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UBC Reports May 31, 1955

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 U. B.G, JliilOlli*
*V
riVERSITY OF BH1T1SH
COLUMBIA, Vancouver 8.
B.C., is a provincial, coeducational university of 5,800 students.
Norman   A.   M.   MacKenzie.
President.
MAY, 1955
Five   British   Columbians
Are Honored By University
FRANCIS JAMES BURD
. . . Doctor of Laws
ETHEL D. WILSON
. . . First Doctor of Letters
Five British Columbians who
have .won distinction in the
fields of international affairs,
letters, science, education and
publishing received honorary
degrees at the University ol
British Columbia's spring Congregation ceremonies, May 16
and 17; in- the Armouries on the
campus.
Nearly 900 students were
awarded their degrees at the
same time.
Speaker on May 16 was Joseph A. Pearce, Director Emeritus of the Dominion Astrophysi-
cal Observatory in Victoria,"
.who received the degree of Doctor of Science (Honoris. Causa).
Robert Wellington Mayhew, former   Canadian   Ambassador   to
HAROLD L. CAMPBELL
. . . Doctor of Laws
JOSEPH A. PEARCE
, . . Doctor of Science
ROBERT   W.    MAYHEW
. . . Doctor of Laws
Teen-Agers To Hear About University
High school graduates in nearly forty communities will hear
about the University of British
Columbia, first-hand, during the
months of May and June,
Travelling "teams" of UBC
faculty members will address
special meetings of Grade 12
arid 13 students in nearly forty
communities, telling them about
the University, answering questions and conducting personal
interviews.
Speakers and their itineraries
include:
Alumni Executive-Secretary
Art Sager and Stanley E. Read,
Department of English: Cran-
brook, May 19; Kimberley, May
10; Fernie, May 11 and Creston,
May 12. Sager: Williams Lake
and Quesnel, May 24; Prince
George, May 25.
Etr. M. Dorothy Mawdsley,
Dean of Women, and Gordon
Selman,   Assistant   Director   of
Extension: Duncan and Lady-
smith, May 10; Nanaimo, May
11; Alberni and Cumberland,
May 12; Courtenay and Campbell River, May 13.
James   W.   Wilson,   School- of
Commerce,   and   Robert  F.   Os-
'GOODBYE'
FOR  NOW
Well, this is it for the
1954-55 school year! "UBC
Reports" takes a holiday
until the University opening
in the autumn. In the meantime, news of UBC will be
carried in your community
newspapers. Specific requests for any information
should be addressed to the
appropriate department on
campus.
borne, Department of Physical
Education: Haney and Mission,
May 11; Langley Prairie and
Abbotsford, May 12; Chilliwack
and Hope, May" 13.
Dr. James G. Parr, Department of Mining and Metallurgy,
and Dean A. Whit Matthews,
Faculty of Pharmacy: Trail,
Rossland and Nelson, May 24-
27.
Ira M. Robinson, School of
Architecture, and Dr. Cedric
Hornby, Department of Horticulture: Ashcroft, Kamloops,
Enderby, and Armstrong, May
24-27.
Charles B. Bourne, Faculty of
Law: Ocean Falls, May 12.
Dr. Barnett'Savery, Chairman
of Philosophy and Psychology,
and Dr. Kenneth F. Argue,
School of Education: Princeton,
Keremeos, Penticton and Oliver,
June 1-3.
Japln and former Minister of
Fisheries, and Francis James
Burd, veteran Vancouver newspaperman and retiring member
of the University of B.C. Senate,
had degrees of Doctor of Laws
(Honoris Oausa) conferred upon
them.
INVOCATION
Invocation at the first day
ceremonies was pronounced by
Rev. John Grant, Dean of Residence, Union College. Degrees
awarded were the M.B.A., M.Sc,
M.A.Sc, M.S.A., M.S.,. LL.B.,
B.Ed., B.Com., B.A.Sc, B.S.N.,
B.Arch., B.S.A., B.S.F. and M.D.
The Hon. Harold L. Campbell,
Deputy Minister and Superintendent of Education, and Ethel
Davis Wilson, noted B.C. author,
received the degrees of Doctor
of Laws (Honoris Causa) and
Doctor of Letters (Honoris) (Causa), respectively, on May 17. The
Rev. William A. Ferguson pronounced the invocation, and Mr.
Campbell gave the address.
