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UBC Reports Feb 2, 1983

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Array Volume 29, Number 3
February 2, 1983
JAPANESE
Admission changes
mean wider choice
It's been a busy couple of weeks for •
UBC president Douglas Kenny in the
giving and receiving department. Last
week he stood ready to ring a Japanese
temple bell presented to the Asian
Centre and unveiled by Japanese
ambassador to Canada Kiyohisa
Mikanagi, whose father-in-law,
Masahiko Katori, cast it. In his role as
a giver, below, the president recently
presented to Vancouver mayor Mike
Harcourt a plaque in the form of the
coat of arms of the German city of
Siegen, which recently signed an
agreement with UBC providing for an
exchange of students and faculty
members. Plaque was a gift to the
mayor of Vancouver from the mayor
of Siegen, who was present at signing
ceremony in Germany.
UBC has modified admission
requirements slightly to give students
planning to enter the University from B.C.
secondary schools a wider choice of courses
in Grades 11 and 12.
Although secondary graduation with a
minimum C-plus average is still
mandatory, the University now will require
six additional courses from a prescribed list
of academic subjects, instead of seven.
Dr. Douglas Kenny, president of UBC,
said the change still leaves UBC with
admission requirements among the most
demanding in Canada.
"However, with the provincial Ministry
Senate sends
program back
to committee
The chairman of the curriculum
committee of UBC's Senate says he is
"hoping and planning" that a proposal for
a new four-year engineering program in
the Faculty of Applied Science will be
ready for consideration for a second time
at the Feb. 16 meeting of Senate, where
the proposal failed to win approval on Jan.
19.
The detailed proposal for the four-year
program, which the curriculum committee
did not recommend for approval on Jan.
19, was contained in a 120-page document.
This was supplemented by a document
distributed at the January Senate meeting
which contained proposed changes to the
program which were designed to meet
reservations about it raised by the
curriculum committee.
Curriculum committee chairman James
Richards, in presenting the committee's
report on the four-year engineering
program at the January Senate meeting,
said concerns about it included the
following:
• The faculty had presented no formal
statement of rationalization on academic
grounds for a change in the length of the
program from five to four years;
• The new program reduced, in some
instances, the number of units of work that
students would be exposed to and there
was a lack of a core body of knowledge
that all engineering students should have;
• Some committee members doubted
the ability of students entering the
program from Grade 12 to handle the first -
year program of 19 units without a decline
of standards; and
• Some felt there was a lack of
flexibility in some programs that would
prevent students from taking electives
outside engineering, that there was a lack
of opportunity for student interaction
between the various fields of engineering
and that there were too many courses in
some semesters in some programs.
Dean Martin Wedepohl, the head of the
applied science faculty, said it was
envisaged that some 60 to 80 Grade 12
Please turn to page 2
See ENGINEERING
of Education introducing Consumer
Education as a compulsory course and with
Composition 11 also becoming mandatory
for certain students, there would be little
room for flexibility if UBC maintained its
requirement of seven courses in addition to
those required for high school graduation
by the ministry," President Kenny said.
A provincial graduation certificate also
requires Physical Education, Health and
Guidance, English 11 and 12, and Social
Studies 11.
To enter UBC, a student must also have
French 11 or an approved language 11,
Algebra 11, and a Science 11, plus three
Grade 12 courses from the following:
Algebra, Biology, Chemistry, Physics,
French, Latin, German, Spanish, English
Literature, Geology, Geography, History,
Geometry, Probability and Statistics,
Western Civilization.
Dr. Kenny said most students take about
14 courses in their final two years of
secondary school, so there would be more
scope now for electives in the fine arts or
other areas of personal interest. He
emphasized, however, that students
planning to enter specific study programs
would have to meet all admission
requirements of the program sought, as
listed in the UBC Admissions Guide.
He said the modification of admission
requirements has been approved by the
UBC Senate, to take effect in September of
this year.
Architecture
program
upgraded
UBC's School of Architecture has taken
steps to upgrade its existing program
leading to the degree of Bachelor of
Architecture.
The revised bachelor's program was
given academic approval at the January
meeting of UBC's Senate, which was also
told that a School of Architecture proposal
to institute a new Master of Architecture
program, approved by Senate and the
Board of Governors in 1981, had been
rejected on two occasions when submitted
to the Universities Council of B.C.
(UCBC).
UCBC refused to approve funding for
the proposed M.Arch. program on the
grounds that it did not fall within the
definition of a new program, Senate was
told.
Dr. Douglas Shadbolt, head of the UBC
architecture school, told UBC Reports that
the master's program submitted to UCBC
was the result of a complete review of the
school's curriculum which he instituted
following his appointment to UBC in 1980,
as well as concerns raised by a visiting
board of the'Commonwealth Association of
Please turn to page 2
See ARCHITECTURE UBC Reports February 2, 1983
Students earned, saved less last summer
The Summer of '82 was not a good one
for UBC students.
Fewer students found work than in the
summer of 1981, and those who did find
jobs earned less and saved less.
According to a report prepared by the
Student Counselling and Resources Centre,
ENGINEERING
Continued from Page 1
students with straight-A standing would be
admitted to the program in the first year
with the rest of the intake coming from
students who had completed first-year
Science and from other sources, such as
community colleges and other universities.
He said he had every confidence that
students with high standing entering the
program from Grade 12 would be able to
cope with it academically.
Referring to the breadth of the
engineering program, Dean Wedepohl said
students were required to take half a year
out of four in non-engineering, non-science
subjects, which made the program
"intrinsically broad."
