UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Reports Jul 8, 1981

Item Metadata


JSON: ubcreports-1.0118178.json
JSON-LD: ubcreports-1.0118178-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): ubcreports-1.0118178-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: ubcreports-1.0118178-rdf.json
Turtle: ubcreports-1.0118178-turtle.txt
N-Triples: ubcreports-1.0118178-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: ubcreports-1.0118178-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Array r
July 8, 1981
Volume 27, Number 14
UBC named Centre of Excellence
for research in micro-electronics
Julia Levy
Beryl March
Prof. Julia Levy of the Department of
Microbiology and Prof. Beryl March
of the Department of Poultry Science
have both been named the presidents
of professional societies associated with
the Canadian Federation of Biological
Sciences. Prof. Levy is the new
president of the Canadian Society for
Immunology, and Prof. March will
head the Canadian Society for
Nutritional Sciences.
Lythgoe named
to top post
Mrs. June Lythgoe, a counsellor in
^«the Women Students' Office has been
r"""1~ appointed Acting Director of the
She replaces Dr. Lorette Woolsey,
who has accepted the academic post of
assistant professor in counselling
psychology in the Faculty of
■|r Education.
^        Mrs. Lythgoe has had a wide range
of experience in personal and career
counselling at various institutions in
She worked as a counsellor at
II VVancouver Community College and
y>y the University of Victoria, and as an
admissions advisor and placement
officer at Simon Fraser University
before joining the Women Students'
Office staff in 1979.
UBC has been designated a 'Centre
of Excellence' by the federal
government for research into microelectronics, and will receive up to $1
million over the next five years from
the ministry of industry, trade and
Senator Ray Perrault, who made the
announcement June 26 at a breakfast
news conference at the Faculty Club,
said UBC was chosen "because of its
proven capability in the industrial
application of micro-electronics and its
accessibility to the industries that will
make use of its services."
He said other centres will be located
at the University of Toronto, the
University of Sherbrooke, the
University of Manitoba, the University
of Alberta, and at a still-to-be-selected
centre in the Maritimes.
The UBC proposal was prepared by
Prof. Larry Young of electrical
engineering and was supported fully
by Simon Fraser University, the
University of Victoria, the B.C.
Institute of Technology, various B.C.
scientific and research organizations
and the electronics industry in B.C.
"This cooperation was clearly
evident to the government," Senator
Perrault said, "and augurs well for the
future development of the Centre of
"In particular I wish to acknowledge
the energy and leadership shown by
Dean Wedepohl (Martin Wedepohl,
dean of applied science) who, more
than anyone else, pulled together the
various interest groups and led the
development of the proposals which
has become a reality today."
The senator said the microelectronics lab at UBC is
acknowledged as one of the finest
among universities in Canada.
"This well developed existing base
should develop into a centre which can
work with industrial companies, and
other research facilities to:
— produce prototype and small
production runs of custom integrated
circuits for local industry and research
groups at a level of technology
comparable with the most advanced
industrial practice;
— undertake research contracts in
the mainline of current research;
— develop new types of devices for
direct sale or licensing;
— provide an excellent level of
education for graduate and
undergraduate students;
— provide advanced training for
personnel from local industry."
Dean Wedepohl said the UBC
facilities will be open to researchers
from other universities and industrial
Provincial Universities Minister Pat
McGeer said establishment of the
center "gives UBC a big leg up in
prestige. "It's reckoned this field will
grow thousands of times in a decade.
Television actress Cheryl Ladd of "Charlie's Angels"fame visited the UBC
campus late in June for a filming session in the Nitobe Garden. She stars in
hour-long TV film which will be shown in Japan and other Asian centres with
the aim of promoting tourism to British Columbia.
For some, summer means study
So you think summer is for sunning
on the beach, sleeping in and heading
off on vacation?
That's not the case for over 4,000
students who arrived on campus this
week for some 350 courses being
offered during UBC's 1981 Summer
Session. Summer Session began
Monday (July 6) and continues until
Aug. 15.
Dr. Norman Watt, director of
Extra-Sessional Studies, says UBC's
summer session enrolment is mainly
comprised of school teachers who
come to the University to upgrade
their education and regular winter
session students who are picking up
additional credits.
