St.
Andrews University in Scotland, the
University of Oxford and the
University of Texas, where he received
his Doctor of Philosophy degree in
1960, the same year he joined the
UBC faculty.
Prof. Robert Miller, the new head
of microbiology, succeeds Prof. J.J.R.
Campbell, a UBC faculty member
since 1946 and head of the
microbiology department since 1965.
Prof. Campbell remains at UBC as a
full professor.
Prof. Miller is a graduate of
universities in Connecticut and
Pennsylvania, where he received
degrees in physics, biophysics and
molecular biology. His Doctor of
Philosophy degree was awarded by the
University of Pennsylvania in 1969.
He was an American Cancer Society
post-doctoral fellow and research
associate in the biology department at
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
before joining the UBC faculty in
1971.
Prof. Miller is a member of a team
of UBC molecular geneticists which
recently achieved a biotechnical
breakthrough by cloning a gene for an
enzyme which will convert waste
products such as sawdust and straw
into the sugar glucose.
Alcohol produced by fermentation
of glucose can be blended with
gasoline for use in conventional cars
and other fermentation products from
sawdust can be used to produce
plastics and replace dwindling oil
supplies.
President Douglas T. Kenny said he
was pleased that Deans Webber and
Lusztig had agreed to accept second
terms as heads of their respective
faculties. "Both have distinguished
academic records and have provided
vigorous leadership at a time when
enrolments in both faculties were
expanding."
Hospital
separates
April 1
The Health Sciences Centre Hospital
will be independent of UBC by the
end of the month.
That's the target date set for the
hospital to begin operating under its
own board of trustees. At the moment,
a management committee administers
the hospital and reports to UBC's
Board of Governors. Under this
arrangement, the hospital is the only
one in Canada operated by a
university.
But as of April 1, the hospital's new
board of trustees will report directly to
the provincial government through the
Ministry of Health, as do all other
hospitals in the province.
The University was authorized by
the Board of Governors at its March
meeting to enter into a series of
agreements to separate the hospital.
The University will negotiate with the
recently-created UBC Health Sciences
Centre Hospital Society.
In effect, the society will become
responsible for the hospital service
area while UBC will retain use of
academic space used for teaching and
research.
Three agreements are involved:
The University will transfer
responsibility for operating the
hospital to the society, including the
transfer of the staff to the society as
employer, and the sale of equipment
and supplies for a nominal sum.
UBC will lease the hospital buildings
to the society.
And the society will lease back the
academic space within the buildings to
the University.
The society will lease and become
responsible for the 60-bed psychiatric
unit — including the psychiatric day
house, the 300-bed extended care unit,
and the 240-bed acute care unit. The
out-patient portion of the Student
Health Service remains a University
department.
The society has an 11-member
board of trustees. The University
president and the chairman of the
medical staff of the hospital are ex-
officio members. Nine members are
appointed by order-in-council of the
provincial government, three each
from recommendations from UBC, the
Ministry of Health and the Ministry of
Universities, Science and
Communications.
Appointed from UBC nominations
are Dean of Medicine William
Webber, Health Sciences Coordinator
and Dean of Pharmaceutical Sciences
Please turn to page 5
See HOSPITAL rBtltcf.o*^^ •'•'•''•'•*•
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.»    ».   '     '     *
UBC thesis
gets top
writing
award
Shirley Buswell, who is working on
her second masters degree from UBC,
recently won the $1,000 national
Epstein Award for her novel Garden of
Exiles.
The prize, which is sponsored by
University College of Toronto, is
awarded biennially for the best
unpublished manuscript entered by a
student enrolled at a Canadian
university. Garden of Exiles was
chosen from among 77 manuscripts
from 14 universities.
Ms. Buswell graduated last
November with a MFA degree in
creative writing, and is now enrolled
in the masters program in adult
education. She plans to teach writing
after she completes her studies in adult
education.
Garden of Exiles was written as her
MFA thesis. It is set in the highlands
of Kenya, and explores one woman's
experience in the changing social
climate of Africa. The idea for the
story came while Ms. Buswell was
living in Kenya for three years in the
late 1960s.
"Many of the white people in the
community where I lived left Africa at
this time, and those who remained
experienced the feeling of not
belonging anymore. The main
character in my novel, Diana, is
caught up in this situation."
The novel centres on the emotional
struggle Diana faces when she is
pressured to leave Kenya, where she
was born and raised. Since she has
always lived in Africa, Diana feels she
belongs in the country, but her British
background alienates her from her
home as Africa becomes increasingly
less 'European'. She is forced to
confront her feelings when a school
teacher visiting the Kenya highlands
asks her to leave her home and move
to Canada with him.
Ms. Buswell, who is originally from
New Zealand, lived in England and
Africa before coming to Canada. She
earned her Bachelor of Arts degree in
English from the University of
Lethbridge, and has been invoived in
various drama groups and schools in
Canada.
Between academic sessions at UBC,
Ms. Buswell works as a journalist for
City Farmer, a magazine devoted to
backyard gardeners in Vancouver.
Fine Arts student
gets Kodak award
Karen Finis, a UBC Master of Fine
Arts student in film production, has
received the Kodak Canada Student
Award for her film
SpectrumSpectrumSpectrum.
The award acknowledges outstanding
student filmmaking in Canada.
SpectrumSpectrumSpectrum was
produced as a fourth-year film project
and was co-edited by Alison Grace and
Karen Firus, both graduates of the film
program in UBC's Department of
Theatre.
Second-year student Rob Findley is one oj the many volunteers who devote time and energy (and usually a few late, late
nights) to keep CITR functioning. They'll be even busier after April 1, when CITR moves to FM 102.
CITR ready for real world on FM 102
"We're beginning to get some
encouraging feedbacl' from listeners —
phone calls, letters, attention from the
media. It's nice for the DJs to know
they're not just playing to a lot of
empty rooms in SUB."
These comments from Jeff Kearney,
upcoming president of CITR, UBC's
student radio station, are an
indication that better times have
arrived for the 'alternative music'
station. The main reason for the
growing interest is the fact that CITR
begins broadcasting on an FM
frequency (FM 102) on April 1.
CITR went before the CRTC last
April to compete with CJAZ, the FM
side of CKWX, for the last available
FM frequency in Vancouver. CJAZ was
applying for a second frequency in
order to solve some technical problems
the station was having with their
signal. In September, 1981, CITR was
awarded the FM licence.
CITR has been broadcasting by
three methods, all of which would
frustrate even the most devoted of
listeners.
"We broadcast on campus by a
closed circuit system which serves only
the Student Union Building, and by a
carrier current which is supposed to
serve all the student residences, but in
fact only reaches a few of the lower
floors in Gage," says Mr. Kearney.
"Off campus, listeners had to hook up
their cablevision to the radio to pick
up our signal."
CITR's FM signal will serve all of
Vancouver and probably the southern
areas of the North Shore. Listeners in
outlying areas will still have to tune in
by Cable FM.
CITR is a non-commercial station
operated by approximately 60 student
volunteers. "Our first priority is to
provide information about events
happening on campus," says Mr.
Kearney. "We're sort of the audio
equivalent of The Ubyssey. But our
music and public programming is
geared for non-UBC listeners as well."
The station's programming ranges
from progressive rock, jazz, classical
music, local bands, and folk music to
local and international news, album
features, campus sports, film and
theatre reviews and radio drama.
"I think our station has something
unique to offer Vancouver audiences,"
says station manager Sonia Mysko.
"The bands on our playlist are seldom
heard on commercial stations. Because
we don't have advertising clients to
worry about, we can experiment and
take risks that commercial stations
can't.
"The kind of listeners we attract are
people who want to hear new bands,
who don't want to hear the same songs
repeated constantly and who don't
want to hear a lot of commercials."
She estimates that CITR has at least
5,000 regular listeners at present, and
hopes that the number will increase
now that the station will be easier to
pick up.
"We've had some delays because our
transmitter had to be custom built,"
she says. "But we expect to have the
transmitter at UBC by March 17
(today), and allowing a week or so to
work out any technical bugs, well be
on the air."
CITR's broadcasting hours are 8
a.m. to 1 a.m., seven days a week. So
if you're tired of hearing the same
songs every time you turn on the
radio, try the alternative —- FM 102.