Mrs. Wilson received the first
honorary Doctor of Letters degree ever conferred by the University.
Students receiving degrees on
trie second day of Congregation
included the Ph.D., M.A., B.A.,
M.S.W.,   B.S.W.,   B.H.E.,   B.P.E.
Approximately 100 students
who received their diplomas
in Teacher Training, Hospital
Administration and Criminology
this spring were acknowledged
in the May 16 exercises. Ceremonies on both days began at
2:30 p.m. and were followed by
tea in Brock Hall.
Baccalaureate services for the
Class of 1955 were held May
15, in Brock Hall. Dr. Norman
A. M. MacKenzie delivered the
invocation and Rev. John Grant
pf Union College gave the ser-
man. Music was provided by
the John Oliver High School
Choir, directed by Sherwood
Robson, who was also organist
for the baccalaureate services. t
The Scriptures were read by f
John Nodwell, president of
UBC's senior class, and Dorothy
Brown, class secretary.
Alums   Hear  Art
Alumni Association Executive
Secretary Art Sager has scarcely had time to unpack his suitcase since the first of the year.
Art flew to Edmonton to address the inaugural dinner meeting of their new UBC Alumni
Branch on April 27. Visits to
the East Kootenay and the Cariboo are scheduled for later this
month. MMh^SMii
'iirro.ffn»w-
Varietyrloi imti%i^ion v|vi
at  UtC^S ^yiiir  School
ROD SAMPLE
. . sets, stagecraft
ROBERT DAVIDSON
. . . painting, sketching
ROBERT  ALLEN
. . . -T.V. writing
DR. TYRONE  GUTHRIE
. . . drama production
UBC School Of Social Work
Marking  25th  Anniversary
Nearly 900 University of British Columbia Social Work
graduates, scattered throughout
the world, have received invitations to participate in the 25th
anniversary celebration of UBC's
School of Social Work.
Special religious services for
social workers have been held
at Beth Israel Synagogue, Holy
Rosary Cathedral and Christ
Church Cathedral. Rabbi David
Kogen conducted the Beth Israel
services. The Most Rev. W. M.
Duke said Mass for all social
workers in Holy Rosary Cathedral, and Dean Northcote Burke
officiated at Anglican Evensong
services.
REUNION   BANQUET
A reunion banquet for all University of B.C. Social Work
graduates will be held at 7:30
p.m., May 20, in Brock Hall on
the UBC campus. Dr. Katherine
Kendall, Education Consultant
for the New York Council on
Social Work Education, will address the gathering. The program will also include a "Cavalcade of Social Work" presented
by local alumni.
First of two publications marking the School's anniversary
will be off the presses June 1.
Arthur Abrahamson, UBC Instructor in Social Work, has
compiled a 300-page volume entitled "Social Work Practice in
Canada: Case Records and Examples for Study and Teaching."
First of its kind to be published
in Canada, the book is designed
for teaching in Schools of Social
Work and for in-service training
programs of public and private
agencies.
PUBLICATIONS
A fall publication date has
been set for a collection of papr
ers by graduates and staff members of UBC's School of Social
Work.
General chairman of the
School of Social Work reunion
committee is Mildred M. Wright.
Assisting her are Suzanne Camp
bell, vice chairman, .and Boris
Steiman, secretary. Committee
members include Vaclav Hrom-
adka, Donald Bliss, Mae LeHu-
quet, Rose Blinder, Catherine
Collier, Gladys Reid, Brigitta
Balla, Walter Rudnicki, Mrs.
Alan Fraser, Noreen Anderson,
Margaret Wightman, Dorothy
Begg, Margaret Stewart, Mary
Nicholson, Elizabeth Lee, Ursula
Whitehead, Mrs. Ian Cameron,
Aileen Mann and Cecil Gorby.
Class representatives include
•Margaret Dick, Mrs. Del Finlay,
Mrs. Eric Kelly, Mrs. George
Weld, Mary Nicholson, Mrs. A.
F. Rader, Mrs. Stanley Weston,
Anna Ruth McMaster, Rose
Blinder, Frances McCubbin, Tim
Hollick Kenyon, Josie Wong and
Jerry Webb.
Empire Pool Opens
For Summer Season
Empire Pool will open May
16 to coincide with Water
Safety Week, UBC officials
have announced.