He added: "I will not have anything to
do with a reduction in quality of program.
It has been my aim to improve quality
when I have the resources to do it."
Dean Wedepohl's remarks were
supplemented by those of associate dean of
Applied Science Axel Meisen, who said the
proposal before Senate represented three to
four years of internal consultations in
Applied Science, consultation with
departments such as mathematics,
chemistry and physics, which provide
service courses to engineering students, and
input from the engineering profession.
He said that new material related to the
transferability of students into the program
had been included in the proposed
revisions which had been circulated to
Senate at the start of the Jan. 19 meeting.
This led to a motion by curriculum
committee member Prof. Peter Suedfeld,
who asked that the proposal for the four-
year engineering program be referred back
to the curriculum committee for further
discussion with the applied science faculty.
He said the document distributed at
Senate, which had not been discussed by
the curriculum committee, led him to
believe that applied science had come a
long way to meet the committee's
reservations about the program. The
motion to refer the proposal was approved
by a vote of 41 to 26.
ARCHITECTURE
Continued from page 1
Architects (CAA), which accredits
architecture schools in Commonwealth
countries.
The proposed master's program, he said,
provided for a more structured curriculum,
including an increased number of
mandatory courses and units of course
work. It also involved the appointment of
three new faculty members to encourage
an expanded research program.
Following the first rejection of the
master's program by UCBC, the school
sought and obtained the support of the
CAA and the Architectural Institute of
B.C. The program was re-submitted to
UCBC, which again denied a request for
new-program funding.
In its submission to Senate in January,
the school said that after careful
consideration of current resources it had no
recourse but to recommend that the
proposal to institute the M.Arch. degree
"be shelved indefinitely."
The revised bachelor's program
approved by Senate incorporates those
elements of the rejected M.Arch. program
which are within the present resources of
the school, Dr. Shadbolt said.
The revised B.Arch. program involves
the deletion of five courses, the
introduction of six new courses and revision
of 12 others.
Dr. Shadbolt said that the school would
continue to review plans for its future
development.
'very few' students were able to finance
their educational costs through summer
employment.
The lone bright spot in the report was
provided by the 92 female undergraduates
from the Faculty of Applied Science who
found summer jobs. With median earnings
Sportsfest '83
unique event
One hundred disabled and able-bodied
youths between the ages of eight and 18
will team up to participate in Sportfest '83,
a day-long competition organized by
students in UBC's School of Rehabilitation
Medicine.
The event takes place on Saturday,
Feb. 12 from 8:45 a.m. to 5 p.m. in the
Thunderbird Winter Sports Centre.
Sportsfest representative Debbie Seburn
said that the day's events would include a
wheelchair obstacle course relay,
volleyball, floor hockey, a basketball shoot
and broomball as well as special events
such as the sledge hockey competition,
where participants propel themselves along
the ice on sleds.
"One of the things that makes Sportsfest
unique is the fact that each able-bodied
participant is paired up with a disabled
youth of the same age," said Ms. Seburn.
"Although it has been organized as a day
of fun, we're hoping it will be a learning
experience for those participating, and that
it will increase public awareness about the
need for sports programs for disabled
youths."
Spectators are welcome at Sportsfest,
and there'll be opportunities for the public
to try their skill at sledge hockey during
the day.
If you'd like more information about
Sportsfest, you can contact Debbie Seburn
through the Rehabilitation Medicine office,
third floor, Acute Care Unit.
ot $4,250, they were the only group to
show an increase ($217) over the 1981
median.
The engineering women also topped the
list on median earnings, their $4,250 being
$7 better than the median for male
undergrads from the Faculty of Forestry,
who dropped from a 1981 median of
$5,125 to $4^243 in 1982.
Median earnings for women foresters
were third highest at $3,666, closely
followed by male engineers at $3,627. At
the bottom end were women music
undergrads at $1,602. Male music
undergrads had median earnings of $1,937,
as did male undergraduates from physical
education. The male phys. ed. students
also suffered the biggest drop in earnings,
their $1,937 being almost 50 per cent
below their 1981 median of $3,865.
Here are some further highlights from
the report:
• 82.4 per cent of students who
registered at UBC for the 1982-83 session
reported that they had sought employment
in the summer of 1982.
• Only 91 per cent of them actually
found work, down sharply from the 99-percent success rate of 1981 job-seekers.
• The median number of weeks worked
was 11.3, down 2.3 weeks from the median
of the summer of 1981.
• In the summer of 1982, employed
undergraduate men earned a median
amount of $3,145, a decrease of $530 from
the median summer earnings of 1981.
Women undergraduates earned a median
amount of $2,291, off $260 from the 1981
median.
• Men undergraduates reported
median savings of $1,752, a $354 drop
from the 1981 median of $2,106. Women
undergrads dropped $219   to a median of
$1,319. Male students saved 64.3 per cent
of their summer earnings and women saved
65.6 per cent.
• 28.6 per cent of the students have
part-time jobs this year, 24.5 per cent of
the men and 32.9 per cent of the women.
Dick Shirran, director of the Student
New program approved
UBC's Senate gave academic approval on
Jan. 19 to a new program in Atmospheric
Science, to be offered jointly by the
Faculties of Arts and Science.
The proposed program would be carried
out in the Departments of Geography and
Oceanography and would offer courses
leading to a Bachelor of Science degree in
Atmospheric Science and a Diploma in
Meteorology.
