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UBC Reports Sep 22, 1982

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 Volume 28, Number 19
September 22, 1982
Busy two weeks for Kenny in China, Japan
Getting into the armoury to buy textbooks last week was something of an endurance test, with lineups that stretched along
Memorial Road from West Mall to Main Mall. But these two students, inching along with lawn chairs in tow, made the wait
bearable by catching the last of the summer sunshine.
Ottawa funds chemical microscope
A breakthrough in research funding by
Ottawa has resulted in the single largest
grant for research equipment in UBC's
history.
Prof. Laurance Hall of UBC's chemistry
department has received a $795,000 grant
from the Natural Sciences and Engineering
Research Council (NSERC) and the
Medical Research Council (MRC) for work
on a chemical microscope based on nuclear
magnetic resonance spectroscopy.
NSERC president Mr. Gordon MacNabb
told a UBC news conference last Thursday
that the collaborative funding by the two
councils was a "breakthrough in methods
of funding by the agencies" and said he
hoped research grants of this nature would
continue so that "excellent research
proposals such as Prof. Hall's continue to
receive funding."
Prof. Hall and Dr. Subramaniam
Sukumar, a UBC Killam Postdoctoral
Fellow, are developing a chemical
microscope that will be the first of its kind
in Canada, and possibly the world.
The instrument has applications in a
wide range of areas. It may be used by
chemists to analyse the structure of new
plastic molecules, by geologists and mining
experts to determine the location and
amount of petroleum in rock samples, by
biologists and agricultural scientists to
learn more about seed germination and to
improve crops, by pharmaceutical scientists
to study the distribution and metabolism of
drugs in the body, and by engineers,
physicists and biologists who want to know
Laurance Hall
how liquids move — whether it be blood
through capillaries or the flow of oil
between two metal surfaces.
The NMR chemical microscope will
allow the biochemistry of the body to be
studied at a microscopic level without
disturbing the body or removing samples
from it. It will be possible to detect
biochemical occurrences without any pain
or discomfort to patients, while they are
conscious and alert.
"The essence of nuclear magnetic
resonance," explains Prof. Hall, "is that
the nuclei of some atoms are 'magnetic'
— they behave like a compass needle and
point towards a magnet placed nearby. For
example, the protons in the nuclei of
atoms in a sample of water tend to point in
a certain direction when the sample is
placed in the hollow of a cylindrical
magnet.
"Once the nuclei in the water are lined
up in a particular direction inside the
magnet, their direction can be changed by
beaming a particular radio frequency
signal or resonance from the nuclei. This
resonance can be detected by a radio
frequency receiver, similar to a stereo
receiver, and the signal can be displayed
on a television screen as the nuclear
magnetic resonance of the sample."
Please turn to Page 2
See MICROSCOPE
UBC president Dr. Douglas Kenny left
last Friday (Sept. 17) for meetings in China
and Japan with officials of universities with
which UBC has student and faculty
exchange programs.
While in China, President Kenny will
visit Beijing at the request of China's
minister of education, where he will
explore increased university co-operation in
matters of teaching and research with the
ministry.
President Kenny said he was pleased to
be able to respond to the invitations to visit
the Far East because of the growing
importance of educational exchanges and
co-operative research among universities on
the Pacific Rim.
UBC, he said, has an expanding
teaching and research program on matters
of mutual concern between Canada and
China, which is carried out in a variety of
faculties.
"In addition," he said, "we now have an
attractive new Asian Centre, which serves
as a focus for this expanding program. I
expect UBC will play a significant role in
the development of inter-university cooperation that will see an expanded
exchange program involving Canadian and
Asian scholars and graduate students." He
will be discussing these matters with
representatives of Beijing University,
Quing-hua University and Peoples'
University.
Dr. Kenny will also be visiting the city of
Guangzhou (Canton) where he will discuss
with officials of Zhongshan University the
renewal and expansion of an existing
exchange agreement.
Also visiting Zhongshan University the
same week is UBC's men's basketball team,
which was invited for a one-week stay in
Canton for a series of matches against
university and city teams. The basketball
team will spend a second week in South
Korea, at the invitation of the South
Korean Basketball Association, for matches
with corporation teams.
The second week of Dr. Kenny's trip will
be spent in Japan for meetings with
officials of the ministry of education in
Tokyo, and for visits to the Universities of
Tokyo and Tsukuba, with which UBC has
exchange agreements.
He will discuss the present agreements
with representatives from the two
universities and explore possibilities for
expanding these programs.
While in Japan, Dr. Kenny will attend a
meeting in Hiroshima of the Pacific Circle
Consortium, a major Pacific group with
members from Japan, Canada, the United
States, Australia and New Zealand. The
group focuses on educational and research
matters concerning Pacific Rim countries.
The Pacific Circle Consortium was
established in 1977 as an official program
of the Centre for Educational Research
and Innovation of the Organization for
Economic Co-operation and Development
(OECD/CERI). The goal of the consortium
is to improve international and
intercultural understanding among the
people and nations of the Pacific.