Public swimming hours will
be jrom 12-4 and 6-9 on week-
dais iuid from 1-6 p.m. on
Sundays from May 16 to June
26. After June 27 the hours
will be 2-5 and 64 p.m.. weekdays, and 1-6 p.m.. Sundays.
Admissions will be: children tinder 12, 25 cents; students, 10 tickets for $2.50:
adults, 50 cents. Adults may
purchase monthly passes at
$5 per month during July and
August and at $4 per month
during June  and September.
Swimming instruction will
be offered at the rate of $3 for
six half-hour lessons. A special family rate of $5 for two
children, with each additional
child enrolled for $1. has been
Frank   Forward   Honored
By   Metallurgical   Group
Prof. Frank A. Forward, Head
of the University of British Columbia's Department of Mining
and Metallurgy, received International Nickel Company of
Canada's platinum medal for
"outstanding metallurgical
achievement" in Toronto last
month. *
The award was presented at
the annual dinner meeting of the
Canadian Institute of Mining
and Metallurgy. More than
1,000 members present saluted
Professor Forward with a standing ovation.
ACHIEVEMENTS
The Vancouver man was cited
for his "outstanding achievements in the treatment of metalliferous ores, and particularly
for his discovery and development of the leaching process for
the extraction of nickel,, copper
and cobalt from the Lynn Lake
ores of Sherritt Gordon mines."
Henry S. Wingate, Inco president,   who  made   the  presenta
tion, remarked that when the
award was established 13 years
ago for outstanding metallurgical achievement, the donors had
not anticipated that the day
would come when a rival company would win distinction in
the field of nickel metallurgy.
BEST  AVAILABLE
"Inco," he said, "has combed
the universities of the world to
find the best brains available.
Obviously, as Professor Forward
has proved, we did not garner
them all."
A committee appointed by the
Canadian Institute of Mining
and Metallurgy administers the
Inco award.
Harvard CaNs
Dean Curtis
Prof. George F. Curtis, Dean
of the University of British Cot
umbia's Faculty of Laiw, haa
been appointed Visiting Professor of Law at Harvard University, Cambridge, Mass., for the
1955-56 school year, UBC officials have disclosed.
During Dean Curtis' absence,
Dr. Malcolm M. Mclntyre will
be Acting Dean of Law at the
University. Dean Curtis will
assume his Harvard.duties about
the middle of September and
will teach "Contracts" and "International Income Tax Law"
at the famous institution.
"We feel this is a signal honor
to the University of British Columbia and to Dean Curtis," said
UBC President N. A. M. MacKenzie. "This is one of the few
occasions upon which Canadians
have been invited to Harvard.
It will mean an even more intimate association between our
university, our Faculty and Harvard Law School than in the
past."
Dean and Mrs. Curtis will travel abroad for two months "this
summer. He will attend the
meeting of the United Kingdom
Society of Public Teachers of
Law in Edinburgh from July 13
to July 16 and will represent
the Law Society of British Columbia and the Canadian Bar
Association at the Common-
'wealth Law Conference in London, July 20-27. He will give a
paper on legal reform at this
meeting and will lecture to
members of the English Speaking Union.
U.B.C.   Reports
May, 1955 Vancouver 8, B.C.
Vol. 1, No. 4
Dorothy Coryell and Nancy West,
University Information Office
Published by the University of British Columbia, monthly, and
authorized as second-class mail Post-Office Department,  Ottawa. - MAY'1^5
U.B.C. B^peSRES
PAGE TStfiEC
ROBERT GILL
. . acting classes
TOM HARDY
sculptor's workshop
NICHOLAS   GOLDSCHMIDT
. . . opera director
MARTHA   MIDDLETON
. .  . ceramics
Home Ec Girls
On New Jobs
"Far cities beckon 30 Home
Economics' graduates and faculty members to conventions,
jobs and holidays.
4   Twelve members of the 1955
"graduating class will be appointed dietetic internes in Montreal,.
Toronto, Edmonton and Portland, Ore. hospitals. An equal
number of Home Economics
graduates will attend summer
school in Victoria in preparation
•^or teaching assignments in B.C.
schools next September.
Three members of the faculty,
Margaret MacFarlane, Winifred
Bracher and Marion Seymour
leave early this summer for a
tour  of Europe.   Mary  Holder,
^Associate Professor in Home
Economics and vice-president of
the 'Canadian Dietetic Association, will attend the C.D.A. convention in Toronto late in June.
