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UBC Reports Sep 7, 1976

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 ubc reports
•tHTUL COUFr-Tin-!'-
Vol. 22, No. 31, Sept. 7, 1976. Published by
Information Services, University of B.C., 2075
Wesbrook    Mall,   Vancouver,   B.C.   V6T 1W5.
Judith Walker, editor.
An
UBC Reports, which
you've just picked up, is a
weekly publication which will
appear every Wednesday
throughout the year in more
than 30 locations around
campus.
Starting from the back, it
will tell you about lectures,
concerts and events taking
place on the campus the next
week, in time for you to plan
ahead, perhaps to take in a
lecture in a field outside your
area.
Inside you'll find articles
on interesting research going
on at this university, or
interviews with members of
the University community, or
maybe even articles on UBC
outside the campus. You can
also find out here about
major developments at the
University which could affect
your life on campus and in
the future. You'll also be
informed of some current
changes on campus.
So pick us up. We don't
take long to read. And we
may change your plans. Or
even your thinking.
This special   issue of UBC. Reports
may help to pass the inevitable minutes of
waiting during registration. And it Will fill you in
on what happened during the summer while you were
gone. \
Good to see you (again). "~**~\
■.**:X#*'llr*• Summer news
in brief:
Want to spend a few minutes while
you're standing in one of those
ubiquitous registration week lineups
and catch up on the campus
happenings during the summer?
Although the campus may look the
same as when you left last spring,
some interesting things have taken
place, the Museum of Anthropology is
open and worth a visit, and another
successful Summer Session has come
and gone.
The Museum of Anthropology
opened to the public on June 2 and
has so far attracted and surprised
thousands of visitors with its
collections of northwest coast Indian
art and other collections from around
the world. The museum was officially
opened by the governor-general of
Canada, Jules Leger, before more than
2,000 onlookers. Those who crowded
into the building on Northwest Marine
Drive after the ceremony were the first
members of the public to see all the
UBC collections gathered over the
years.
Pacific northwest coast Indian
artifacts make up about half of the
total holdings of the museum, which
also houses about 8,000 artifacts from
Asian, classical and tribal worlds. And
all the collections are on view in this
museum in the visible storage galleries
— well-lighted and dust-free cases
designed for public access.
Before you get caught up in essays
and reading this fall, or even as a break
from all that, take an hour or so and
wander through the new museum. It's
open from noon to 5 p.m. Wednesday
through Sunday and from noon to 9
p.m. on Tuesday. It is closed to the
public on Monday. Admission is 75
cents for students with cards every day
except Tuesday when admission is
free.
During the summer UBC was given
all the audio-visual and print materials
used at the United Nations Habitat
conference held in Vancouver in May
and June.
The material will be administered
by the UBC Centre for Human
Settlements, a new centre created
during the Habitat conference and
which now occupies space on the
2/UBC Reports/Sept. 7, 1976
fourth floor of the Woodward
Instructional Resources Centre. The
people there have spent their summer
cataloguing and indexing the more
than 10,000 audio-visual items and the
printed materials from Habitat in
preparation for the demands which
will be placed on them in the fall. The
centre hopes to be operating as a
lending library for the public by
October.
Summer Session was an enjoyable
learning time again this year, especially
for the more than 600 senior citizens
who took advantage of UBC's senior
citizen programs. Summer Session is
now under the directorship of the
Office of Extra-Sessional Studies, an
office newly created to co-ordinate the
administration of all part-time degree
programs, Intersession and Summer
Session. Named as head of that office
in June was Dr. Norman Watt, the
former director of Summer Session.
Offices are located in the coach house
at Cecil Green Park.
The new head of the Bookstore
began his duties in the summer. John
Hedgecock brings to UBC 23 years of
experience in the book industry and is
president of the National Association
of College Stores, a North American
organization for  bookstore managers.
Two new deans and a new acting
dean started their terms in the summer
as well. Dr. Warren Kitts was named
dean of Agricultural Sciences in July
after being acting dean for a year.
Kenneth Lysyk took up his duties as
the new dean of Law in July, leaving
his post as deputy attorney-general of
Saskatchewan to come to UBC. And
Commerce Dean Noel Hall stepped
down at the end of June, leaving his
duties to Acting Dean Stanley
Hamilton while a search for a new
dean of that faculty is carried out.
Four new department heads and a
new director of TRIUMF also began
their terms on July 1. New head of the
Department of Biochemistry is Dr.