The report to Senate said that although
UBC researchers have gained an
international reputation in the field of
atmospheric science and several
departments offer courses related to this
field of study, UBC lacks the core
meteorological courses needed for
qualification as a professional
meteorologist.
The proposed program is contingent on
approval of new-program funding from the
Universities Council of B.C.
Also approved by Senate at its January
meeting were a Ph.D. program in Social
Foundations of Educational Policy and a
specialization in Dance within the Bachelor
of Physical Education program.
A reminder: Fill in cards
It's that time of year again when the
Registrar's Office reminds graduating
students that they must complete
"Application for Graduation" cards not
later than Feb. 15.
The cards have been mailed to
graduating students in the following degree
programs: BA, BFA, BMus, BCom,
LicAcct, BEd (elementary, secondary and
special ed.) BPE, BRE and BSc.
Students in the graduating year of the
degree programs listed above who have not
received a card by mail should confirm
with the Registrar's Office that their local
mailing address is correct. The number to
call is 228-4455.
Students in the graduating year of all
other degree programs can get application
cards from the office of the dean of their
faculty. Students enrolled in programs in
Graduate Studies can get them from their
graduate advisor or departmental secretary.
Frank, Copping elected to Board
Fourth-year Science student David Frank
and third-year Arts student Margaret
Copping will take their places as members
of UBC's Board of Governors when it holds
its first meeting of the 1983 calendar year
tomorrow (Thursday, Feb. 3).
Mr. Frank is currently president of the
Alma Mater Society and Ms. Copping is a
member of the 1982-83 Students' Council
representing the arts faculty. Both will
serve on the Board for one year.
In other recent elections, the following
were elected at large to serve for one year
on the Senate, UBC's academic
parliament: Sherri Dickinson, Ted Dixon,
Joanne Querie, Ann Rahme and Mark
Thompson.
The following were elected to represent
specific faculties of the University: Peter
Nishihama, Agricultural Sciences; Sean
Williams, Applied Science; Bruce Gilmour,
Forestry; Peter Kendall, Law; and Brad
Waugh, Science.
Counselling and Resources Centre and
author of the report, said 56 per cent of
students registering for 1982-83 completed
the questionnaire on summer employment
— "about the same as usual."
Mr. Shirran cautioned that the responses
are unverified and in many cases are
approximations, but said they could be
used for making comparisons and noting
trends.
One of those trends shows that female
students are still earning considerably less
than male students during the summer,
although the gap is narrowing. In 1977,
earnings for women were 62.3 per cent of
the male median, but the figure this year
was 72.8 per cent.
Senate group
to eye act
A Senate ad hoc committee has been
established to prepare recommendations to
the Ministry of Universities, Science and
Communications concerning revisions to
the University Act, the provincial
legislation that outlines the makeup and
powers of governing bodies at B.C.'s three
public universities.
Senate approved a motion by Dr.
Jonathan Wisenthal at its December
meeting to form a Senate ad hoc
committee in response to a public
invitation by Dr. Patrick McGeer for
suggestions for changes to the act.
The Senate nominating committee
submitted the following names for
membership on the ad hoc committee at its
Jan. 19 meeting: Dr. Thelma Sharp Cook
(Education); Lisa Hebert (student senator -
at-large, Arts); Dr. Anthony Hickling
(Law); Dr. John Silver (Dentistry);
Charlotte Warren (Convocation senator);
and Dr. Jonathan Wisenthal (Auaj.^
CAMPUS
P€OPI£'
Gary Gardiner, co-ordinator of the
B.C. Wrestling Association since 1979, has
been named coach of the UBC wrestling
team. Mr. Gardiner competed in the
World Championships in Russia in 1975
and was an alternate on the Canadian
Olympic team in Montreal the following
year. He was assistant coach of SFU's
wrestling team from 1977 to 1979.
Joseph Weiler, associate professor in the
UBC law faculty, is one of five B.C.
arbitrators who have been named part-time
members of the Public Service Staff
Relations Board, which adjudicates
disputes involving federal government
employees.
Prof. J.A.S. Evans of the Department
of Classics has been named general editor
of a new series of publications to be issued
by the Canadian Association of University
Teachers.
The CAUT University Library is
intended to be a contribution to solving the
problem of how the academic world can
communicate its concerns to the public.
Several titles are being considered for the
new series, including one on particle
physics, one on biotechnology and one on
business education in Canada.
Dr. George Woodcock, lecturer emeritus
and a member of the UBC faculty from
1956 to 1977, is the recipient of the 1982
Directors' Award for Outstanding
Achievement of the National Magazine
Awards Foundation.
A prolific author and critic, Dr.
Woodcock was a founder and, for many
years, editor of the UBC journal Canadian
Literature. UBC Reports February 2, 1983
Getting
back to
basics
Finlay Morrison
Prof. Finlay Morrison, who retired
recently as associate dean of UBC's Faculty
of Pharmaceutical Sciences, believes his
profession has to get back to basics.
By basics, Prof. Morrison means a
revival of the good old days when
neighborhood pharmacists knew and
understood their clients' health problems
and provided counselling and advice on the
use of prescribed medication and other
products sold in their stores.
Prof. Morrison knows whereof he speaks
— he began his career as a dispensing
druggist in a small town on the Canadian
prairies in the 1930s. "When I started in
the profession," he says, "I knew all my
patients personally, you counselled them as
best you could and they expected that."
After the second World War, however,
the profession got caught up in the concept
of self-service and there was a tendency to
get away from the one-to-one relationship
with customers, Prof. Morrison says.