The enrolment in summer session is
about the same as last year, according
to Dr. Watt. The number of students
enrolled in spring session this year rose
about 20 per cent to 3,517.
The Summer Session Association,
headed by Michael Grice, has events
planned throughout the summer for
people on campus in July and August.
The association will have an office in
the Student Union Building, and you
can also check bulletin boards around
campus and the UBC Calendar for
details of activities. UBC Reports July 8, 1981
C.A. McDowell named
University Professor
UBC's Board of Governors has
approved the appointment of Prof.
C.A. McDowell, DSc, FRSC, FRIC,
FCIC, as University Professor from
July 1, 1981, in recognition of his
distinguished contributions to the fielc
of chemical sciences and to the
The rank of University Professor is
one which is conferred only rarely on
faculty members who have achieved
special distinction. As University
Professor, Dr. McDowell will devote
himself to scholarly work and research
in association with graduate students
and postdoctoral fellows and visiting
President Douglas Kenny said, "I
am extremely pleased that the
University is able to honor such a
distinguished scientist and
administrator who has not only made
original contributions to the field of
chemical science but also to the
University and to the scientific
community in Canada."
Prof. McDowell served as professor
and head of the Department of
Chemistry from 1955 until June 30,
1981. He was a member of the
University Senate from 1966 until 1981
and a member of the Board of
Governors during 1977/78.
Prof. McDowell was born in Belfast
and was educated at Queen's
University, Belfast, which awarded
him the degrees of B.Sc. (1st class
honors) in 1941, M.Sc. in 1942 and
D.Sc. in 1955. He is the author of
numerous scientific publications on
chemical kinetics, mass spectrometry,
molecular structure, electron and
nuclear magnetic resonance
spectroscopy, photoelectron
spectroscopy and heterogeneous
catalysis. He has directed the research
of numerous graduate students and
postdoctoral fellows. During his tenure
as head, the Department of Chemistry
established an enviable international
reputation as one of the leading
departments of chemistry in North
Prof. McDowell is the recipient of
many honors. He is a Fellow of the
UBC hockey team
gets new coach
A new coaching team will take over
the UBC Thunderbird hockey team
this fall.
The club's new head coach is UBC
graduate Jack Moores, 35, winner of
the Bobby Gaul Memorial Trophy as
UBC's top male athlete in 1971, the
same year he captained the
Thunderbirds to the Western Canada
and national college hockey finals.
After a career in junior A hockey,
Mr. Moores attended the Detroit Red
Wings training camp and was also
invited to try out for the Los Angeles
Kings in the National Hockey League.
He opted for a teaching career instead
and is today a teacher in the Delta
school district where he plans to
remain active on a part-time basis.
Appointed assistant coach of the
Thunderbirds is Fred Masuch, a
former all-star goalie for the UBC
team and a long-time instructor at the
UBC hockey school.
Royal Society of Canada and of the
Chemical Institute of Canada. He is
also a Fellow of the Royal Institute of
Chemistry and of the Royal Society of
Chemistry in the United Kingdom, as
well as a Fellow of the American
Institute of Physics and an Honorary
Fellow of the Royal Australian
Institute of Chemistry. He was
awarded the Letts Gold Medal in
Theoretical Chemistry by Queen's
University of Belfast in 1941, a special
Science Medal by the University of
Liege, Belgium, in 1955, the
Centennial Medal by the Government
of Canada in 1967, the Chemical
Institute of Canada Medal in 1969 and
the Queen's Jubilee Medal in 1978.
Prof. McDowell held a Killam senior
research fellowship in 1969 70, was a
member of Churchill College,
Cambridge University, in 1963-64 and
was a National Research Council of
Canada Senior Research Fellow at
Cambridge University in 1965. He has
been Distinguished Visiting Professor
at the Universities of Florida (1974)
and Cape Town (1975) and a Visiting
Professor at Kyoto University in 1965
and 1969. He has served on the Board
of Editors of several distinguished
research journals including the
Canadian Journal of Chemistry, the
Journal of Chemical Physics, the
Journal of Molecular Structure,
Molecular Physics, the Journal of
Electron Spectroscopy and the
Canadian Journal of Spectroscopy.