Exchange agreement signed
UBC and Zhongshan University, a
major Chinese institution in Canton,
have signed a co-operative agreement
providing for the exchange of faculty
members over a two-year period.
The agreement, which continues
until 1983, will enable a scholar from
Zhongshan University to visit UBC
each year to engage in research. The
Chinese university will receive two
visiting UBC scholars for 26 man
weeks, or four scholars for up to 13
man weeks each.
The initiator of the exchange
agreement is Dr. Graham Johnson, an
associate professor of anthropology
and sociology, who said the Chinese
university enrols some 5,000 students
in basic arts and science programs and
also offers some professional
programs, including law and business
administration.
Dr. Johnson initiated discussions on
the exchange agreement with
Zhongshan University while on a
research project in China in 1979. The
following year, after discussions with
UBC's administration, he returned to
China with a colleague, Dr. Edgar
Wickberg of the history department, to
finalize the agreement.
A computer expert in Zhongshan's
Department of Mathematics has
applied to visit UBC for a year,
beginning in September, under the
agreement.
Zhongshan is regarded as a so-
called "key-point" university by the
Chinese government, Dr. Johnson
said, which means it is funded at a
higher level than other institutions.
He pointed out that Zhongshan is
located in the area of China which has
traditionally supplied most of the
Chinese immigrants to Canada, and
B.C., in particular. The university is
an amalgamation of two noted
Chinese institutions       Lignan
University and Sun Yat-Sen
University, the latter named for the
Chinese statesman who became the
first president of the Chinese republic
in 1911. He died in 1925.
Dr. Johnson said that UBC's
Alumni Association and graduates of
Lignan University living in Vancouver
had contributed funds to pay for the
living expenses of visiting Zhongshan
scholars.
Additional information concerning
the exchange agreement is available
from Prof. Bob Smith, associate vice
president academic, in the President's
Office. program
extended
Undergraduates carrying less than a
full program of studies may be eligible
for scholarships at UBC this fall.
At its February meeting, the
University Senate approved the
following recommendation of the
Senate Committee on Student Awards:
"That effective in the 1982-83
academic year and subject to funding
the existing University scholarship
program be extended to include
undergraduate students carrying
between 80 per cent and 100 per cent
of a full program. The scholarships
will be set at 80 per cent of the full
value."
As the program stands now, only
full program students are eligible for
scholarships, according to the
following scale: top 3 per cent of
students, $750; next 2 per cent, $600;
next 2 per cent, $300.
Scholarships for students taking
from 80 per cent to 100 per cent of a
full program would be $600, $480, or
$240 if the same levels were applied.
Byron Hender, director of Awards
and Financial Aid, said he was
hopeful that award levels could be
increased to match the increase in
tuition fees.
Mr. Hender said that about 2,700
students are carrying between 80 per
cent and 100 per cent of a full
program this year.
Scholarships are not awarded to
students with an academic average
below 70 per cent.
Computer
system
donated
Utah Mines Ltd., Island Copper
Mine, Port Hardy, has donated a 2/10
supervisory computer control system to
the Department of Mining and
Mineral Process Engineering at UBC.
Glen Andrews, manager of Island
Copper Mine, said the computer
system was employed to control
successfully a semiautogenous grinding
circuit.
The system comprises: (1) a 24,000
word (16 bit word) core memory CPU;
(2) system security module; (3) high
speed paper tape reader and punch;
(4) an alpha numeric ADDS console
"980" b/w CRT with graphic
capability; (5) analog input, digital
input, and setpoint output modules;
(6) operating system software, utility
and diagnostic programs; (7) power
supplies and hardware cabinets.
Dr. Andy Mular, a professor in
UBCs Department of Mining and
Mineral Process Engineering, said the
Fox 2/10 system will be employed to
illustrate direct digital control and
supervisory set point control in a mini-
grinding circuit. Undergraduates will
tune control loops and write
supervisory programs themselves to
gain practical experience.
UBC will house the system in a
special control room being constructed
in the new Coal/Mineral Processing
laboratory building. Prof. Mular said
the control room will service
undergraduate and graduate student
projects as well as a fourth-year course.
20-foot-high single-bulb lamp
standards are replacing the 13-foot
triple-bulb standards across the
campus, for reasons of economy.
Depending upon whether tjtey were
glass, plastic or fibreglass, the round
covers on the three-bulb standards cost
from $40 to $200 each to replace —
and they were requently broken or
stolen.
UBC Reports Match 17, 1982
Many new courses,
programs approved
UBC's Department of Anthropology
and Sociology is expanding its
offerings in the field of archeology to
accommodate expanding student
enrolment at both the undergraduate
and graduate levels.
Over the past five years, enrolment
in the seven archeology courses
currently offered by the department
has doubled, according to Prof.
Richard Pearson, who heads the
archeology program in the
anthropology and sociology
department.
He said four new courses recently
approved by UBC's Senate constitute
an "enrichment" of the archeology
program for the growing number of
students who want general interest
courses outside their major field of
study, as well as for specialists.
Prof. Pearson said he did not
anticipate the expanded program
would require additional faculty
members. "We plan to adopt a
flexible teaching schedule that will
permit us to offer most of the courses
that will be listed in the University
calendar," he said.
The new courses approved by Senate
are a survey of prehistoric archeology
in Western Canada, a survey of the
archeology of East and Southeast Asia,
a course in applied archeology
reviewing current practices of cultural
heritage resource management and a
graduate course on comparative and
developmental studies in archeology.
These courses will be complemented
by two other new courses to be offered
in UBC's history department and
under the museology training program
offered through the University's
Museum of Anthropology.
The history department course will
introduce students to historical
archeology using evidence from
medieval and modern cultures. The
museology course, to be taught by the
professional conservator on the staff of
the Museum of Anthropology, will
deal with techniques for conserving
cultural materials.
Other courses in the field of
archeology are offered at UBC in the
Departments of Classics and Religious
Studies.
•
The Department of Computer
Science, jointly with the Department
of Mathematics, is offering a new
program for students wishing to major
in mathematical computing. The
Major in Mathematical Computing
includes all courses required in either
the computing science or mathematics
major programs, with the exception of
Mathematics 201 and 220.
A report to the UBC Senate said it
is "anticipated that students in this
program would be certified for
graduation in both the math and
computer science departments in the
same way that students in the double
major program are presendy dealt
with, and that graduation standing
would likewise be determined in the
same way."
An Aquatic Specialization will be
offered by the School of Physical
Education and Recreation, beginning
in September.
Prerequisite to the specialization is
PHED 231 (Basic Lifesaving Skills) or
the Bronze Medallion Award of the
Royal Life Saving Society of Canada.
Students in the School of Physical
Education and Recreation who want
the specialization will be required to
take a total of 12.5 units of special
aquatic courses.
Dr. Robert Morford, the school's
director, said swimming pools now are
the second largest employer of phys ed
graduates — after the public school
system.
A master's program in pulp and
paper engineering has been approved
by the UBC Senate and Board of
Governors and is before the
Universities Council of B.C. for
funding consideration as a new
program.
Earliest the program could be
offered would be September 1983,
although 1984 appears more likely.
Entrance requirements will be those
of the Faculty of Graduate Studies for
the M.Eng. program, plus some
previous exposure to the pulp and
paper industry.
The program will have 15 units of
course work and a 3-unit project. It is
designed to be completed in 12
months.
Garden gets
support for
work program
Mr. and Mrs. E.H. Lohbrunner of
Victoria recently donated more than
$10,000 to the UBC Botanical Garden
to establish a work exchange program,
and for the acquisition of plants for
the Alpine Garden.
The work exchange program will
support a person interested in
pursuing career development in the
care and maintenance of alpine plants
during a three to four month study
program at the Botanical Garden.
Criteria for the selection of a
candidate for the program will be
decided by members of the Botanical
Garden staff.
The donation will also be used to
establish an endowment, from which
interest will be used for the acquisition
of plants for the Alpine Garden.
Mr. and Mrs. Lohbrunner operate a
nursery in Victoria.