"But the wheel has just about come full
circle," he adds. "Even the large chain and
franchise stores are making an effort to get
their pharmacists out from behind the
counter to talk to the patient on a one-to-
one basis."
Like other health sciences professions,
pharmacy has undergone a revolution in
the last 35 years, Prof. Morrison points
out. "In the old days, the pharmacist filled
out 'shotgun prescriptions,' which were not
as specific as those prepared today. The
revolution in new drugs, their specificity
and the possibility of food-drug
interactions ... all these things have
meant that the pharmacist has to be better
educated and, as a result, there has been
more emphasis placed on training in areas
such as pharmacology and clinical
therapeutics."
Cai^ndaR
The role of pharmaceutical training in
universities, Prof. Morrison adds, is to
provide the student with a solid foundation
of knowledge, which he or she builds on
rollowing graduation through graduate
work and continuing education.
A native of Saskatchewan, Prof.
Morrison began his career as an apprentice
pharmacist in 1936. He was in retail
pharmacy until 1940 when he joined the
Canadian army, winding up as aide de
camp to General H.D.G. Crerar,
commander of the Canadian army which
took part in the liberation of western
Europe in the last stages of the Second
World War.
After the war he enrolled at the
University of Saskatchewan, where he got
his Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy
degree in 1947, the same year in which he
was invited to come to UBC as lecturer in
the fledgling Department of Pharmacy,
which was then a part of a combined
Faculty of Arts and Science. Pharmacy was
granted faculty status in 1949.
The University of Maryland awarded
Prof. Morrison the degree of Master of
Science in 1952 and his Doctor of
Pharmacy degree was awarded by the
University of California in 1966.
In 35 years as a member of the UBC
faculty, Prof. Morrison says the only thing
he hasn't taught in his discipline is
pharmaceutical chemistry. Despite
increasingly heavy duties since 1973, when
he was named associate dean of the Faculty
of Pharmaceutical Sciences, he's taught at
least one course every year.
In addition to his UBC duties, Prof.
Morrison is a well-known figure in the
professional pharmaceutical community in
B.C. and Canada. He's served as both
president (1973-74) and registrar (1956-57)
of the College of Pharmacists of B.C. and
is a former president of both the Pharmacy
Examining Board of Canada (1974-75) and
the Association of Faculties of Pharmacy of
Canada (1957-58).
He was also involved with the drafting
and presentation of a new B.C.
Pharmacists' Act, which came into force in
1974.
He was made an honorary member of
both the B.C. college and the B.C.
Pharmacists' Society, a body analagous to
the B.C. Medical Association, at a
November banquet in the Faculty Club,
where he was honored by the profession
and his UBC colleagues.
In retirement, Prof. Morrison continues
to appear at UBC on a part-time basis at
the request of pharmaceutical sciences
Dean Bernard Riedel in the development
of improved relationships with the
pharmaceutical industry and with
practising B.C. pharmacists.
He's enrolled this winter foi a Vancouver
School Board course in the repair of small
appliances ("I've always been a bit of a
tinkerer with machinery ") and he'd also
like to do some travelling and enrol for
some UBC courses in areas such as music,
fine arts and philosophy ("The kind of
thing you never had time for in the past").
Fund established
The UBC English department is
establishing an endowment scholarship
fund to honor Prof. Jan de Bruyn, who
retires at the end of the current academic
year after a teaching career that began in
1951.
The fund will honor his contributions to
English studies, in particular his
commitment to students and his generosity
in establishing scholarships and prizes for
undergraduates.
Contributions to the fund, which are
income tax deductible, should be sent to
the UBC Alumni Fund, 6251 Cecil Green
Park Road, Vancouver, V6T 1W5.
Cheques should be made payable to the
Jan de Bruyn Scholarship Fund.
Calendar Deadlines
For events in the weeks of Feb. 20 and Feb. 27,
material must be submitted not later than
4 p.m. on Thursday, Feb. 10. Send notices to
Information Services, 6328 Memorial Rd. (Old
Administration Building). For further
information, call 228 3131.
The Vancouver Institute
Saturday, Feb. 5
Faith, Capitalism and
Technology. Prof. Ezra
Mishan, Economics,
University of Victoria.
Saturday, Feb. 12
Small is Profitable.
President Peter
Meincke. University of
Prince Edward Island.
Both lectures take place in Lecture Hall 2,
Woodward Instructional Resources Centre at
8:15 p.m.
SUNDAY, FEB. 6
Faculty Recital.
Camille Churchfield, flute and Terry Danson,
piano. Recital Hall, Music Building. 8 p.m.
MONDAY, FEB. 7
Child Psychiatry Lecture.
Behaviorial Parent Training for the Treatment
of Child Behavior Problems. Dr. Robert
McMahon, Psychology, UBC. Room 3D16,
Children's Hospital, 4480 Oak St. 9 a.m.
Urban Planning Lecture.
B.C. Place: An Integrated Development. Paul
Manning, vice-president, B.C. Place
Corporation. Room 102, Lasserre Building.
11:30 a.m.
Electrical Engineering Lecture.
Patents and Intellectual Property. Gordon
Phillips, Office of the Commissioner of Patents,
Consumer and Corporate Affairs Canada.
Sponsored by the student branch of I.E.E.E.
Room 228, Electrical Engineering Building.
11:30 a.m.
Cancer Research Seminar.
Retroviral Transformation of Differentiated
Cells. Dr. N. Auersperg, Anatomy, UBC.