Prof. McDowell was Canada's
representative at the General Assembly
of the International Union of Pure
and Applied Chemistry (IUPAC) in
Davos, Switzerland, in 1979 and is the
Honorary Chairman of the 28th
meeting of IUPAC in Vancouver in
August this year. Some 2000 scientists
are expected to attend the meeting at
which about 1000 papers will be
Before coming to UBC Prof.
McDowell taught at Queen's University
and the University of Liverpool.
During the Second World War he
served in the U.K. Ministry of Supply
as a gas and bomb identification
officer. He is married and has three
This is only the second occasion on
which the University of British
Columbia has designated a faculty
member as University Professor. The
first such appointment was held by the
late Prof. Roy Daniels who was
University Professor of English
Language and Literature from 1965 to
1976 when he became University
Professor Emeritus.
She served from
coast to coast
Marion Gilroy, an associate
professor in UBC's School of
Librarianship from 1963 to 1969, died
on June 22.
Before joining the UBC faculty,
Miss Gilroy was associated with the
Nova Scotia Regional Library
Commission and served as supervisor
of Saskatchewan Regional Libraries
from 1946 to 1963.
She was president of the Canadian
Library Association in 1951-52.
Swimmer is Martin Kai Way of Vancouver Pacific Swim Club, who is
participating in UBC Division of Sports Medicine study of knee problems
encountered by breaststroke swimmers. Researchers are able to watch and
videotape swimmers' technique thanks to ingenious device consisting of two
mirrors — one of them underwater — mounted on a metal frame built on UBC
One Killam award dropped
The Canada Council's Killam
Program will not offer Research
Associateships in the next competition.
The associateships, which had been
aimed at young post-doctoral scholars,
have been suspended for one year,
UBC, Cariboo
plan Hat Creek
coal conference
The economics, technology and
environmental ramifications of the
proposed Hat Creek coal-fired thermal
energy project of B.C. Hydro will be
examined at an October conference
being planned by the University of
B.C. and Cariboo College.
Dates for the Kamloops conference
are Oct. 14 through 16, with the first
day devoted to a field trip to Hat
Creek Valley.
Presentations will be directed to the
need, economic viability and
environmental impacts of the project
as viewed by the developers and by
experts from government, industry and
the private sector. Topics such as
waste disposal, gaseous and heavy
metals emissions, impacts on other
resources, alternate technology and
alternate uses of Hat Creek coal will
also be discussed.
More detailed information on the
conference is available from Graham
Drew at UBC, 228-3270.
subject to reconsideration in 1982.
The suspension has been prompted in
part by budgetary constraints but also
takes into consideration the availability*-
of similar post-doctoral awards from
the three national research-funding
agencies. The suspension of the
associateships will enable the council
to increase its funding of Killam
Research Fellowships, which are aimed^
at established scholars, as well as to       »
consolidate and strengthen the
financial base of the Killam Program.
The Canada Council also has
changed the terms of the Research
Fellowships, by establishing a ceiling
of $50,000 on the stipend portion of    •*
the award. The Research Fellowship
now will include full or partial salary
replacement to a maximum of
$50,000, plus fringe benefits.
Applicants whose actual salaries
exceed this maximum may request fulU
fringe benefits based on their full ^
actual salaries.
Finally, the council announces that
beginning in 1982, one Izaak Walton
Killam Memorial Prize will be
awarded annually. The new $50,000
Prize, which honors outstanding <f
lifetime achievement in the natural       '
sciences, medicine or engineering, was
launched in 1981 with three awards.
As a result of the changes, the
Killam Program next year will offer
only Research Fellowships, for which
the application deadline is October 15^
1981, and the Izaak Walton Killam
Memorial Prize, for which the
nomination deadline is also October
15. UBC Reports July 8, 1981
Jane Hudson, head of the
physiotherapy division of the School of
Rehabilitation Medicine has been
named a life member of the Canadian
Physiotherapy Association.
Rarely awarded, life membership is
granted in recognition of outstanding
service to the profession and
association. Miss Hudson, head of the
UBC physiotherapy program since its
inception in 1961, is a past president
of the association and was cited for
her numerous contributions locally
and nationally to association activities.