Lock up your car
The following is a report from
students involved in the UBC Crime
Prevention Project, a group
established last summer:
"The number of thefts from
automobiles on campus is on the
increase. The University detachment
of the RCMP reports that 31 incidents
of theft from automobiles occurred
between Jan. 5 and Feb. 16 this year.
"Stereo and car parts are being
stolen. The majority of the thefts
occur in major parking areas, such as
B Lot, between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m.
"The UBC Crime Prevention Project
will be patrolling these areas. We urge
everyone to lock up their vehicles and
deter theft." I'lH. Reports March IV. 1W1!
CAMPUS
P€OPI£'
Few retirement parties in.recent years
have been as crowded as the one held in
the Garden Room of the Graduate
Student Centre on Feb. 26 to mark the
retirement of Lawrence T. "Lawrie"
Funnell, a widely known and popular
member of the UBC employed staff for
40 years.
Nearly 300 of Lawrie Funnell's
campus friends crowded into the Garden
Room for a late-afternoon reception at
which he was presented with a number
of gifts and heard tributes from longtime associates.
Prof. Lome Kersey, who retired from
electrical engineering in 1980, described
a number of "encounters" with Lawrie
Funnell in the years when both were on
campus and another tribute came from
Ken Andrews, president of CUPE Local
116.
John McLean, former director of
employee relations at UBC, recalled that
Lawrie was a staunch union man during
his career at UBC and told the gathering
that "many of the best things in the
current union contract are there because
of Lawrie Funnell's presence at the
bargaining table."
Lawrie Funnell joined the UBC staff
in 1942 as one of nine janitors who
serviced all UBC buildings in those
days. His starting salary was $110 a
month.
After serving in World War II ("I
volunteered for overseas duty, but they
wouldn't send me because my feet were
too flat"), he rejoined the UBC staff in
1945.
"A week after I got back," Lawrie
recalls, "Dr. Hector MacLeod, the head
of electrical engineering, called me in
and asked if I'd like to work with Sam
Smiley in the Powerhouse as a
steamfitter. In those days the
Powerhouse came under electrical
engineering, not Physical Plant."
Lawrie became a fully qualified
steamfitter after a five-year
apprenticeship that eventually led to his
becoming head steamfitter in 1954. In
1961 he transferred to Physical Plant as
head tradesman on the night shift.
In retirement, Lawrie plans to
continue his hobby of working in
stained glass,- creating' windows and'
Tiffany-lamps. "And," he adds, "I do
an awful lot of walking."
He and his wife, Margaret, have three
sons — all members of the Vancouver
Fire Department — and six
grandchildren.
Prof. Robert Kubicek, head of
UBC's Department of History, has
been awarded a Smuts Visiting
Fellowship in Commonwealth Studies
to enable him to undertake research at
Cambridge University in England in
1982-83.
He plans to continue a study already
under way into the role of technology
— weapons, telegraphy, railroads,
steamships, electricity and mining
processes and machinery — in
European expansion in Africa in the
late 19th century.
Jack Kelso of Physical Education
and Recreation and UBC swim coach
has been named Women's Coach of
the Year by the Canadian
Intercollegiate Athletic Union. UBC's
Don Lieberman was named Women's
Diving Coach of the Year.
The awards were made at a banquet
following the national CIAU
swimming meet hosted by UBC March
4-6. UBC's women's team finished
second in the meet with 254 points
overall behind the University of
Toronto with 323 points. UBC's men's
team finished fifth.
UBC gymnast Patti Sakaki won her
third straight individual title at the
CIAU national gymnastics
championships held in Winnipeg
March 6. She took the gold medal
with a score of 33.10, while teammate
Lana Wong finished fourth with 30.08
points.
In the team event, the University of
Manitoba took first place with a score
of 93.617, just better than UBC's score
of 92.517.
A number of individuals associated
with UBC have recently been
reappointed to institute and college
boards by the provincial government.
m
■pp
Lawrence T.  "Lawrie" Funnell, popular member of UBC's Department of
Physical Plant and a UBC employee for 40 \ears, holds aloft a stereo radio, one
of a number of gifts he received at a late February retirement party in his honor
at UBC's Graduate Student Centre.
•  Prof. John Ghapmanv'of the      '
geography department has been
reappointed to the board of the
Pacific Marine Training Institute for a
two-year term.
Professor emeritus of history Dr.
Margaret Ormsby has been
reappointed to the board of Okanagan
College for two years and UBC student
Marion Reeves of Gibsons has been
reappointed to the board of Capilano
College in West Vancouver.
A B.C. mountain has been named
for the late Prof. Charles E. Borden,
who pioneered studies in the
archeology of B.C. Indian culture
while a UBC faculty member from
1939 to 1970.
Prof. Borden died at the age of 73
in December, 1978.
The 2,120-metre (6,933 feet) peak is
in the Kasalka Range southeast of
Tahtsa Lake in the region between
Smithers and Tweedsmuir Park. Prof.
Borden conducted archeological work
in the neighboring Nechako area.
The peak was selected by the
AWARDS
Mr. Justice Walter Kirke Smith
Memorial Scholarship — An annual
scholarship in the amount of
approximately $1,500, from the
income of a fund established under
the auspices of the Vancouver Bar
Association from contributions by
members of the bench and bar, has
been established to honor the memory
of Walter Kirke Smith, late Justice of
the Supreme Court of British
Columbia. Mr. Justice Kirke Smith
was a 1949 graduate of the Faculty of
Law who was noted for his
scholarship, humor, and particularly
his sympathetic but fair response to
the problems of those who appeared
before him, both litigants and counsel.
The award will be made on the
recommendation of the faculty, to a
student entering second or third year
in the Faculty of Law, who has
demonstrated excellence in his/her
application to the work and life of the
faculty. (Available in the 1982/83
winter session).
B. & B. Sivertz Bursary — One or
more bursaries to a total of $1,000
have been made available by Mr. and
Mrs. B. Sivertz of Nanoose Bay, B.C.
The awards will be made to students
demonstrating financial need with
preference given to those who reside
outside the Lower Mainland.
(Available in the 1981/82 winter
session).
Westmin Resources Limited — Dr.
G.M. Fur nival Scholarship — An
annual scholarship in the amount of
$1,500 is offered to students in the
second or higher year of mining and
mineral process engineering or
geological engineering by Westmin
Resources Limited, to honor the
contributions of Dr. G.M. Furnival to
the development of the mineral
industry. Candidates must be
proceeding to a degree in either
mining and mineral process
engineering with specialization in
mining engineering, or in geological
engineering with specialization in
mining geology. This award will be
made on the basis of both scholarship
and demonstrated interest in the
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Canadian Permanent Committee on
Geographic Names at the request of
the B.C. Heritage Advisory Board.
The fact that there were no substantial
unnamed peaks in the area prevented
the board from attaching Dr. Borden's
name to a mountain in the Fraser
Canyon area, the site of Prof. Borden's
most productive work.
The mountain named for Prof.
Borden can be seen from the end of
the road south of Sweeney Lake. It is
the highest peak in the area and has
icefields on its upper slopes.
Dr. Peter Oberlander, Director of
the Centre for Human Settlements,
UBC, gave the 1982 Canadian Issues
lecture of the Canadian Studies
Program at the Hebrew University in
Jerusalem earlier this month.
He spoke on "Dynamics of
Settlements and Recent Economic
Changes in Canada." Prof.
Oberlander was the inaugural Visiting
Professor in Urban Studies at the
Hebrew University three years ago.
mining industry, on the
recommendation of the head of the
Department of Mining and Mineral
Process Engineering or the director of
geological engineering. The award will
normally alternate annually between
the two departments. (Available for
the 1982/83 winter session).
Norman P. Hager Memorial
Scholarship — A scholarship in the
amount of $750 has been made
available by the alumni of Delta
Kappa Epsilon Fraternity to recognize
the contribution of Norman P. Hager
to the community and the fraternity.
The scholarship will be awarded
annually to an undergraduate member
of Delta Kappa Epsilon Fraternity who
demonstrates to the selection
committee appropriate standards of
scholarship, student activity and
service within the fraternity. (Available
in the 1981/82 winter session).
Lornex Mining Corporation — Dr.
E.B. Gillanders Memorial
Scholarship — An annual scholarship
in the amount of $1,000 has been
provided by Lornex Mining
Corporation Ltd., in memory of Dr.