William Polglase. Head of the
Department of Pathology is Dr. David
Hardwick. Both departments are in the
Faculty     of     Medicine.     The     new
chairman of the Department of
Bio-Resource Engineering in the
Faculty of Agricultural Sciences is
Prof. John Zahradnik, who comes to
UBC from the University of
Massachusetts. Named as head of
Creative Writing is Prof. Douglas
Bankson. Taking his place while he is
on leave of absence this academic year
is Prof. Jacob Zilber. Dr. Jack Sample,
a faculty member from the University
of Alberta, has been named as the new
director of TRIUMF, a nuclear
research centre- on campus, for the
next three years.
CITR, the student-run radio station
which operates out of the Student
Union Building, was granted
permission in August by the Canadian
Radio-Television Commission to link
up to the cablevision system now
serving Vancouver homes. This means
that news of the campus has the
potential of reaching more than
200,000 homes this winter. Any
cablevision subscriber in the
Vancouver area will soon be able to
pick up CITR by having cablevision
connected to an FM radio tuned into
95.9 on the FM dial.
There is no firm date set yet for the
switchover.
UBC was given several major grants
for research and teaching this summer.
The Law Foundation of B.C.
granted $51,750 to the UBC Legal
Clinic, a program offered by the
Faculty of Law, to expand the clinic
to accommodate 20 students each
term, up from 12 students each term
last year, its first year of operation.
A major grant from the W. K.
Kellogg Foundation of $265,965 to
UBC will aid in the establishment of a
new organization that aims at further
professional development for
educational administrators in the
province. The new organization is the
British Columbia Council for
Leadership in Education.
A team of UBC economists was
granted more than $806,000 over the
next five years from the Canada
Council for an integrated study
designed to throw light on the
management of world natural
resources. That grant will allow up to
45 graduate students to be involved in
the study over the next five years.
And the Department of National
Defence has approved a $250,000
grant to UBC to enable the further
development of research and teaching
in the area of strategic studies. The
grant will be paid at the rate of
$50,000 a year for five years and will
be made to the Institute of
International Relations at UBC. N.
ow that you've gathered up all your course cards, deposited them
in the appropriate place, smiled for your library picture and been stamped
as enrolled, you may have some questions. If this is your first term at
UBC, you'll have a lot of questions. This page, we hope, will provide a few
answers to the basic needs you'll have during the year.
Orientation. A program for new
students to UBC is held on Thursday,
Sept. 9, from 10 a.m. to noon in the
Ballroom of the Student Union
Building. Following welcoming
remarks from the president of UBC,
Dr. Douglas Kenny, representatives
from each faculty will be available for
discussion and questions concerning
their faculty. All welcome.
Food.  Almost all food outlets on
campus are open beginning registration
week. Here's a list and the hours of
operation during the week.
Student  Union  Building  snack  bar:
7:45 a.m. to 6:45 p.m.
Student Union Building cafeteria: 11
a.m.  to   1:30 p.m..
Auditorium   cafeteria:   7:45   a.m.  to
4:00 ■p.m.
Barn coffee shop: 7:45 a.m. to 3:45
p.m.
Bus stop coffee shop: 7:45 a.m. to
4:00 p.m.
Buchanan  snack   bar:   7:45  a.m. to
4:00 p.m. {3:30 p.m. on Fridays)
Gymnasium snack bar: 8:00 a.m. to
3:45 p.m.
Woodward    I nstructio rial    R esou rces
Centre snack bar: 8:00 a.m. to 3:45
p.m.
Money. If you're wondering why
that loan you applied for hasn't come
through yet, you probably applied
after the deadline date of July 2. The
Awards Office, which processes the
Canada Student Loans, says most
students who applied for loans before
the deadline date have now received
their documents. (If you haven't, but
applied before the deadline, go to the
Awards Office, Room 50, General
Services Administration Building, or
call them at 228-5111.1
Students can apply for Canada
Student Loans until the fourth week
of classes.
The     Awards     Office     is     now
beginning to notify students who have
ybeen awarded University scholarships
arsd bursaries, so if you haven't heard
about that yet, don't panic.
The Library. Tours of the library
system are available from Monday,
Sept. 13, to Friday, Sept. 17, at 10:30
a.m. and 12:30 p.m. Those interested
in getting a good start on the year
should meet in the Main Library
entrance hall. Tours of Sedgewick
Library, which begin at 11 a.m. and 1
p.m., start from the main foyer of that
building.
For those who can't spare the time
to go on a regular tour, the library this
year is offering an eight-minute
slide-tape program which explains the
library system. It will be shown daily
at 11:20 a.m. and 1:20 p.m. in the
orientation room of Sedgewick
Library, tower floor.