Two doctors closely associated with
UBC's medical school have been
awarded honorary senior memberships
in the Canadian Medical Association.
Honored were: Dr. Brock Fahrni,
former director of UBC's School of
Rehabilitation Medicine who retired in
1978 and an expert in the field of
geriatrics; and Dr. Frank Patterson,
head of the Department of Surgery
and former director of the Division of
Orthopedics and the UBC Trauma
Research Unit.
Mrs. Gisela Spieckmann, a
laboratory assistant and research
assistant for 21 years in UBC's
Department of Anatomy, took early
retirement from the University,
effective June 30. Mrs. Spieckmann
joined the UBC staff in August, 1960
as a laboratory assistant and was
promoted to the rank of research
assistant in 1962.
Prof. William Oldham of the
Department of Civil Engineering has
been appointed to a three-man panel
of independent scientific experts who
are reviewing the decision to allow the
Amax mine to deposit mine tailings in
the waters of Alice Arm in north
coastal B.C.
Prof. George S. Tomkins of the
Faculty of Education has been
awarded the Canadian Education
Association Whitworth Award in
Educational Research for 1981.
The award recognizes Prof.
Tomkin's work in Canadian studies
and social studies education and the
history of curriculum development in
Canada. He's also the recipient of a
1981-82 Social Sciences and
Humanities Research Council grant
for a project entitled "Curriculum
Development: Theory and Practice in
Canadian Perspective."
V.J. Modi wins Jacob Biely Prize
A man whose research has been
applied to both Russian and American
earth satellites has been awarded the
Jacob Biely Prize this year at UBC.
Prof. V.J. Modi of UBC's
Department of Mechanical
Engineering is internationally known
for solutions to ensure earth satellites
remain precisely oriented in space.
Though a satellite may be placed in
correct alignment with the earth when
launched, a number of factors tend to
make it deviate from this prefen-ed
orientation. Among them are the force
of gravity of the earth and other
planetary bodies, the earth's magnetic
field, aerodynamic effects and
disturbing forces due to solar
Prof. Modi and his students have
evolved methods to estimate the
disturbing effects on many types of
satellites and correct them. The
feasibility of his methods has been
proved by several U.S. and Soviet
His work promises to extend the
useful life of satellites and provide
enormous cost savings. His research
will grow in importance as satellites
increase in the size of their main body
and in the size and length of flexible
components such as solar panels and
antennae. A large number of the next
generation of communications
satellites belong to this category.
Prof. Modi's studies on the effect of
the sun, moon and other planetary
bodies on the motion of a satellite, in
the scientific literature referred to as
"many body problem," represent a
major advance since the pioneering
contribution by Lafrange in 1772.
He is participating in a proposed
experiment on the Space Shuttle which
involves using a 100 km long tether for
charting the earth's magnetic field.
His research interests span several
areas including aerodynamics,
biomechanics and ocean engineering.
Recently his group developed a
prosthetic mitral heart valve of
considerable promise. He is currently
involved in development of a low-cost
wind operated irrigation system
particularly suited to small farms in
developing countries. Recently Dr.
Modi was made Associate Fellow of
the American Institute of Aeronautics
and Astronautics and Fellow of the
Canadian Aeronautics and Space
The Prof. Jacob Biely Faculty
Research Award is UBC's top research
prize. It was established by Prof.
Biely's brother George in 1968. Prof.
Biely, an internationally-known
poultry scientist whose association with
UBC covered half a century, died June
3 at the age of 78.
Geoscience departments earn praise
UBC's two geosciences departments
— geology and geophysics and
astronomy — receive much favorable
comment in a 154-page study included
in the 7th annual report of the
Canadian Geoscience Council.
The two-year study, which included
visits by the study's authors to
university departments, documents
nearly all aspects of teaching and
research in the 40 geology and
geophysics departments in Canadian
The study shows that UBC has one
of the largest geology and geophysics
undergraduate enrolments in Canada,
ranking fourth in size behind Toronto,
Calgary and Queen's, that it has one
of the larger graduate enrolments in
Canada and that in 1980-81 UBC
ranked third in Canada behind
Toronto and Alberta in the total
amount of money granted for research
by the National Sciences and   '
Engineering Research Council.