Earl B. Gillanders, B.A. (Geology)
1925, M.A. (1926), Ph.D. Princeton
(1930) and his many contributions to
the mining industry. The award will
be made to a student proceeding to a
B.A.Sc, degree or higher degree in
mining and mineral process
engineering. The student must be
planning to work in the mining
industry following graduation. This
award will be made on the
recommendation of the head of the
Department of Mining and Mineral
Process Engineering. (Available in the
1982/83 winter session).
Ernest Wesley Cubitt Sharpe
Memorial Scholarship — An annual
scholarship in the amount of
approximately $200 has been made
available by C. Jane DeVitt in memory
of Ernest Wesley Cubitt Sharpe. The
award will be made on the
recommendation of the Department of
Music, to the top ranking student in
music history or composition.
(Available in the 1982/83 winter
session.) UBC Reports March
17, 19sk
■aWT
Young and old flocked to UBC by the thousands March 12 and 13 for one of
the most successful Open Houses ever held. Here, visitors have a look at
underseas specimen table in zoology lab.
25 years of progress computed
On a wall on the top floor of the
Computing Centre is a sign that says:
UBC's first computer, the Alwac III-E,
began operation here in March, 1957.
You don't have to have a brain —
or a reasonable mechanical facsimile
that computes in nanoseconds — to
figure out that this month is the 25th
anniversary of the Computing Centre.
Well, not quite the Computing Centre
itself. UBC's first computer seems
Precambrian by today's standards.
Consider this. Anyone wandering
into the Bookstore can buy a pocket
calculator for less than $20 that is
more powerful than UBC's first
computer.
Or this. The Amdahl V/8 computer in
the Computing Centre today is 25,000
times more powerful than the original
Alwac. True, today's computer cost
$2.5 million compared with the measely
$65,000 for the computer 25 years ago.
But today's computer is so much more
powerful and quick that it is about 700
times more efficient per unit of cost.
The original computer was housed in
a cabinet on casters in a tiny room of
less than 400 square feet, a far cry from
the air conditioned vastness of the
Computing Centre today. It had one
terminal — a modified manual
typewriter, and its display screen was an
adapted oscilliscope.
Solid state technology hadn't been
invented and the computer glowed with
row upon row of vacuum tubes similar
to those in old radios and television
sets.
It had 41 users within the first six
months of installation and was operated
by three people. The machine we have
today has 10,000 users and is staffed by
115 people.
The task of determining what could
be done with a computer and whether
the University should have one was
given to "The Automation Committee"
of the University. Public apprehension
concerning computers today is nothing
like the fear and suspicion about in
1957.
Computing Centre director ai
Fowler says his own apprehension for
the industry is because of a growing
lack of standards. "It could be the
deathknell of the computer," he says.
Software is designed around certain
computer languages. The number of
languages being made available is
increasing almost as quickly as
hardware. Even relatively cheap microprocessors, says Mr. Fowler, are being
manufactured with their own unique
languages. And in many instances, users
are altering the languages even further
for their own purposes.
Mr. Fowler, who is president of the
Canadian Information Processing
Society, fears the result will be a tower
of Babel. Few computer users will be
able to use other computers and
programs to run their work. At the same
time as computer hardware becomes
even more commonplace, portability of
programs will decrease.
He says there is no sign of the
situation improving.
The UBC computer in 1957 was the
second in Canada and the first west of
Ontario.
Hospital
continued from page 1
B.E. Riedel, and Mr. A.F. Pierce, a
member of the Board of Governors.
Appointed to the new board of
trustees from health ministry selections
are the Hon. J.V. Clyne, Chancellor of
UBC and member of the Board of
Governors, Mr. G.D.H. Hobbs, also a
member of UBC's Board of Governors
and a former chairman of the
hospital's management committee, and
Mr. L.I. Bell, deputy minister of
finance.
Mrs. J.A.P. McCusker and Mr.
A.R. Crawford, both members of the
Board of Governors, and Dr. W.C.
Koerner, former chairman of both the
Board of Governors and hospital
management committee, have been
appointed from selections of the
Ministry of Universities, Science and
Communications.
At the first meeting of the board of
trustees in February, Mr. Hobbs was
elected chairman and treasurer, Dr.
Koerner vice-chairman, and Mrs.
iMcCusker secretary.
The new arrangement will be
similar to the relationship between
UBC and other teaching hospitals such
as VGH, St. Paul's, Shaughnessy, the
Children's Hospital and Grace, except
that the hospital is on University
property and is leased from UBC.
Also transferred to the society will
be the hospital's current operating
accounts.
Presidential search
committee to meet
The 24-member advisory committee
for the recommendation of candidates
to succeed Dr. Douglas T. Kenny as
president of the University will hold its
first meeting on April 7.
The committee, chaired by
Chancellor J.V. Clyne, was announced
in December. It will adopt criteria to
guide it in the selection of candidates
and recommend a short list to the staff
committee of the Board of Governors.
The staff committee will, in turn,
make its recommendations to the full
Board, which has responsibility for the
appointment of the president under
the University Act.
UBC's eighth president will take
office on July 1, 1983, when Dr.
Kenny steps down after eight years as
the University's chief executive officer.
This week, Chancellor Clyne issued
a statement directed to all members of
the University community — faculty,
students, staff and alumni — asking
interested persons to assist the
committee by providing names of
prospective candidates and by
submitting opinions as to appropriate
attributes of any candidate.
He said the committee will advertise
widely in appropriate publications in
Canada and abroad the fact that
candidates are to be considered for
president.
Here is the balance of the
chancellor's statement:
"In submitting names of persons
whom you consider to be suitable
candidates for the position of president
of UBC, it is important that you
provide the committee with as much
personal and academic biographical
information as possible, and with your
reasons for proposing each name. It
will assist the committee if you can
give an indication that someone you
name is available for consideration as
a potential candidate.
"Whether or not you propose
candidates, the committee would like
your views on the attributes you would
consider it desirable for the next
president of this University to possess.
In addition, the committee would
welcome expressions of opinions
concerning the crucial issues likely to
affect the scope and nature of the
office of president in the years ahead.
"Your reply will be treated in
absolute confidence by the committee.
"Please address your reply to me at
the following address. Although no
deadline date has been set, it would be
helpful to the committee if your letter
Botanical Gardens
selling 'excess'
Things are getting a little crowded
in some of the Botanical Garden's
flower beds, so they've decided to sell
off some of their excess plant material.
Sale begins Tuesday, March 23, and
continues until Friday, March 26 at
the Botanical Garden service yard on
Stadium Road west of Thunderbird
Stadium. Sale hours are 12 noon to 5
p.m.
Material available on a first-come,
first-served basis includes
rhododendrons, bush and miniature
roses and herbaceous perennials.
were received, if possible, by April 5,
1982. Address: Hon. J.V. Clyne,
Room 109, Old Administration
Building, The University of British
Columbia, CAMPUS MAIL."
Resources
Council
transfers
to Alumni
UBC's administration and its Alumni
Association have reached agreement on
a plan to consolidate all fund-raising
activities in the private sector.
President Douglas T. Kenny has
announced that effective immediately
the fund-raising functions of the
University Resources Council, until now
a division of the President's Office,
would be transferred to the Alumni
Association.
Under the agreement, the Alumni
Association will co-operate with the
President's Office in the co-ordination
of all fund-raising activities in the
private sector. Up until now, the
association has been responsible only
for the operations of the Alumni Fund,
which receives and processes annual
gifts to the University from graduates.
The Resources Council, an outgrowth
of fund drives in the 1950s and 1960s to
raise money for the construction of new
campus buildings, has concentrated on
raising funds from corporations and
foundations for a wide range of UBC
activities, including research and student
aid.
The council also has a Wills and
Bequests Committee, which prepares
and communicates information to
lawyers on ways in which they can
advise clients wishing to make bequests
to the University.
"In the last fiscal year," President
Kenny said, "the University received
more than $10 million from graduates
and other individuals, corporations and
foundations for a variety of University
functions.
"This support is a clear indication of
the confidence in the private sector for
the quality of UBC's academic
programs and its faculty members and
students. Support from the private sector
will become even more important in the
years ahead as the- University adjusts to
the pressures of retrenchment and
inflation."