Lecture Theatre, B.C. Cancer Research Centre,
601 W. 10th Ave. 12 noon.
Out-to-Lunch Phycologists.
Current Status of Palmariales (Rhodophyta):
Systematics and Life Histories. Dr. Mike
Hawkes, Botany, UBC. Room 3000, Biological
Sciences Building. 12:30 p.m.
Mechanical Engineering Seminar.
Use of a Furnace and Heat Pump for
Residential Heating: A Computer Simulation.
Charlie Choi. Room 1204, Civil and Mechanical
Engineering Building. 3:30 p.m.
Management Science Seminar.
Prof. S. Nahmias, University of Santa Clara.
Room 212, Angus Building. 3:30 p.m.
Applied Mathematics Seminar.
The Signalling Problem For a Nonlinear
Telegraph Equation. Prof. Eric Varley, Center
for the Application of Mathematics, Lehigh
University. Room 229, Mathematics Building.
3:45 p.m.
Biochemistry Seminar.
Regulation of Sulfoglycolipid Biosynthesis
During Mammalian Spermatogenesis. Dr.
Clifford Lingwood, Hospital for Sick Children,
University of Toronto. Lecture Hall 4,
Woodward Instructional Resources Centre.
4 p.m.
Astronomy Seminar.
The Globular Star Clusters of the Enigmatic
Radio Galaxy NGC 5128 (Centaurus A). Dr.
James E. Hesser, Dominion Astrophysical
Observatory, Victoria. Room 318, Hennings
Building. 4 p.m.
TUESDAY, FEB. 8
Botany Lecture.
Nitrogen Assimilating Enzymes in Marine
Phytoplankton. Dr. S. Ahmed, Oceanography,
University of Washington, Seattle. Room 3219,
Biological Sciences Building. 12:30 p.m.
Forestry Seminar.
Avian Dispersal of White Bark Pine Seed. Dr.
R.M. Lanner, Forest Resources, Utah State
University. Room 166, MacMillan Building.
12:30 p.m.
WUSC Film/Discussion.
Americas in Transition. An award-winning film
by Obie Benz, narrated by Ed Asner, focuses on
the history and forces at work today in Latin
America. Room A104, Buchanan Building.
12:30 p.m.
Time Management for Women.
The Women Students' Office begins a two-
session workshop on Time Management for
Women. Group size limited. Pre-registration
necessary at the Women Students' Office, Room
203, Brock Hall. For information, call 228-2415.
Room 106A, Brock Hall. 12:30 p.m.
Bio-Resource Engineering Lecture.
Agricultural Technology in the Indian Social
Context. Prof. C.R. Krishnamurti, head,
Animal Science, UBC. Room 1212, Civil and
Mechanical Engineering Building. 12:30 p.m.
Cecil and Ida Green Lecture.
The Terrestrial Hearth. Prof. Brian Skinner,
Geology and Geophysics, Yale University. Part
of a series entitled The Origin and Future of our
Dwindling Mineral Resources. Lecture Hall 6,
Woodward Instructional Resources Centre.
12:30 p.m.
Electrical Engineering Seminar.
Intellectual Property and Uses of the Patent
Databank. Gordon Phillips, Office of the
Commissioner of Patents, Consumer and
Corporate Affairs Canada. Room 402, Electrical
Engineering Building. 1:30 p.m.
Oceanography Seminar.
Conch Fishery of Belize. Brian Egan,
Oceanography, UBC. Room 1465, Biological
Sciences Building. 3 p.m.
Chemistry Lecture.
Photoelectron Spectroscopy of Negative Ions and
Properties of the Corresponding Neutral
Radicals. Prof. W. Carl Lineberger, Joint
Institute for Laboratory Astrophysics, Colorado.
Room 250, Chemistry Building. 4 p.m.
Family Housing Film.
Dumbo. Admission is $1.50. Auditorium,
Student Union Building. 6:30 p.m.
Gerontology Lecture.
Home, Community and Institutional Care. Mary
Hill, Social Work, UBC. Lecture Hall 3,
Woodward Instructional Resources Centre.
7 p.m.
Development Education Series.
Working in Our Backyard. Sponsored by CUSO.
For further information, call 228-4886. Upper
Lounge, International House. 7:30 p.m.
Canadian Medical and Biological
Engineering Society Meeting.
Fluid Dynamics of Prosthetic Heart Valves.
Prof. V.J. Modi, Mechanical Engineering, UBC.
Salons B and C, Faculty Club. 8 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 9
Ethnic Studies Lecture.
The Landscape of Chinatown as an Ethnic
Symbol. Prof. Marwyn Samuels, Geography,
UBC. Room A203, Buchanan Building.
12:30 p.m.
Noon-Hour Concert.
Josep Henriquez, guitar. Recital Hall, Music
Building. 12:30 p.m.
Statistics Workshop.
Statistical Consulting in a Medical Environment
— A Year's Experience at the Massachusetts
General Hospital. Dr. A. John Petkau,
Mathematics, UBC. Room 308, Angus Building.
3:30 p.m.
Physics Colloquium.
Photodetachment Threshold Behavior. W. Carl
Lineberger, Joint Institute for Laboratory
Astrophysics, Colorado. Room 201, Hennings
Building. 4 p.m.
Animal Resource Ecology Seminar.
Daily Growth Increments in Otoliths of Fishes:
Why are They Produced if Not to Keep Me Out
of Trouble? Dr. Steven Campana, Animal
Resource Ecology, UBC. Room 2449, Biological
Sciences Building. 4:30 p.m.