Here are some other comments on
UBC in the report, culled from a
number of its chapters.
"Of the 77 geophysicists in our
universities. . .61 per cent received
their doctorates in Canada (chiefly at
Toronto and British Columbia. . . ."
"... the geology departments at
British Columbia, Memorial, Queen's,
Calgary and Waterloo are in
handsome new buildings. . . specifically
designed for the needs of their earthy
"The largest and oldest established
school, particularly those with
powerful geophysical research teams
such as Toronto, Alberta and B.C.
have the most expensive
instrumentation which has been built
up or patched up over many years."
"Most professors. . .felt there had
been improvements in the quality of
students over the past few years. Thus,
the Geophysics group at UBC claimed
that it is now attracting some of the
brightest students in physics. . . the
geology group at UBC reported that
the average quality was about the
same but that there were more bright
stars than in the past."
UBC's geophysics department
received a rating of 3.45 in a survey of
20 oil companies which were asked to
rate undergraduate training as it
pertained to their needs. "Our
committee," the report comments,
"decided that those schools receiving
3.0 or more points from five or more
companies were providing a very
satisfactory service to the
industry. ..."
A Yale University professor, asked to
comment on undergraduate training
in the geosciences in Canada, wrote:
"... I have been impressed in recent
years with some undergraduates from
UBC, Toronto and Queen's."
"Geology at Queen's, UBC and
Alberta has had a comparatively long
history of graduate studies by
Canadian standards. . . .Also, the
three have had long and successful ties
with industry. . . where their graduates
are prominently placed.... these
schools attract graduate students on
the basis of their reputations and from
referrals from former graduates
". . .the highest average grants to
individual departments go to
geophysics at York ($25,061), Toronto
($24,803), Alberta ($24,564) and
British Columbia ($24,198)."
"Sixteen of 20 petroleum
companies. . .claimed to have had
research dealings with geology or
geophysics departments. Eleven
companies had been involved with
Calgary, six with Memorial, five with
British Columbia
"The universities most frequently
mentioned in connection with
sponsored theses and joint studies
(with mineral exploration companies)
were: Western Ontario, Toronto,
Queen's, Carleton and British
On Canadian geophysics: "... a
few who have had international
impact and are world class scientists
are located at: Toronto, Alberta,
British Columbia ...." — A
California Institute of Technology
Geochronology and isotope geology:
"... I must pay tribute to the
imaginative and creative age and
isotope work that has been carried out
at several Canadian universities,
particularly Toronto, Alberta and
British Columbia ...." — A leading
U.K. worker in isotope geology.
Mineralogy: "... bright spots in
mineralogy in Canada exist at British
Columbia, Carleton, Ottawa,
Manitoba, Calgary ...." — A U.S.
professor of mineralogy.
Paleotology and biostratigraphy:
"The departments of botany at British
Columbia and geology at
Saskatchewan and Toronto would be
competitive with any institutions in the
U.S " — A U.S. authority on
Permafrost and preglacial research:
"... Canadian workers are among
the best in the world. I know of
nobody anywhere who ranks higher
than (a UBC geographer) ...." — A
former director of national and
international research institutes.
"At UBC . . . co-operation in
teaching and research seems to be
firmly established .... In fact, on
this campus, integration of endeavors
between physical geography, civil
engineering, soil science, botany and
geology seem to be on at least as firm
if not a firmer footing than that
between geology and geophysics." UBC Reports July 8 1981
Pedestrians will have larger share of Boulevard
Construction on UBC roads is being
carried out by Physical Plant in four
areas on campus.
Work on the roads began at the end
of May and Physical Plant director
Neville Smith said construction should
be finished by September, despite
delays caused by rainy weather.
Here's a rundown on the areas:
Sidewalks are being installed along
Lower Mall from University Boulevard
to Totem Park Residence to reduce
hazards to pedestrians;
University Boulevard is being
widened between West Mall and
Wesbrook Mall. The north side of the
boulevard along this stretch will be
eliminated and the south roadway will
accommodate two-way traffic;
Maintenance work is being done on
Wesbrook Mall, from the intersection
at University Boulevard, towards
Chancellor Boulevard. Workers are
repairing curbs, adding sidewalks and
widening the road to add a third lane
of traffic at the entrance to Student
Union Building Boulevard.