Under the new arrangement for fund-
raising, overall direction of the
Resources Council and the Alumni Fund
will be the responsibility of Dr. Peter
Jones, executive director of the Alumni
Association. Day-to-day responsibilities
of both organizations will be handled by
Allan Holender, director of the
association's Alumni Fund.
Dr. Jones said the agreement reached
with the University envisages a
revitalized Resources Council that
would provide consulting and other
support services for University fund-
raising and explore new methods of
attracting private-sector funds. mc Repamwiafcu n, tam,
17-year research project nears completion
A research team at the University of
British Columbia is rapidly nearing
completion of a 17-year project that
will close a major gap in knowledge
about the great 19th century German
composer Johannes Brahms.
Scheduled for publication in 1983 to
mark the 150th anniversary of
Brahms's birth is the first thematic
catalogue of the composer's entire
musical output, which included every
major musical genre except opera.
The catalogue, which will run to
nearly 1,000 pages, is the fruit of
almost two decades of intensive
research by the late Prof. Donald
McCorkle, former head of UBC's
music department, and his wife,
Margit, who carried on the Brahms
project following her husband's sudden
death from a heart attack in 1978.
Mrs. McCorkle said the catalogue,
in addition to being of major interest'
to music scholars and students, will
also be a source of information for
writers of record liner notes and
concert programs, music critics,
librarians and archivists.
Auction houses, antiquarian
booksellers and collectors will also find
the catalogue useful because of the
wealth of information it will contain
about the manuscripts of Brahms's
music — either those in the composer's
own hand (called autographs) or those
prepared by professional copyists
under Brahms's supervision, and the
editions published during the
composer's lifetime (referred to as
original editions).
A thematic catalogue is basically a
bibliography — a listing — of
everything written by a particular
composer, Mrs. McCorkle explained.
In addition to reproducing the
opening bars of each composition (in
the same way that a literary
bibliographer will prepare an index of
the first lines of a poet's works), a
thematic catalogue also provides
details related to the creation of each
work (where and when it was
composed), information on the work's
first performance (when, where and
who performed it) and the
circumstances of its publication during
Brahms's lifetime (when, where and
who published it).
The catalogue will also contain a
physical description of all the known
manuscripts written in Brahms's own
hand or those prepared by authorized
copyists and their locations. Added to
this will be a bibliographic description
of the original editions of each
composition, which will enable
scholars and collectors to compare the
first with subsequent editions for
content and variations.
The long road leading to
publication of the catalogue began in
1965. when Mrs. McCorkle's husband
agreed to teach a graduate seminar on
Brahms at the University of Maryland,
where he was then a faculty member.
"When my husband began research
in preparation' for the seminar," Mrs.
McCorkle said, "he was surprised to
find there was no thematic catalogue
for Brahms analagous to the ones in
existence for the music of Bach,
Mozart, Beethoven and Schubert.
Further investigation showed that the
location of most of Brahms's
manuscripts wasn't even documented."
Tradition also had it that Brahms
had destroyed nearly all evidence of
his creative process during his lifetime
Mm. Margit McCorkle, leader of UBC's Brahms project, is flanked by research assistants WilXrud Martin and Thomas Quigley.
and what did exist wasn't very
interesting for scholarly purposes.
Prof. McCorkle demolished that
notion by visiting the Library of
Congress in nearby Washington, D.C.,
which holds a substantial number of
Brahms's manuscripts.
"It was apparent to him that the
significance of the manuscripts had
been grossly underestimated," Mrs.
McCorkle said.
Initially, she said, the project was
confined to locating all Brahms's
manuscripts, which meant visits to a
number of U.S. centres, and to
archives and libraries in Europe,
chiefly in Vienna and Hamburg.
"Nearly two-thirds of Brahms's
manuscripts are held by half a dozen
major institutions in the U.S., Austria
and West Germany," said Mrs.
McCorkle, "and the balance are in
libraries and archives or in private
hands in the U.S., Great Britain and a
number of European countries, some
behind the Iron Curtain." Just
recendy, she adds, a cache of
Brahms's manuscripts has turned up in
Russia.
On the whole, she adds, access to
archive collections was not a problem,
provided the researchers had
established their credentials as serious
scholars and obtained an introduction
to the institutions holding the
collections.
The response of private collectors
varied from full co-operation by
individuals who were proud of their
manuscript collections to a few who
refused assistance under any
circumstances for one reason or
another.
Over the years, the McCorkles have
documented the location of 95 per
cent of Brahms's manuscripts known
to be in existence. In cases where an
autograph or an authorized copy of
the manuscript doesn't exist, the first
published version must then serve as
the most authoritative document for
validating the text.
Mrs. McCorkle feels, however, that
editions published in Brahms's lifetime
(1833-1897) are fairly reliable, even
when autographs and authorized
copies are lost.
"Brahms," she said, "wrote music
for publication, unlike earlier
composers such as Mozart, who was
more concerned with relations with his
patrons and whose works were often
performed privately before relatively
small audiences.
"Brahms wrote for a larger public
and because he had published in his
lifetime almost everything he wished,
he was able to work closely with the
publishers to ensure that the original
editions of bis works were quite
accurate.
"From the few surviving galley
proofs with corrections in his own
handwriting, as well as from the
extensive correspondence with his
publishers, we know that he had a lot
of control over his published works."
The fact that some autograph and
authorized copies of Brahms's music
have disappeared is not surprising,
Mrs. McCorkle said. "Those
manuscripts sent to the publishers to
be used as engraver's models were
seldom returned to him. Other
manuscripts he gave away to friends as
gifts or to individuals to whom they
were dedicated. And inevitably, some
of the manuscripts have disappeared
as the result of the disruptions of two
world wars in Europe."
At the time of his death in 1978, six
years after he joined the UBC faculty.
Prof. McCorkle and his wife had
located three-quarters of Brahms's
manuscripts still extant and a contract
was being negotiated to produce the
thematic catalogue.
Since 1978, Mrs. McCorkle has
searched out the balance of the
manuscripts, collected bibliographic
information and written the individual
entries for the catalogue. These tasks,
plus negotiations with her German
publisher, mean extensive travelling to
the eastern U.S. and Europe each
year.
Mrs. McCorkle settled on a German
publisher — G. Henle Verlag of
Munich — primarily because they had
experience in publishing thematic
catalogues, having produced similar
volumes on Beethoven and Chopin.
Although the text of the book will
be in German, the publisher has
agreed to print extensive prefatory
material, instructions for the use of
the catalogue and an extensive glossary-
in both English and German, with the
result that most people will be able to
find their way around in it.
Mrs. McCorkle is generous in her
praise of the Canada Council and the
Social Sciences and Humanities
Research Council of Canada for their
support of the project over the years.
"I think Canadians can be proud of
the fact that they have granting
agencies with the breadth of vision to
see that the Brahms project would be
an important contribution of
knowledge," she said.
The grants have primarily been used
to pay the salaries of two research
assistants. (Mrs. McCorkle herself
holds an appointment as a research
associate in the UBC music
department.)
Her current assistants are Thomas
Quigley, a graduate of UBC's School
of Librarianship who has done much
of the bibliographic work associated
with the project, and Wiltrud Martin,
a native of Germany who helps
prepare the German-language entries
for publication.
Quite apart from being named as
the authors of the catalogue, the
McCorkles will have their imprint on
the volume in one other significant
way.
There is a residue of several dozen
compositions by Brahms that are not
included under any of the 122 opus
numbers that serve as the basic
catalogue of his works. Mrs. McCorkle
said this residue will be included in
the thematic catalogue with "McC."
numbers attached to them.
There is clearly precedent for this.
The "K" numbers attached to all of
Mozart's compositions stand for the
name Ludwig Ritter von Kochel, who
compiled the catalogue of Mozart's
works published in 1862.
The research team headed by Mrs.
McCorkle spends about eight hours a
day, five days a week working on the
catalogue. Mrs. McCorkle said she
spends much of her time on weekends
on correspondence connected with the
project.