Pacific Rim Lecture.
Changing Energy Demands in the Western
Pacific. Peter Nemetz, Commerce, UBC. Room
604, Asian Centre. 4:30 p.m.
Archaeological Institute of America
(Vancouver Society) Lecture.
More Archeological Travels in Anatolia. Prof.
James Russell. Classics, UBC. Auditorium,
Vancouver Museum, 1100 Chestnut St. 8 p.m.
THURSDAY, FEB. 10
Chemistry Seminar.
Non-Hermitian Hamiltonians in Arrangement
Channel Quantum Mechanics. Dr. J.W. Evans,
Chemistry, Iowa State University. Room 124,
Chemistry Building. 10:30 a.m.
Urban Land Economics Workshop.
A Comparison of Canadian and U.S. Urban
Areas. Prof. Michael Goldberg, Urban Land
Economics, UBC. Penthouse, Angus Building.
11:30 a.m.
Financial Planning Session.
Creative Financial Planning in a Depressed
Economy. Derek Mason, Mason, Robinson &
Co., and Dennis Hayes, Walwyn, Stodgell & Co
Sponsored by the Faculty Association and the
Centre for Continuing Education. Room 201,
Hennings Building. 12:30 p.m.
Fine Arts Lecture.
Chinese Painting: The Artist and the
Landscape. Prof. Richard Edwards, Charles L.
Freer Professor of Chinese Art, University of
Michigan, Ann Arbor. Sponsored by the Leon
and Thea Koerner Foundation and the Faculty
of Arts' Distinguished Visitors Program. Room
104, Lasserre Building. 12:30 p.m.
History Lecture.
Quebec: Did the Quiet Revolution Fail? Prof.
Ramsay Cook, History, York University.
Sponsored by the Committee on Lectures. Room
A100, Buchanan Building. 12:30 p.m.
Institute of Asian Research Films.
Gurdeep Singh Baines and Children of the
Tribe. Admission is free. Auditorium, Asian
Centre. 12:30 p.m.
Continued on Page 8
i UBC Reports February 2, 1983
CalcndaR
Thursday, Feb. 10 (continued)
Interview Techniques.
Third in a three-part series entitled "So You
Want to Get a Job?" Sponsored by the Women
Students' Office. Room 302, Brock Hall.
12:30 p.m.
Dentistry Seminar.
The Use of Xylitol in Prevention of Dental
Caries. Dr. Christian Mouton, MRC Visiting
Professor, Dental Medicine, University of Laval.
Lecture Hall 4, Woodward Instructional
Resources Centre. 12:30 p.m.
Educators for Nuclear Disarmament.
Nuclear Disarmament and Socialism. Alan
Brain, UBC. Room 200, Computer Science
Building. 12:30 p.m.
Science in Society Series.
The Role of the Specialist and That of the
Public in the Setting of Standards. Kim Roberts,
West Coast Environmental Law Association; and
Leora Salter, Communication, SFU. Lecture
Hall 5, Woodward Instructional Resources
Centre. 12:30 p.m.
Cecil and Ida Green Lecture.
The Wavering Resource Balance. Prof. Brian
Skinner, Geology and Geophysics, Yale
University. Part of a series entitled The Origin
and Future of our Dwindling Mineral Resources.
Lecture Hall 6, Woodward Instructional
Resources Centre. 12:30 p.m.
UBC Symphony Orchestra.
Music of Brahms, Dvorak and Moussorgsky,
with Douglas Talney, director, and Terry
Doerksen, violin soloist. Old Auditorium.
12:30 p.m.
Condensed Matter Seminar.
The Physics of Inversion Layers, and
Application to Ultra-High-Speed Compound-
Semiconductor Devices. Richard Higgins,
University of Oregon. Room 318, Hennings
Building. 2:30 p.m.
History Seminar.
A Funny Thing Materialized on the Way to the
Social Gospel. Prof. Ramsay Cook, History,
York University. Sponsored by the Committee on
Lectures. Penthouse, Buchanan Building.
3:30 p.m.
Institute of Asian Research Seminar.
Biography and Practical Moralities in Modern
Japan. Dr. John Ho wet. Asian Studies, UBC.
Part of the Ohira Commemorative Program in
Japanese Studies. Room 604, Asian Centre.
3:30 p.m.
SUB Films.
The French Lieutenant's Woman. Shows are at
7 p.m. on Thursday and Sunday and 7 and 9:45
p.m. on Friday and Saturday. Admission is
$1.50. Auditorium, Student Union Building.
7 p.m.
UBC Contemporary Players.
Eugene Wilson and Stephen Chatman, co-
directors. Recital Hall, Music Building. 8 p.m.
FRIDAY, FEB. 11
Dentistry Lecture.
Antibodies to Periodontal Disease Pathogens.
Dr. Christian Mouton, MRC Visiting Professor,
Dental Medicine, University of Laval. Lecture
Theatre, Anatomy Building. 10:30 a.m.
Bio-Resource Engineering Lecture.
Economic Criteria for Appropriateness of
Technology in Lesser Developed Countries. Dr.
Ashok Kotwal, Economics, UBC. Room 1212,
Civil and Mechanical Engineering Building.
12:30 p.m.
Hispanic and Italian Studies
Lecture.
The Bestiary in Medieval Spanish Literature.
Prof. Alan Deyermond, Westfield College,
University of London. Sponsored by the
Committee on Lectures. Room A203, Buchanan
Building. 12:30 p.m.
UBC Contemporary Players.