Hours for each branch library in the
system differ but winter hours for
most begin Sept. 13. Hours for the
Main Library are Monday to Thursday,
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.; Friday, 8 a.m. to 6
p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; and
Sunday, noon to 11 p.m.
A special feature of the library is
the Wilson Recordings Collection.
Students are welcome to use the
records in the library itself and can
buy a borrowing card for $5 which
allows them to take records home.
Transportation. Bus schedules
for the three lines which serve the
campus are available in the main foyer
of the Student Union Building on the
Speakeasy table. Buses come to
campus along 41st and 49th Avenues,
Broadway and West 10th Avenue, and
4th Avenue and Chancellor Boulevard.
Revisions to the schedules and service
are expected, the most prominent of
which wilt probably be increased
service in the mornings on the 41st
and 49th Avenue lines. Transit
information, 324-3211, has more
details.
Parking stickers are available to
students through the Traffic and
Security Office. During registration
week from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., a kiosk
will be set up in B Lot to issue parking
stickers. Cost of B Lot stickers is $6
for the year. Preferred parking for
fourth-year students or higher years is
$20,
Books. Every year the Bookstore
sets up a gigantic stock of textbooks
for sale in the Armory as well as in its
regular premises. This year the
Bookstore itself on Main Mall will
stock all third- and fourth-year Arts
texts, as well as texts for Medicine,
Rehabilitation Medicine, Dentistry,
Dental Hygiene and English 100. Law
texts will be sold in the Law Building.
Everything else will be available in the
Armory.
Hours:    Sept.    7-10,    Armory    and
Bookstore open 8:30 a.m. to
5:00 p.m.
Sept.   13-16,   Armory and
Bookstore open 8:30 a.m. to
8:30 p.m.
Sept.    17,   20-24,   Armory
and   Bookstore   open   8:30
a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Housing. An off-campus housing
office operates in the north alcove of
the Student Union Building. It's open
during registration week from 9 a.m.
to 7 p.m. if you need assistance. The
listings are posted in notice boards and
offer a fair number of self-contained
suites, apartments, and houses for
students.
Recreation. This year the
Recreation UBC program is free for
students, although staff and faculty
must pay $10 for a Recreation UBC
card which enables them to use the
recreation facilities and equipment on
campus.
Facilities are open to staff and
Student use beginning Sept. 13 and
instruction begins in early October for
those who want it.
For more information and booking,
go to the Recreation UBC office in
Room 203, War Memorial
Gymnasium, or call 228-3996 between
9 a.m. and 4 p.m.
Graduate students, staff and faculty
interested in forming volleyball teams
for intramural competition this fall
should call Frank Maurer at 228*4329.
Counselling. The Office of
Student Services, Ponderosa Annex F,
is open from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
throughout registration week to
provide counselling services to
students. No appointment is necessary.
Faculty counselling centres for course
approval are listed in the Registration
Guide sent to each student. i
UBC Reports/Sept. 7, 1976/3 NEXT WEEK AT UBC
Not ices must reach Information Services, Main Mall North Admin. Bldg., by mail, by 5 p.m. Thursday of week precedjngjiujbljcationofnatice^
For new students and faculty members: This
column is the place where you'll find lectures, seminars,
plays, concerts and anything else that might be
happening at UBC next week. (The period covered is
from the Sunday following publication until the next
Saturday.) The column will appear on the back page of
UBC Reports, which is published every Wednesday by
Information Services and placed in major campus
buildings. If you can't find a copy of UBC Reports, pick
one up at our office, second floor. Main Mall North
Administration Building.
If you have notices you'd like to have published, the
deadline is Thursday at 5 p.m. of the week before
publication of the edition of UBC Reports you'd like to
have it appear in. Send notices to "Next Week at UBC,"
c/o Department of Information Services, UBC.
SUNDAY, SEPT. 12
2:00 p.m. ARTISTS AND CRAFTSMEN OF THE
NORTHWEST COAST. Kwagiutl artist Richard
Hunt discusses his work which is currently being
displayed as part of The Legacy, an exhibit of
contemporary northwest coast art visiting the
Museum of Anthropology until Oct. 1. Regular
admission is charged. Museum of Anthropology,
Northwest Marine Drive.
8:00 p.m. AMS CONCERT featuring J. J. Cale with Leon
Redbone. Tickets: in advance, $5 for students with
card, from the AMS Business Office, second floor,
Student Union Building; $6.50 at the door for
students and non-students. War Memorial
Gymnasium.