"But we're right on schedule in the
production of the manuscript," she
said. "I expect to send it off to
Germany within the next four months
so that typesetting can get under way." j\»V //*• j .* .♦ -* *" * •-'..* J* .*,*,* • »
.'UW.VX.v'.V;. V
/*■ \ "* • i> f • ♦ • * * * i
i> i.*. t>»t»
UBC Reports M^rf lj,17,.
UBC
CalcndaR
Calendar Deadlines
For events in the weeks of April 4 and April 11,
material must be submitted not later than
4 p.m. on March 25.
Send notices to Information Services, 6328
Memorial Rd. (Old Administration Building).
For further information, call 228-3131.
The Vancouver Institute.
Saturday, March 20
Environment and the
Law. President David
Williams, Wolfson
College, Cambridge
University.
Saturday, March 27
Poland and the Future
of Eastern Europe.
Prof. H. Cordon
Skilling, Political
Economy. University of
Toronto.
Both lectures in Lecture Hall 2, Woodward
Instructional Resources Centre at 8:15 p.m.
SUNDAY, MARCH 21
SUB Films.
Heavy Metal. Admission is $1. Auditorium,
Student Union Building. 7 p.m.
Concert and Coffee House.
Free concert and coffee house featuring the
Vancouver gospel group Salmond and Mulder.
Sponsored by I.V.C.F. UBC. Partyroom.
Student Union Building. 8 p.m.
MONDAY, MARCH 22
Architecture/Asian Research Lecture.
Chinese Architectural History HI: Ancient
Grottoes, Tombs and Temples. Prof. Li Zai-
Chen, Chongqing Architectural Engineering
Institute, and visiting research associate.
Architecture, UBC. Room 102, Lasserre
Building. 12:30 p.m.
Mechanical Engineering
Seminar.
Wood Cutting Research in Mechanical
Engineering at UBC. Dr. S.G. Hutton,
Mechanical Engineering, UBC. Room 1215,
Civil and Mechanical Engineering Building.
3:30 p.m.
Applied Mathematics Seminar.
Instability and Splitting of Mesoscale Rings in
an Ocean. Prof. Moto Yoshi Ikeda,
Oceanography. UBC, and visiting professor from
the University of Tokyo. Room 104,
Mathematics Building. 3:45 p.m.
'Pops' Concert.
UBC Wind Symphony. Martin Berinbaum,
director. For ticket information, call 228-3113.
Ballroom, Student Union Bulding. 8 p.m.
TUESDAY, MARCH 23
Distinguished Visitors Program/
Classics Lecture.
Church, State, and Learning in Twelfth Century
Byzantium. Prof. Robert Browning, Greek.
Birbeck College. University of London. Room
205. Buchanan Building. 12:30 p.m.
Botany Seminar.
The Distribution of Diatom Valves in the
Surface Sediments of British Columbia Inlets.
Adrienne Roelofs, UBC. Room 3219, Biological
Sciences Building. 12:30 p.m.
Forestry Seminar.
Impacts of New Techniques in Remote Sensing
and Mapping on  Timber Management. Dr. Bob
Woodham, Forestry, UBC. Room 166.
MacMillan Building. 12:30 p.m.
Law Lecture.
Sami and the Alta River Project: Indigenous
Politics in Norway. Prof. Douglas Sanders.
Room 109, Law Building. 12:30 p.m.
Women's Studies Lecture.
The Feminist Revolution and the Law. Prof. Joe
Smith, UBC. Room 204. Buchanan Building.
12:30 p.m.
Cecil and Ida Green Lecture.
The General Organization of Viable Systems.
Prof. Stafford Beer, visiting professor of
cybernetics at Manchester University. Room 106.
Buchanan Building. 12:30 p.m.
Oceanography Seminar.
Low-Frequency Subsurface Current and Density
Fluctuations in the Strait of Georgia. Dr. S.
Pond and Dr. T. Yao, Oceanography. UBC.
Room 1465. Biological Sciences Bulding.
3:30 p.m.
Geological Sciences Building.
Proterozoic of Gawer Craton. South Australia.
Dr. A. John Parker, Mines and Energy. South
Australia. Room 330A. Geological Sciences
Building. 3:30 p.m.
Biomembranes Discussion Group
Seminar.
Trans-sarcolemmal Caz *  Exchange in the
Heart. Dr. G. Langer, Cardiovascular Research
Lab., UCLA. Lecture Hall 5, Woodward
Instructional Resources Centre. 4 p.m.
Chemistry Seminar.
Intramolecular Thiolysis of an Amide: A
Possible Model for Papain Action. Robert
McDonald. Mount St. Vincent University, N.S.
Room 126, Chemistry Building. 4:30 p.m.
Gerontology Seminar.
Planning for Role Transitions, and Altered
Lifestyles — Individual Factors. Prof. Mary Hill,
Social Work. UBC. Lecture Hall 3, Woodward
Instructional Resources Centre. 7 p.m.
Humanities and Sciences Program.
Small is Possible: Update on The World of  •
Appropriate Technology. George McRobie,
author of Small Is Possible. Admission is $4; $3
for students. For more information, call
228 2181, local 261. Lecture Hall 2. Woodward
Instructional Resources Centre. 8 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 24
Pharmacology Seminar.
Cellular Mechanisms and Control of Potassium
Chloride Reabsorption in An Insect Excretory
System. Dr. John E. Phillips, Zoology, UBC-
Room 114. Block C, Medical Sciences Building.
12 noon.
Hillel House.
Free lunch provided by the B'nai B"rith women.
Hillel House. 12 noon.
Wednesday Noon-Hour Concert.
Music of Mozart and Franck. John Loban.
violin, and Lee Kum Sing, piano. Recital Hall,
Music Building. 12:30 p.m.
Distinguished Visitors Program/
Classics Lecture.
Old and New in Literature in the Age of
Justinian. Prof. Robert Browning, Greek,
Birbeck College, University of London. Room
204. Buchanan Building. 12:30 p.m.
Anatomy Seminar.
Cellular Adhesion: The Role of Cell Wall
Polymers in the Adhesion of Micro-organisms.
Dr. B.C. McBride, Microbiology, UBC. Room
37, Anatomy Building. 12:30 p.m.
English Colloquium.
Reading from ZWho Travels Too, a novel-in-
progress. Aritha Van Herk. Penthouse,
Buchanan Building. 3:30 p.m.
Statistics Workshop.
Stochastic Models for Rock Stability in Tunnels
(Joint Work with P. Lang). Prof. Peter
McCullagh, Mathematics, UBC, visitor from
Imperial College. Room 239, Geography
Building. 3:30 p.m.
Animal Resource Ecology Seminar.
Population Dynamics of Hares. Dr. Lloyd Keith,
Wildlife Ecology, University of Wisconsin,
Madison. Room 2449, Biological Sciences
Building. 4:30 p.m.
George J. Spencer Memorial
Lecture.
The Relationship of the Tsetse Fly and Its Host.
Dr. E. Bursell, Tsetse Research Laboratory,
Veterinary Medicine. University of Bristol.
Room 2000, Biological Sciences Building.
8 p.m.
THURSDAY, MARCH 25
UBC Choral Union.
Music of Vaughan Williams. Stravinsky and
Schafer. Jon Washburn, guest director. Recital
Hall, Music Building. 12:30 p.m.
Architecture/Asian Research Lecture.
Chinese Architectural History IV: Chinese
Traditional Dwelling Houses. Prof. Li Zai Chen.
Chongqing Architectural Engineering Institute,
and visiting research associate. Architecture,
UBC. Room 102, Lasserre Building. 12:30 p.m.
Entrepreneurial Women.
A panel discussion of interest to all women
students who are exploring career options.
Panelists will include Dolly Hopkins (professional
clown); Mary Bennett (publisher of Nine to
Five), Roberta Bisaro (restauranteur and
potter); and Pat Reid (founder and president of
professional support group). For further
information, call 228 4172. Room 302, Brock
Hall. 12:30 p.m.
Cecil and Ida Green Lecture.
Specific Organizational Problems in Viable
Societary Systems. Prof. Stafford Beer, visiting
professor of cybernetics at Manchester
University. Room 106, Buchanan Building.
12:30 p.m.
Political Science Lecture.
Arab Foreign Policy and the Role of Islam. Dr.
David Ariel, Consul General of Israel in
Toronto. Room 223, Buchanan Building.