Work is being done on Thunderbird
Boulevard, between East and West
Mall. The road is being widened in
places and temporary curbs are being
UBC Calendar Deadlines
For events in the weeks of July 26 and
Aug. 2, material must be submitted not
later than 4 p.m. on July 16.
Send notices to Information Services, 6328
Memorial Rd. (Old Administration
Building). For further information, call
Sunday Downtown Series.
Working Women: Should We All Be Sent
Home to the Kitchen? Prof. Sydney
Thomson Brown. St. Andrew's Wesley
United Church. 8:00 p.m.
VST Campus Series.
Communities of Faith and Other
Communities. Dr. Paul Hanson, Harvard
University. Chapel of the Epiphany,
Vancouver School of Theology. 7:30 p.m.
Music For Summer Evenings.
Audrey Leonard Borschel, soprano;
Michael Borschel, clarinet; and Bruce
Johnson, piano. Recital Hall, Music
Building. 8:00 p.m.
UBC Apple Users Group.
Gary Little of the B.C. Apple Computer
Society will present a talk on
communications with the Apple
microcomputer. Room 115, Hut B-8.
3:30 p.m.
Educational Travel Showcase.
Free educational travel showcase featuring
slides and photos of the Queen Charlotte
Islands, with Margaret Irving. For more
information, call 228-2181. Lecture Hall 4,
Woodward Instructional Resources Centre.
7:30 p.m.
International House.
Documentary On Indian Cities. Admission
is free. Upper Lounge, Internationa!
House. 7:00 p.m.
VST Campus Series.
Creative Uses of Tension in North
American Religious Life. Dr. Robert
Handy, Union Theological Seminary, New
York. Chapel of the Epiphany, Vancouver
School of Theology. 7:30 p.m.
Understanding the Polish
Poland's Political Aspirations. Dr. Adam
Bromke, Political Science, McMaster
University. Room 106, Buchanan Building.
8:00 p.m.
Music For Summer Evenings.
Patrick Webb, organ. Recital Hall, Music
Building. 8:00 p.m.
Regent College Lecture.
Old Testament Archaeology: Some Recent
Discoveries. Prof. Donald Wiseman,
University of London. Regent College.
8:00 p.m.
Noon-Hour Concert.
Free noon-hour concert by soprano
Elfrieda Langemann, and pianist Richard
Kitson. Music of Sarti, Mozart, Schubert,
Debussy, Granados, Verdi & Gounod.
Recital Hall, Music Building. 12:30 p.m.
Faculty Club Barbeque.
Cook-your-own-steak barbeque for Faculty
Club members and guests. Barbeque will
be preceded by wine tasting at 5 p.m.
Reservations required. For information or
reservations, call 228-2708 or 228-6507.
Sunday Downtown Series.
Liberation Theology for North Americans.
Dr. Robert McAfee Brown, Pacific School
of Religion, Berkeley, California. Christ
Church Anglican Cathedral. 8:00 p.m.
VST Campus Series.
Spiritual Maturity. Rev. Sister Rosemary
Anne, Sister in charge of St. John's Priory,
Edmonton. Chapel of the Epiphany,
Vancouver School of Theology. 7:30 p.m.
Music For Summer Evenings.
Hans-Karl Piltz, viola and Robert Rogers,
piano. Recital Hall, Music Building.
8:00 p.m.
Educational Travel Showcase.
Free educational travel showcase featuring
slides and films of flora of the West Indies,
with David Tarrant. For more information
call 228-2181. Lecture Hall 4, Woodward
Instructional Resources Centre. 7:30 p.m.
AMS Concert.
Arlo Guthrie with Shenandoah. Tickets are
$9 for students; $10 general. Available at
the AMS Box Office, Woodwards stores
and CBO outlets. For more information,
call 669-INFO or 228-5336. War Memorial
Gymnasium. 8:30 p.m.
Chinatown Tour.
Gourmet cook Ginger Chang leads a
walking tour of Chinatown shops and
markets, with dim sum lunch. $30 include:
lunch. For more information, call
228-2181. 9:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.
VST Campus Series.