MONDAY, SEPT. 13
9:00 a.m. OPEN HOUSE at the Faculty of Law. Tours of the
new building will be conducted by students and
staff until 10 p.m. Continues Tuesday, Wednesday
and Thursday. Faculty of Law Building.
2:30 p.m.       POLICY   ANALYSIS   DIVISION   SEMINAR.   Dr.
Garry D. Brewer, School of Organization and
Management, Yale University, speaks on Policy
Research Applications: After the Report is Filed,
What? Penthouse, Angus Building.
3:30 p.m. CHEMISTRY SEMINAR. Dr. Larry Kevan, Wayne
State University, Detroit, Mich., speaks on
Structural Studies of Trapped Electrons by
Electron Spin Echo Spectrometry. Room 124,
Chemistry Building.
TUESDAY, SEPT. 14
9:00 a.m.       OBSTETRICS AND GYNAECOLOGY LECTURE.
Dr. Peter Gruenwald, Hahnemann Medical College,
Philadelphia, discusses The Pathology of Fetal
Deprivation. Lecture Hall B, Heather Pavilion,
Vancouver General Hospital.
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 15
12:30p.m.     SIGMA XI  VANCOUVER CLUB. An
interdisciplinary seminar with Dr. Michael
Ovenden, Geophysics and Astronomy, UBC. Salons
A and B, Faculty Club.
4:00 p.m.        GENERAL AND        APPLIED        SYSTEMS
WORKSHOP. An organizational meeting for an
intensive series on World Modelling. Penthouse,
Angus Building.
GEOPHYSICS   AND   ASTRONOMY   SEMINAR.
Dr. W. S. B. Paterson, Polar Continental Shelf
Project, Department of Energy, Mines and
Resources, Ottawa, speaks on An Oxygen-Isotope
Climatic Record from the Canadian Arctic and
Comparisons with the Greenland Record. Room
260, Geophysics Building.
8:00 p.m. SENATE MEETING. Free tickets are available by
calling Mrs. Frances Medley, 228-2951. Board and
Senate Room, Main Mall North Administration
Building.
WHEN YOU COMIN' BACK RED RYDER? First
stage play of the season produced by the
Department of Theatre, UBC. Stanley Weese,
director. Tickets, $4; $2 for students. Available
from Room 207, Frederic Wood Theatre or call
228-2678. Continues at the Frederic Wood Theatre
until Sept. 25 nightly except Sunday.
THURSDAY, SEPT. 16
2:30 p.m. CHEMISTRY SEMINAR. Dr. Shizuo Fijiwara,
University of Tokyo, speaks on Magnetic
Resonance of the Ions in Molecular Space. Room
225, Chemistry Building.
FRIDAY, SEPT. 17
9:00 a.m. PEDIATRICS GRAND ROUND. Dr. P. Hahn,
Obstetrics and Gynaecology, UBC, on Glucagon
and Insulin in the Neonatal Period. Lecture Hall B,
Heather Pavilion, Vancouver General Hospital.
2:30 p.m. OFFICIAL OPENING of the George F. Curtis
Building for the Faculty of Law by Hon. Bora
Laskin, chief justice of the Supreme Court of
Canada. All welcome. Law Building.
Notices
The UBC Thunderbird football
team's first home game of the 1976
season is scheduled for Thunderbird
Stadium on Saturday at 2 p.m. against
the University of Alberta Golden
Bears.
The 'Birds will be at home again the
following week (Sept. 18) against the
University of Manitoba.
Empire Pool is closed right now but
will re-open on Sept. 13 for
recreational swimming for faculty,
staff and students. Hours for
swimming    at    that    time    will    be:
4/UBC Reports/Sept. 7, 1976
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and
Friday from 12:30 to 1:15 p.m.;
Thursday from 12:30 to 2:00 p.m.
The pool will be open in the
afternoons from 4:30 to 5:45 Monday
through Friday.
The pool will remain open until fall
weather forces its closure.
Extra-sessional courses begin the
week of Sept. 13 to 17. Calendars with
complete descriptions of courses, time
schedules, and locations are available
in the Registrar's Office, or the Office
of Extra-Sessional Studies in the coach
house    at    Cecil   Green   Park.    More
information       is       available       from
Extra-Sessional   Studies  at  228-2657.
•
The    Speakeasy    counselling    and
information  booth in the main foyer
of the Student Union Building needs
volunteers for the year.
Volunteers should be in second or
higher years and will need to donate at
least three hours a week to Speakeasy.
Training sessions will be held in
mid-September.
For more information, call
228-4557 or 228-4876. Or drop by the
Speakeasy office.

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