12:30 p.m.
H.R. MacMillan Lecture.
Intensive Forest Management Options in the
Pacific Northwest in Comparison with
Opportunities in Other Regions and Countries.
Dr. Roger A. Sedjo. Room 166, MacMillan
Building. 12:30 p.m.
Architectural Dialogue.
Facing       Not Defacing -  Towns. Jane Jacobs,
author and urban specialist, Toronto. Room
202, Lasserre Building. 1:30 p.m.
Condensed Matter Seminar.
Fractional Charges. Roman Jackiw, MIT. Room
318, Hennings Building. 2:30 p.m.
Geological Sciences Seminar.
Goldmining and Exploration in the Yukon. R.L.
Debicki. Co-sponsored by the Department of
Mining and Mineral Process Engineering. Room
317, Frank Forward Building. 2:30 p.m.
Computing Centre Anniversary
Lecture.
Nostalgia Isn't What It Used To Be. Dr. Tom
Hull, Computer Science, University of Toronto.
Room 200. Computer Sciences Building.
2:30 p.m.
Biochemical Discussion Group
Seminar.
Structure, Evolution and Expression of Human
Polypeptide Hormone Genes. Dr. Howard
Goodman, Harvard University Medical School.
Lecture Hall 2, Woodward Instructional
Resources Centre. 4:30 p.m.
Zoology "Physiology Group"
Seminar.
Proline for the Tsetse Fly. Dr. E. Bursell,
Veterinary Medicine. University of Bristol.
Room 2449. Biological Sciences Building.
4:30 p.m.
Sigma Xi Club Meeting.
A Himalayan Experience. Prof. Vinod Modi,
Mechanical Engineering, UBC. Room 104.
Lasserre Building. 4:30 p.m.
SUB Films.
Stripes. Continues on Friday, March 26 and
Saturday, March 27 at 7 and 9:30 p.ni. and on
Sunday, March 28 at 7 p.m. Admission is $1.
Auditorium. Student Union Building. 7 p.m.
UBC Stage Band.
David Robbins, director. Old Auditorium.
8 p.m.
The Cascade Consort.
Paul Douglas, Peter Gries, Margret Cries and
Maria de Rungs, Recital Hall, Music Building.
8 p.m.
FRIDAY, MARCH 26
Special Applied Mathematics
Seminar.
Stabilized March For Nonlinear Problems. Prof.
Mike Osborne, Australian National University.
Room 232. Mathematics Building. 9:30 a.m.
UBC Contemporary Players.
Music of Crumb. Gerhard, Berio and Chatman.
Eugene Wilson and Stephen Chatman. co-
directors. Recital Hall, Music Building.
12:30 p.m.
Developmental Medicine Seminar.
Isolated Placetal Mosaicism: Its Identification
and Significance. Dr. Dagmar Kalousek,
Pathology, UBC. First Floor Seminar Room,
Willow Pavilion, VGH. 12:30 p.m.
Medical Genetics Rounds.
Genetic Susceptibility to Viral Vaccines. Dr.
G.M. Lathrop, Medical Genetics, UBC. Fourth
Floor Conference Room, Health Centre for
Children. VGH. 1 p.m.
Correctional Education Seminar.
Vocational Training in the Correctional System.
M.K. Baksh, chief. Vocational Education,
Correctional Service of Canada. For further
information, call 228 5881. Room 3, Adult
Education Research Centre. 5760 Toronto Rd.
2 p.m.
Geophysics Seminar.
Paleomagnetism of the Bushveld Complex. P.J.
Hattingh, Geology, University of Pretoria. Room
260. Geophysics and Astronomy Building.
3 p.m.
Continued on page 8 w.
I'KC Reports March 17. 1982
UDC
CaundaR
continued from page 7
Christian Campus Ministry.
All faculty iiHcrcsled in discussing the possibility
of forming a UBC Peace Research Croup are
invited to meet with Bernie Mohan. Education.
I'BC and George Hcrmanson. chaplain. Room
204. Scarfe Building. 3 p.m.
Linguistics Colloquium.
How to Identify Morphemes in North
Wakashan. John Rath. University of Leiden, the
Netherlands. Room 2230. Buchanan Building.
3:30 p.m.
Geological Sciences Lecture.
Paleocnvironmcnts and Facies Relationships of a
Tide-Dominated Delta. Upper Cretaceous
Alberta. Dr. Ray Rahmani. Geological Survey.
Alberta Research Council. Room 330A.
Geological Sciences Building. 3:30 p.m.
Chemical Engineering Seminar.
Analysis of Thcrmophorcsis in Laminar Flow.
A. Hussein. Coal Pyrolysis. T. McCafferty.
Room 206. Chemical F.ngincering Building.
3:30 p.m.
Faculty Club.
Pub Night. Minstrel music between 6:30 and
8:30 p.m. Salons A, B and C, Faculty Club.
f>:30 to 9:30 p.m.
UBC Public Affairs.
A Visitor Looks at the Vancouver Urban Scene.
Prof. Christopher Hamnett, visiting professor in
Urban Geography. Open University, with host
Gerald Savory. UBC Centre for Continuing
Kducation. Channel 10. Vancouver Cablevision.
7:30 p.m.
UBC Choral Union.
Music of Vaughan-Williams. Stravinsky and
Schafer. Jon Washburn, guest director. Recital
Hall. Music Building. 8 p.m.
SUNDAY, MARCH 28
Orchestral Concert.
Music of Moussorgksy-Ravel and Debussy.
Vancouver Youth Symphony Orchestra. Lloyd
Blackmail, conductor. L'BC Symphony
Orchestra. Douglas Talney, conductor.
Kazuyoshi Akiyama. guest conductor; and
Kimball Sykes, clarinet soloist.  Tickets: $4. $2.
students and seniors. For further information,
call 685-5729. or 228-3113. Old Auditorium.
2:30 p.m.
'GR/W
Faculty members wishing more
information about the following
research grants should consult the
Research Administration Grant
Deadlines circular which is available in
departmental and faculty offices. If
further information is required, call
228-3652 (external grants) or 228-5583
(internal grants).
The UBC Jacob Biely Faculty
Research Prize is awarded annually
for distinguished research recently
accomplished and published.
Completed nominations should be
received in Research Administration
by the revised deadline of April 15,
1982. Please consult the March, 1982
deadline notice for more details.
University Research Grants 1982:
Limited funds are available for UBC
Research Grants in the Humanities,
Social Sciences and the Creative and
Performing Arts (HSS Grants).  The
deadline lor 1982 only is April 1. No
funding is available for UBC grants in
the Natural Applied and Health
Sciences (NAHS Grants^ lor 1982.
Note: All external agency grant
application forms must be signed by
the Head, Dean, and Dr. R.D.
Spratley. Applicant is responsible for
sending form to agency.
MONDAY, MARCH 29
Leon and Thea Koerner/
Philosophy Lecture.
Consent to Fxploitation. Prof. Joel Feinberg.
Philosophy. University of Arizona.   There will be
a discussion of the lecture at 3:30 p.m. in the
Penthouse of the Buchanan Building. Room
176, Law Building. 12:30 p.m.
Hispanic and Italian Studies
Lecture.
La Litcralura Latinoamericana: Una Nueva
Imageu. Prof. Antonio Corncjo Polar. Porgrama
de Literaturas. Universidad Mayor de San
Marcos. Lima, Peru. Room 205. Buchanan
Building. 12:30 p.m.
Mechanical Engineering Seminar.
Stress Distributions in Bandsaw Blades. Andreas
Kschlcr, graduate student. Mechanical
Kngineering. UBC. Room 1215. Civil and
Mechanical Engineering Building. 3:30 p.m.
Applied Mathematics Seminar.
Instabilities, Pattern Formation and Turbulence
in Flames. Prof. Gregory I. Sivashinsky.
Mathematics, University of California. Berkeley.
Room 104, Mathematics Building. 3:45 p.m.
Biochemical Discussion Group
Seminar.
In  Vitro Replication Directed By A Cloned
Adenovirus Origin. Dr. George D. Pearson,
Biochemistry and Biophysics, Oregon Slate
University, Corvallis. Lecture Hall 4. Woodward
Instructional Resources Centre. 4:30 p.m.