^Charlotte Black, director of
tffe School of Home Economics
at the University, will aLso
attend the C.D.A. convention
■and the Canadian Home Economics Association board meeting
in Winnipeg.
Camping  Course
Planned   For May
Sessions on setting up camp,
campsite information, equipment, campcraft and camp cook-
" ing will be included in a short
course on Family Camping
which will begin at the University about the end of May.
" Information about the course
may be obtained from the Family Life and Group Development
Service, Extension Department,
University of B.C.
Attends  Meeting
a^rof. Earle D. MacPhee, Director of the School of Commerce
and Honorary Bursar of the University, attended the recent
meeting of the Western Association of Business College Offi-
**ears at Tucson, Arizona. He
]»&<esented a paper on "Organization Developments to Meet the
Anticipated Increase in Enrolment."
Lecture  Series   Set
For   Summer   School
A July 4-August 19 series of
noon-hour and evening lectures on campus has been planned by the student Summer
School Association , and the
Summer Session committee.
Lecturers will include: Dr.
Tyrone Guthrie, well-known
English producer and a director of the Stratford Festival
in Stratford, Ont.; Dame Olive
Wheeler, formerly Dean of
the Faculty of Education at
the University of Cardiff; Dr.
Samuel R. Laycock, Dean Emeritus of Education at the
University of Saskatchewan;
Dr. Frederick E. Ellis, Associate Professor of History and
Philosophy at the University
of Minnesota, and Professor
Northrop Frye, Head of the
Department of English, University of Toronto.
A-V  Supervisor
At  L.A.  Meeting
UBC Supervisor of Audio-
Visual Services, Norman Barton,
represented the University at
the annual meeting of the Department of Audio-Visual Instruction, National Education
Association, in Los Angeles late
in April. He also visited schools
and universities in San Francisco, Oakland and Pleasanton,
California.
Barton was the only Canadian
delegate to attend the western
meeting of the Medical Audio-
Visual Institute of the American
Medical Association, aiso held
in Los Angeles.
A new color feature, "School
Board in Action," has been added to the University's Film Library. The 27-minute picture
ishows a typical, community
school board in action,1 and follows a candidate for election to
the board from his first appraisal of the job to taking the position.
At Summer School
Dr. Vladimir Okulich.^ffotr-
man of the Division of Geology,
will teach Geo. 200 (General
Geology) during summer session.
Faculty   Summer   Junkets
T&ke Them Far And Wide
The "great trek" is underway.
Travel, research and teaching
assignments are calling University of B.C. faculty members
and students far from the Point
Grey campus.
Dr. N. A. M. MacKenzie leaves
May 27 for a tour of Australia
and New Zealand, made at the
invitation of the Australian Universities. These institutions invite "a distinguished university
man to visit Australia and to
tour the Australian universities
each year." Sir Charles Morris
of the United Kingdom was their
1954  guest.
Dr. MacKenie has also been
invited to visit the Hebrew University in Jerusalem, and the
universities of Alaska and Japan,
but pressure of work at UBC has
forced him to decline.
Dean and Mrs. Geoffrey Andrew leave May 18 for Europe.
The President's Deputy will visit
universities in England, France
and Germany before he returns
in August.
FROM FRENCH
Seven Department of French
faculty members will leave the
campus this summer for study
abroad and for teaching assignments at other Canadian schools.
Dr. Lawrence L. Bongie, Dr-.
Gerard Tougas, Pierre Robert
and Dr. Katherine Brearley will
spend the summer in France.
Dr. Bongie is taking a year's
leave of absence from the University to continue studies a-
broad. He will do research on
"David Hume's Influence on
French Thought."
Dr. Peter Dembrowski will be
teaching Summer School classes
at the University of Alberta;
Ronald R. Jeffels will instruct
army officers in Frengh at the
R.M.C. (Kingston, Ont.) Summer
Course, and Dr. Vaclav Mudroch
will leave the University, early
in the summer to study in
Toronto.
Dr. Mudroch, 31-year-old lecturer in French at the University, became the second Canadian ever to be awarded the
$2000 Woodrow Wilson fellowship for graduate study early in
April. He will use his award for
work in medieval history at the
University of Toronto.