Eugene Wilson and Stephen Chatman, co-
directors. Recital Hall, Music Building. 8 p.m.
Medical Genetics Seminar.
Heat Shock Proteins — Why Do We Have
Them? and Eukaryote Genome Organization
(with Emphasis on Muscle Genes). Dr. D.
Baillie, Biological Sciences, SFU. Parentcraft
Room, Grace Hospital. 1 p.m.
Gerontology Colloquium.
Effects of Light Sources on Aging Individuals —
Implications for Environmental Design. Dr.
Romuald Lakowski, Psychology and
Ophthalmology, UBC. Room 1, Adult
Education Research Centre, 5760 Toronto Rd.
1:30 p.m.
Environmental Law Conference.
The Utilities Commission Act — Two Years
Later. Moderator — Dr. Andrew Thompson,
Law, UBC, with Ken McKenzie, counsel for
B.C. Hydro; Reg Gibbs, counsel for B.C.
Utilities Commission; Dick Gathercole, B.C.
Public Interest Advocacy Centre; Kim Roberts,
Westcoast Environmental Law Association; and
Brian Wallace, Council of Forest Industries.
Moot Court Room, Law Building. 1:30 p.m..
Cecil and Ida Green Lecture/Film.
The Geological Development of South Africa,
Bushveldt and Witwatersand. Prof. Brian
Skinner, Geology and Geophysics, Yale
University. Room 330A, Geological Sciences
Building. 3:30 p.m.
Linguistics Colloquium.
The Survey of Vancouver English: A Squamish,
the Saltchuck, Oolichan, Skookum, Saskie —
Who Still Knows these Local Words? Dr. Robert
J. Gregg, professor emeritus, Linguistics, UBC.
Room D121, Buchanan Building. 3:30 p.m.
UBC Symphony Orchestra.
Music of Brahms, Dvorak and Moussorgsky,
with Douglas Talney, director, and Terry
Doerksen, violin soloist. Old Auditorium.
8 p.m.
American Poetry Reading.
A reading by Robert Bly. Cost is $5; $4 for
students or free for those attending the Feb. 12
workshop with Robert Bly. For registration
information, call 228-2181, local 261. Lecture
Hall 2, Woodward Instructional Resources
Centre. 8 p.m.
SATURDAY, FEB. 12
American Poetry Workshop.
A day with Robert Bly. For registration
information, call 228-2181, local 261.
Conference Room, Centre for Continuing
Education. 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Family Housing Film.
Dumbo. Admission is $1.50. Auditorium,
Student Union Building. 3 p.m.
SUNDAY, FEB. 13
Faculty Recital.
Music of Stanley, Handel, J.C. Bach, Arne and
General John Reid. Paul Douglas, baroque
flute, with members of the Vancouver Baroque
Ensemble. Recital Hall, Music Building. 8 p.m.
MONDAY, FEB. 14
Out-to-Lunch Phycologists.
Some Thoughts on the Taxonomy of
Prochlorothyta. Dr. N. Antia, Botany, UBC.
Room 3000, Biological Sciences Building.
12:30 p.m.
Management Science Seminar.
Prof. Robin Roundy, Stanford University. Room
212, Angus Building. 3:30 p.m.
Applied Mathematics Seminar.
Automatic Solution of Sturm-Liouville
Problems. Dr. John D. Pryce, Computer
Science, University of Toronto. Room 229,
Mathematics Building. 3:45 p.m.
Zoology "Physiology Group"
Seminar.
Neural Effects of Cerebral Vessels. Dr. Donald
Heistad, Medicine, University of Iowa. Room
2449, Biological Sciences Building. 4:30 p.m.
Appreciating Computer Music.
A lecture/demonstration sponsored by the
Centre for Continuing Education. Cost is $16.
For registration information, call 228-2181, local
276. Lecture Hall 3, Woodward Instructional
Resources Centre. 7:30 p.m.
TUESDAY, FEB. 15
Botany Lecture.
Fungal Endophytes in Vascular Plants. Dr. G.
Carroll, Botany, University of Oregon. Room
3219, Biological Sciences Building. 12:30 p.m.
Planning Students Association
Seminar.
Community Land Tenure as a Solution to the
Urban Problems of the Poor. Dr. Peter
Oberlander, Centre for Human Settlements, and
Peter Boothroyd, Community and Regional
Planning, UBC. Room 140, West Mall Annex.
12:30 p.m.
Institute for Asian Research Film.
Four Families. Admission is free. Auditorium,
Asian Centre. 12:30 p.m.
Forestry Seminar.
Factors Regulating Productivity of Conifer
Forests in Western North America. Dr. C.C.
Grier, College of Forest Resources, University of
Washington. Room 166, MacMillan Building.
12:30 p.m.
Practical Writing Lecture.
Report Writing. William Young, B.C. Ministry
of Forests. Room 201, Computer Science
Building. 12:30 p.m.
Oceanography Seminar.
Microbiology of Deep Sea Hydrothermal Vents.
Dr. Holger Jannasch, Woods Hole
Oceanographic Institution, Massachusetts. Room
1465, Biological Sciences Building. 3 p.m.
Chemistry Lecture.
Organic Photochemistry Using Tunable Lasers.
Prof. W.G. Dauben, Chemistry, University of
California, Berkeley. Room 250, Chemistry
Building. 4 p.m.
Occupational Health Discussion
Group.