Immunology Group Seminar.
Immunotherapy in a  Tumor Model. Dr. Joseph
D. Fcldman, Immunopathology, Scripps
Research Foundation, La Jolla, Calif. Salons B
and C, Faculty Club. 8 p.m.
TUESDAY, MARCH 30
Anthropology and Sociology
Seminar.
Material Culture: Myth and Reality. Prof.
Barrie Reynolds, Material Culture, James Cook
University, North Queensland, Australia. Room
209, Anthropology and Sociology Building.
11:30a.m.
Forestry Seminar.
Fungus Gardeners, Pheromones and Artifacts.
Dr. John McLean. Forestry. UBC. Room 166.
MacMillan Building. 12:30 p.m.
Botany Seminar.
Ecology of the Dryland Mosses of B.C. 'Terry
Mcintosh. Room 3219, Biological Sciences
Building. 12:30 p.m.
Hispanic and Italian Studies
Lecture.
Literatura Latinoamericana: Unidad.
Pluralidad. Totalidad'. Prof. Antonio Corncjo
Polar. Program de Literaturas. Universidad
Mayor de San Marcos. Lima. Peru. Penthouse,
Buchanan Building. 3:30 p.m.
Biomembranes Discussion Group
Seminar.
Membrane Lipid Diversity       A Possible
Rationale. Dr. T.D. Madden. Biochemistry,
UBC. Lecture Hall 5, Woodward Instructional
Resources Centre. 4 p.m.
Chemistry Seminar.
The Coordination Chemistry of Biological Iron
Transport. Prof. Ken Raymond* University of
California. Berkeley. Room 126, Chemistry
Building. 4:30 p.m.
Gerontology Seminar.
Lifelong Learning and Education
Institutional Factors. Dr. Shiela Thompson.
Douglas College, and Dr. James E. Thornton.
Administrative Adult and Higher Education.
UBC. Lecture Hall 3. Woodward instructional
Resources Centre. 7 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 31
Wednesday Noon-Hour Concert.
Music of Beethoven. UBC Piano Trio. John
Loban. violin: Eric Wilson, cello: and Jane
Coop, piano. Recital Hall. Music Building.
12:30 p.m.
Hispanic and Italian Studies
Lecture.
Arguedas. Prof. Antonio Corncjo Polar,
Programa de Literaturas. Universidad Mayor de
San Marcos, Lima. Peru. Room 216. Buchanan
Building. 3:30 p.m.
Statistics Workshop.
An Adaptive Bivariate Cumulative Sum
Procedure. Dr. W.G. Warren, Forintek Canada
Corporation. Room 239, Geography Building.
3:30 p.m.
Comparative Literature Lecture.
There are Frontiers and Frontiers: European
Claustrophobia and the Wild West. Peter
Stenberg. Germanic Studies. UBC. Penthouse.
Buchanan Building. 4:30 p.m.
THURSDAY, APRIL 1
Faculty Association.
Annual Meeting. Room 100, Mathematics
Building. 1 p.m.
Condensed Matter Seminar.
Electronic Properties of the Mercury Linear
Chain Compounds. Erwin Batella. UBC. Room
318. Hennings Building. 2:30 p.m.
FRIDAY, APRIL 2
Medical Genetics Rounds.
Film Ethics and Hard Choices   Dr. F.J. Dill.
Medical Genetics, UBC. Fourth Floor
Conference Room, Health Centre for Children.
VGH. 1 p.m.
Chemical Engineering Seminar.
Activated Sludge: Kinetic Model. A. Blancarle.
Kinetics of Auto-Causticizing. G. Sozen. Room
206. Chemical r^nginecring Building.
3:30 p.m.
Hispanic and Italian Studies
Lecture.
Literatura y Sociedad. Prof. Antonio Corncjo
Polar. Programa de Literaturas. Universidad
Mayor de San Marcos. Lima. Peru. Penthouse.
Buchanan Building. 3:30 p.m.
Notices. . .
Nitobe Garden Hours
The garden will be open from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
weekdays until Easter: and will be open seven
days a week, from 10 a.m. to half an hour
before sunset, from April 9 to Sept. 26.
Photographic Exhibition
Twenty large (6 ft. by 6 ft.) color photographs
by architect Arthur Erickson, showing
indigenous housing in developing countries, are
on permanent display in the lounge and the first
and second floor hallways of the Civil and
Mechanical Engineering Building.
Bookstore Hours
The Bookstore will be closed on Thursday, April
1st and Friday. April 2nd for the purpose of
taking annual inventory. Monday. March 29 will
be the last day for accepting departmental
requisitions.
War Memorial Gym Hours
As of March 1. operating hours at the gym will
be as follows: 8 a.m. to 11:30 p.m. Monday
through Thursday: 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. Friday: 10
a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday: and the gym is closed
Sundays.
Faculty Club Exhibition
Mixed Media Works by Audrey Capel Doray is
on display at the Faculty Club until March 31.
Faculty Toastmasters
Faculty Toastmasters will meet every Thursday
from 4 to 6 p.m. starting Jan. 14. Meetings take
place in Room 2204 of the Civil and Mechanical
Kngineering Building. For more information,
call Ralph Yorsh at 876 5131.
CITR
FM 102
MONDAYS
12:30 p.m.    Mini-Concert: A spotlight on
bands that have been or will be on CITR's
playlist.
3 p.m.     Melting Pot: A feature on research at
UBC.
4:30 p.m.    Everything Stops For Tea: Cultural
Programming.
7 p.m.    Offbeat:  The stranger side of the news.
with reviews of cheap and or sleazy
entertainment, plus cynics corner.
8 p.m.     Mini-Concert.
9:30 p.m. 1 a.m.    The Jarz Show: with Shelley
F'reedman.
II p.m.     Final Vinyl: A jazz album feature.
TUESDAYS
12:30 p.m.    Mini-Concert.
3 p.m.    Coming Out on Campus: A look at
gay issues by the Gay People of UBC.
5 p.m.     Thunderbird Report: Campus sports
report with Dino F'alcone and Brenda Hughes.
6:15 p.m.     Insight: A focus on campus issues.
8 p.m.     Mini-Concert.
9 p.m.     Airstage: A radio drama written bv
local playwrights performed by the CITR
players.
11 p.m.     Final Vinyl: A new album feature.
WEDNESDAYS
12:30 p.m.     Mini-Concert.
6:10 p.m.    CITR's Weekly Editorial
6:15 p.m 9:30 p.m.     Chimera: David
McDonagh spotlights local unknowns.
8 p.m.     Mini-Concert.
11 p.m.     Final Vinyl: A new album feature.
THURSDAYS
12:30 p.m.     Mini-Concert.
3 p.m.    Cross-Currents: A discussion of
environmental, consumer, ami other issues of
public interest.
5 p.m.     Thunderbird Report: Campus sports,
plus thundering Phil K'ucber's wrrkh sports
commentary.
6.15 p.m.    Insight.
8 p.m.     Mini-Concert.
II p.m.    Final Vinyl: An imported album
feature.
FRIDAYS
12:30 p.m.     Mini-Concert.
3 p.m.    Dateline International: World affairs
with a campus perspective.
6:15 p.m.    Campus Capsule: Harry Herscheg
reviews the week's events al UBC
8 p.m.    Mini-Concert.
11 p.m.     Final Vinyl:  The neglected album
feature.
SATURDAYS
12:30 p.m.     Mini-Concert.
4:30 p.m.    Stage and Screen: Film and theatre
reviews.
6 9:30 p.m.    The Import Show: with Terry
Mc Bride
II p.m.    Final Vinyl: The classic album
feature.
SUNDAYS
8 a.in.-12 p.m.     Music of Our Time: Unusual.
mostly modem, classical music, with John Oliver
and Paris Simons.
12-2:30 p.m.    The Folk Show: with Lawrence
kootnikoff.
2:30-6 p.m.    Rabble Without a Pause: Steve
Hendry gives a lunatic musical view of the*
world.
3 p.m.     Laughing Matters: A serious look at
the history and content of recorded comedy.
6 p.m.    The Richards Report: Doug Richards
gives a wrap-up of the past week's news.
11 p.m.    Final Vinyl: A feature or the number
one album on CITR's playlist.
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