OCEANOGRAPHY  RESEARCH
Two research projects will be
undertaken by the University's
Institute of Oceanography this
summer in B. C. inlets under
grants from the National Research Council and the Defense
Research Board.
Dr. Robert F. Scagel, Assistant Professor of Biology and
Botany, will continue his investigations of marine life in Saanich
Inlet aboard the C.N.A.V.
"Ehkoli." Dr. George L. Pick-
ard, Physics professor, will work
with graduate students in Bute,
Knight and Smith Inlets, aboard
the   H.M.C.S.   "Cedarwood."
Two members of the Physics
Department, Dr. George Michael
Volkoff and Dr. Frederick
Augustus Kaempffer, have been
asked to give papers at a meeting of the American Physical
Society to be held at Toronto in
June.
Dr. Volkoff will also give two
lectures in a series arranged by
the National Research Council
in honor of Nobel Prize winner
Professor Paul A. M. Dirac of
Cambridge University.
Dr. Ping-ti Ho, Assistant Professor of History at the University, left the campus early in
May to continue his research on
Chinese Social History at Harvard, Columbia and the U.S.
Library of Congress. Dr. Ho
has been awarded a research
grant to continue his summer
work.
A second research grant has
been awarded History Department instructor John Norris,
■ who will receive his Ph.D. from
Northwestern University i n
June. Norris will study all available material on Lord Shelburne
at the Clements Library, University of Michigan, this summer.
HISTORY
Three faculty members from
the Department of History will
attend meetings in eastern Canada this summer. A fourth. Prof.
Geoffrey O. B. Davies, will lecture at the University of Alberta's summer session. PAGE FOUR
U.B.C. REPORTS
_MAY,;1955
Cytologist
To Lecture
Dr. Charles Pomerat, Professor of Cytology at the University of Texas, will deliver UBC's
first York Lecture on "Tissue
Culture in Experimental Medicine" at 8:30 p.m., May 17, in
the auditorium of the St. Paul's
Hospital Nurses' Home. The lecture is co-sponsored by St.
Paul's Hospital.
Dr. Pomerat, one of the
world's best known authorities
on tissue culture methods, has
been one of the pioneers of
cine-photography in this field.
Scientists who contributed to
polio research studied growth of
cells in nutrient media outside
the body, and cancer researchers .have been culturihg malignant tissues removed from the
body in order to learn more
about chemicals which inhibit
growth.
Mrs. S. S. McKeen has established the York Lectureship as
a memorial to her father, the
late Andrew York. The York
lecturer visits both the University campus and St. Paul's Hospital, one of the Faculty of Medicine's teaching hospitals.
Bacteriologist
Is  Appointed
Dr. John E. Hotchin, formerly
with the Common Cold Research
Unit, of Great Britain's Institute
for Medical Research, has been
appointed Assistant Professor of
Bacteriology and Immunology
at UBC.
Dr. Hotchin will also be a research associate in the western
division of the Connaught Medical Research Laboratories.
The new faculty member obtained his M.B.B.S. and Ph.D.
from the University of London.
His research here will deal with
certain aspects of virus diseases.
Heads  Council
Professor Jacob Biely, head
of the University Department of
Poultry Science, has been elected Chairman of the B.C. Poultry
Industries Council. The group
advises the provincial Minister
of Agriculture on matters affecting the poultry industry.
Nurses Assigned
To   Fieldwork
Students from the School of
Nursing will do field work during May and June in five B. C.
lower mainland hospitals and a
small hospital in Port Alberni,
B.C. The 1955 class will graduate 29 with a degree of B.Sc. in
Nursing and includes 39 young
women who have completed the
diploma program.
The program for advanced
nursing training in the hospital
is being carried out for the first
time this year in the small community, with a corps of students
training at the West Coast General Hospital in Port Alberni.
Nursing groups will also train
at the Vancouver General, St.
Paul's, Grace Hospital, the
Royal Columbian in New Westminster and the Provincial .Mental Hospital in Essondale.
Salk   Polio
Aided   By
Research
UBC   Scientist
Dinner  Meeting .
The Commerce Division of the
UBC Alumni Association will
hold its annual dinner meeting
at 6:30 p.m., May 11, in the
Ballroom of the Hotel Georgia.
A large number of Commerce
graduates living in the Greater
Vancouver area have made reservations. Faculty members
and members of the 1955 graduating class will also attend.
Tickets may be obtained from
the Alumni Association Office.