Justification. Dr. Markus Barth, University
of Basel, Switzerland. Chapel of the
Epiphany, Vancouver School of Theology.
7:30 p.m.
Regent College Lecture.
Future Prospects of the Current
Awakening. Prof. Richard Lovelace,
Gordon-Conwell Theological Seminary,
Massachusetts. Metropolitan Tabernacle,
189 W. 11th Ave. 8:00 p.m.
Music For Summer Evenings.
Charles Dallaire, clarinet and Bruce
Johnson, harpsichord and piano. Recital
Hall, Music Building. 8:00 p.m.
Immunology Seminar.
Lymphocyte Interactions Analyzed by
Limiting Dilution Analysis. Dr. Ivan
Lefkovits, Basel Institute for Immunology.
Salons B & C, Faculty Club. 8:00 p.m.
Notices . . .
Guided Museum Tours
Guided tours through the Museum of
Anthropology are scheduled 4 to 5:30 p.m.
on Wednesdays from July 15 to August 12.
$3 adults; $2 students; $1 children. Pre-
registration through the Centre for
Continuing Education, at 228-2181.
Campus Garden Tours
David Tarrant, Educational Coordinator,
UBC Botanical Garden, will be leading
tours of campus gardens from 10 to 11:30
a.m. and 3:30 to 5 p.m. on Thursdays
from July 16 to August 6. Cost is $2 and
you can pre-register through the Centre for
Continuing Education, at 228-2181.
The Craft of Comedy Writing
Danny Simon, comedy writer, director,
producer, will hold a two weekend
workshop on writing comedy for all
performing fields. Friday to Sunday, July
17-19 and July 24-26. Cost is $300. For
more information, call 228-2181.
Canadian Student Pugwash
The Canadian Student Pugwash invites
members of the University community to
participate in a Journal Club examining
ethical issues arising from scientific
research. Meetings are held weekly on
Thursdays from 12:30 to 1:30 p.m. in
Room 301 of the Hennings building. For
more information, call 228-4829.
Stage Campus '81
Hot-L Baltimore continues until July 18 in
the Frederic Wood Theatre. Tickets are
$4; $3 for students. For tickets and
reservations, call 228-2678.
Perception Experiments
The psychology department needs people
to participate in some perception
experiments — they are interesting and
different and you can earn $3 for each
hour. Times are scheduled for your
convenience (for instance, lunch time,
between classes). Sign up outside Henry
Angus 155 or call 228-6458.
Functional Fitness Appraisal
The John M. Buchanan Fitness and
Research Centre is administering a physical
assessment program available to students,
faculty, staff and the public until Aug. 20.
$20 for students; $25 for others. For more
information, call 228 3996 or enquire at
Recreation UBC. Room 203, War
Memorial Gymnasium
Student Health Services
Summer hours for the Student Health
Services, located in Room M 334 of the
acute care unit, Health Sciences Centre
Hospital, are 8:00 a.m.     4:00 p.m. from
Monday to Friday.
Woodward Biomedical Library
Two exhibits have been recently mounted
at the Woodward Biomedical Library.
"The Rhododendrons" is a display of floral
illustrations from 18th, 19th, and 20th
century books and journals. In the
Sherrington Room, fish carvings and
sketches of artist Tommy Brayshaw can be
viewed. Information: 228 4447.
Language Institute
Three-week daytime intensive programs in
conversational French and Spanish begin
July 13 and Aug. 4. For more information,
call 228-2181, local 227 between 10:00
a.m. and 3:00 p.m.
These three gorgeous women (left to right, Robin Cox, Ann St. James and
Laurel Bryson) have taken up residence in the Hot-L Baltimore. If you'd like a
closer look, you can see them at the Frederic Wood Theatre until July 18 (see
notice on this page for details).
UBC Reports is published every second
Wednesday by Information Services,
UBC. 6328 Memorial Road.
Vancouver. B C . Vol   IW5
Telephone 228 3151    Al Hunter,
editor   l.one Chortyk. , alcndar editor,
Jim Banham. contributing editor
Canada        Postes
Post Canada
Posi;«jei>.in1   Port pay.'
Third    Troisieme
class   classe
Vancouver, B.C.


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



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"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items