Current Occupational and Environmental
Cancer Research. Rick Gallagher and Pierre
Band, Cancer Control Agency of B.C.; and
Richard San, Environmental Cancer Research
Centre. Lecture Hall 4, Woodward Instructional
Resources Centre. 4 p.m.
Gerontology Lecture.
Law and the Elderly. Donald J. MacDougall,
Law, UBC. Lecture Hall 3, Woodward
Instructional Resources Centre. 7 p.m.
Development Education Series.
Making Money. Sponsored by CUSO. For
further information, call 228-4886. Upper
Lounge, International House. 7:30 p.m.
Canadian Meteorological and
Oceanographic Society Lecture.
Micro-wave Passive Remote Sensing of Sea Ice
— From Research to Operations. Dr. R.O.
Ramseier, Atmospheric Environment Service,
Ice Central. Room 239, Geography Building.
8 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 16
Noon-Hour Concert.
Music of Beethoven and Brahms, with John
Loban, violin, and Lee Kum-Sing, piano.
Recital Hall, Music Building. 12:30 p.m.
Statistics Workshop.
Coupling Arguments in Probability. Dr. Richard
Lockhart, Mathematics, SFU. Room 308, Angus
Building. 3:30 p.m.
Animal Resource Ecology Seminar.
Are Soil Animals in Agricultural Cropping
Systems Much Perturbed by Disturbances? Dr.
Alan Carter, Soil Science, UBC. Room 2449,
Biological Sciences Building. 4:30 p.m.
THURSDAY, FEB. 17
Mid-term Break.
Biochemical Colloquium.
Tyrosine Protein Kinases Involved in Cell
Transformation and Growth Factor Function.
Dr. Edwin Krebs, University of Washington.
Lecture Hall 3, Woodward Instructional
Resources Centre. 4 p.m.
SUB Films.
Dead Men Don't Wear Plaid. Shows are at 7
p.m. on Thursday and Sunday and at 7 and
9:30 p.m. on Friday and Sunday. Admission is
$1.50. Auditorium, Student Union Building.
7 p.m.
FRIDAY, FEB. 18
Mid-term Break.
Medical Genetics Seminar.
Chromosomal Abnormalities in Traditionally
"Non-Chromosomal" Conditions. Clinical
Aspects — Dr. S.L. Yong and B. McGillivray,
Medical Genetics, UBC. Cytogenetic Aspects —
Dr. D. Kalousek, Pathology, UBC. Parentcraft
Room, Grace Hospital. 1 p.m.
Early Music Recital.
An Introduction to the Tracker Organ.
Presentation by Herbert Huestis and Patrick
Wedd. Tickets are $4; $3 for students and
seniors, and will be available at the door only.
Recital Hall, Music Building. 8 p.m.
Notices . ..
Woodward Biomedical Library
Pharmaceutical instruments from the turn of the
century and the works of neurophysiologist
Ramon Y Cajal and 18th century French
naturalist Comte de Buffon are currently on
display in the foyer of Woodward Biomedical
Library. In the Sherrington Room, woodcuts
from a recent reprint edition of Leonhart
Fuchs's 16th century herbal can be viewed. For
more information, call 228-4447.
Food Service Hours
The following campus food outlets will be closed
during the Feb. 17 and 18 mid-term break:
Auditorium, Buchanan, Education and
Ponderosa snack bars. The Barn Coffee Shop
will be open from 7:45 a.m. to 3:45 p.m., the
IRC snack bar will be open from 8 a.m. to 3:45
p.m., the Bus Stop coffee shop will be operating
from 7:45 a.m. to 4 p.m. and the SUBWay
cafeteria will be open from 7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m.
on Feb. 17 and 18 and from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Feb. 19 and 20 (regular weekend hours).
Museum Excursion
The Museum of Anthropology is offering a one-
day field trip to archeological sites in Montague
Harbour Marine Park on Galiano Island on
March 22. The excursion will involve a two-to
three-hour hike on relatively easy terrain. Early
registration is advised. For more information,
please call 228-5087.
Exercise to Music
The Fitness Group offers exercise to music'
classes at various times in the morning and
afternoon at UBC. Cost is $30 per spring session
or $1 for drop-in. Sponsored by the Intramural
and Recreational Sports Programs. For more
information, call 738-4169.
Guys and Dolls
Guys and Dolls continues at the Old Auditorium
until Saturday, Feb. 5. The musical is being
produced by MUSSOC, UBC's student musical
theatre society. Tickets are $5.50; $3.50 for
students and seniors, and are available at the
Student Union Building box office or at the
door (call 228-5656 to reserve a seat). Curtain
time is 8 p.m.
Lost and Found
The Lost and Found is located in Room 208 of
Brock Hall. Telephone, 228 5751. Hours of
operation are 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Monday,
Wednesday and Friday; from 11:30 a.m. to
12:30 p.m. and from 2:30 to 3:30 p.m. on
Tuesdays and from 11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. on
Thursdays. Items are located in the Women
Students' Office in Room 203 of Brock Hall
when the Lost and Found is closed.
Ballet UBC Jazz
Ballet UBC Jazz is offering various levels of
ballet, jazz, and dancercise classes to students,
faculty and staff Jan. 15 - March 18. Of special
note are an intermediate ballet class with
pointe, a men's dance class, and performance
classes. For more information, please come to
Room 216E, Student Union Building.
Blood Donor Clinic
The Forestry Undergraduate Society is
sponsoring blood donor clinics Monday, Jan. 31
through Friday, Feb. 4 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
The clinics will be held in Rooms 207, 209, 211,
213 and 215 of the Student Union Building.
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