A brilliant young Canadian
scientist, who received both his
B.S.A. and M.S.A. degrees from
the University of British Columbia and who played a key role
in- the research that led to the
discovery of the Salk anti-polio
vaccine, visited the campus this
month.
Dr. Joseph Francis Morgan,
37, now of Ottawa, stopped in
Vancouver to see his father, J.
P. Morgan, 1946 Broadway, on
his way home from the Federated Biological Societies meetings in San Francisco.
Earlier Health Minister Martin paid tribute to Dr. Morgan
and to his co-worker Helen Morton Coval for the discovery of
Medium 199, a synthetic mixture which Dr. Jonas Salk used
for growing polio virus in tissue
culture.
IN TORONTO
Medium 199 .was developed
between 1947 and 1952 when
Dr. Morgan and Mrs. Coval were
employed by the Connaught Research Laboratories in Toronto.
Both are on the staff of the Department of National Health and
Welfare Laboratories in Ottawa.
The discovery of Medium 199
means that living tissues can be
kept alive outside the body long
enough  for  scientists  to  study
Course   For   Civic
To  Be  Given  On
Leaders
Campus
A seminar on "Understanding
the Modern Community" will be
held at the University from July
4-10. Co-sponsors are the Citizenship Branch of the Department of Citizenship and Immigration, the Canadian Council
of Christians and Jews and the
Department of University Extension.
The seminar will provide an
opportunity for leaders of local
community organizations to
study characteristics and problems of Canadian communities
and to develop effective leadership through understanding of
human relations.
Members of the planning committee include: Dr. W. G. Black,
Citizenship Branch, Department
of Citizenship and Immigration;
Roy Brookbank, Regional Director, Canadian Council of
Christians and Jews; Miss Mar-
jorie V. Smith, Supervisor, Fam
ily Life and Group Development, UBC Extension; Gordon
Selman, Assistant Director, UBC
Extension; Knute Buttedahl,
Civic Unity Association; - Mrs.
Betty McDonald, B. C. Parent-
Teacher Federation; Mrs. Kae
MacKenzie, Community Chest
and Council; Boris Steiman,
Jewish Community Centre; R.
A. Muir, B.C. Teachers' Federation; Ray Fairburn, General
Secretary, Vancouver YMCA,
and William Dixon, UBC School
of Social Work.
Topics to be studied include:
mental health, employment,
child development, leisure time,
housing, spiritual needs, community morale, effective community service and intercultural
relations.
Information about the course
may be obtained from the UBC
Extension Department.
the nutrition and growth of normal and eancer cells.
Dr. Morgan completed both
undergraduate and graduate
work in agricultural microbiology at the University of B. C.
under the direction of Dean
Blythe A. Eagles of the Faculty
of Agriculture, and Dr. David
G. Laird, director of the De?
partment of Soils. In 1941, Morgan was awarded the Wilfrid
Sadler Memorial Gold Medal,
given annually to the most outstanding agriculture graduate at
UBC.
"He is one of our most distinguished graduates," says Dean
Eagles, "—really, a remarkable
student." . . .
HOME MADE
Another faculty member •re-'
members that Morgan, in his
student days, constructed a
home-made Warburg apparatus,
which is still used at the University. The machine, which Morgan and University workmen
built for less than $50, usually
costs between $500 and $600.
Dr. Morgan received his Ph.D.
from the University of Toronto
in 1945. During some of the
war years he was engaged in
research for the federal government. He also spent some time
with the Department of National
Health and Welfare in Ottawa
before he joined the Connaught
research staff. He returned to
the Department of Health and
Welfare in 1952.
NYU   Doctor
Lectures  At  UBC
Dr. E. W. Lowman, Clinical
Director of the Institute of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation at New York University's
Bellevue Medical Centre, delivered UBC's first Canadian Arthritis and Rheumatism Society
Lecture for medical students on
March 22. His subject v/as "The
Chronic Rheumatoid Cripple:
Total Rehabilitation."
Dr. Lowman is Director of
the U.S. Public Health Research
Project and is Associate Professor of Clinical and Physical
Medicine at NYU. Author of 22
papers on rehabilitation of the
physically handicapped, Dr.
Lowman is also chairman of
numerous committees on rehabilitation.
Prof. 8. Harlow,
Library,
Caapug.
Authorized as Second- Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa

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