In Japan, President Kenny will also meet
with officials of the Japan Foundation,
which has contributed generously to UBC's
Asian Centre. UBC Reports September 22, 1982
'Gfwrr-
DCADLINCS
Faculty members wishing more
information about the following research
grants should consult the Research
Administration Grant Deadlines circular
which is available in departmental and
faculty offices. If further information is
required, call 228-3652 (external grants) or
228-5583 (internal grants).
Nov. 1
• Alberta Oil Sands Tech. and Res.  -
Research Contract.
• American Lung Association —  Research
Grant.
• AUCC: International Relations
Research in West Germany.
• Cdn. Ntl. Sportsmen's Fund
Fellowships.
• Distilled Spirits Council of U.S.
Aid for Research.
• Hannah Institute        Fellowships.
• Hannah Institute        Grants-in-Aid.
• Health and Welfare: Family Planning
A wards/Demonstrations.
• Hereditary Disease Foundation
Grant.
• Kidney Foundation of Canada
Fellowship Program.
• MRC: Awards Program
Professorship.
• MRC:  Awards Program
• MRC: Grants Program
• MRC: Grants Program
• MRC: Grants Program
Grants.
• NSERC: Individual Grants
Grants.
• NSERC: Individual Grants
Grant.
• NSERC: Individual Grants
Scientific Publications.
• NSERC: Individual Grants
Research.
• NSERC: Individual Grants
Grants.
• NSERC: Individual Grants
and High Energy Physics.
• NSERC: Individual Grants
Research.
• NSERC: Major Equipment/Installation —
Major Equipment Gram.
Microscope
continued from page 1
Since atoms of different elements have
individual magnetic resonance, the method
can be used to identify the chemical
properties of unknown samples.
Since 1978, two new methods have been
developed which enable NMR to be used
to locate the positions of chemical
substances within an object.
One method provides information on the
anatomy or structure of the body at a
point in time. The second provides
information on the biochemistry or
functions of the body — chemical changes
that take place over a period of time — for
example, whether a kidney is functioning
properly.
By combining what up until now have
been two separate types of NMR
measurement, the UBC chemical
microscope will allow scientists and
physicians to determine the biochemistry of
a part of the body with much greater
accuracy than is now possible.
Another major NMR machine is
scheduled for the Health Sciences Centre
Hospital on campus. It will be combined
with two other imaging devices, the more
conventional computer tomograph (CAT)
and positron emission tomograph (PET)
scanners.
The CAT scanner provides three-
dimensional images of the entire body.
About half a dozen hospitals in the
province already have CAT scanners.
A PET scanner is now being built at the
TRIUMF cyclotron project at UBC and
will be moved to the Health Sciences
Centre Hospital. There are two other PETs
in Canada, at the Montreal Neurological
Institute and at McMaster University in
Hamilton. Neither is as powerful as the
one being built at UBC.
Study
Postdoctoral
Grants-in
Research
National
Research
Scientist Award.
Grants-in-Aid.
Major Equipment
Maintenance
Conference
Equipment
Grants for
Individual
Infrastructure
Intermediate
Team
• SSHRC: Intl Relations Division   - Grams to
Canadian Scholars to Lecture Abroad.
• SSHRC: Intl Relations Division       Travel to
Intl Scholarly Conferences.
• University of British Columbia  — UBC:
Killam Senior Fellowship.
• U.S. Department of Health, Education and
Welfare — NIH Grants to Foreign
Institutions.
• Von Humboldt Fdn. (W. Germany) —
Research Fellowship.
• World University Services — Awards to
Foreign Nationals: Fellowships.
Nov. 5
• Science Council of B.C. — Research Grant.
Nov. 11
• NSERC: Fellowships Division
Research Fellowships.
Nov. 15
University
Canadian Fedn. of University Women -
Graduate Fellowships for Women.
Canadian Liver Foundation — Research
Grant.
Canadian Liver Foundation — Fellowship
Program.
Canadian Liver Foundation   — Scholarship.
Energy, Mines and Resources Canada —
Research Agreements Program.
Health and Welfare: Family Planning   -
Family Planning Research Grant.
National Cancer Inst, of Canada — Career
Award Appointments.
National Cancer Inst, of Canada —
Equipment Grant.
National Cancer Inst, of Canada  —  Research
Grant.
National Cancer Inst, of Canada — Training
and Study Awards.
National Res. Council of Canada       France-
Canada Exchange (Social Sc. and Human.).
National Res. Council of Canada — France-
Canada Exchange (Natural/Applied Sc).
SSHRC: Strategic Grants Division —
Management Science: Doctoral Completion.
SSHRC: Strategic Grants Division —
Management Science: Reorientation
Fellowship.
SSHRC: Strategic Grants Division
Management Science: Research Workshop.
ov. 16
•  Lindbergh, Charles A. Fund
Grant.
Nov. 20
Lindbergh
• Muscular Dystrophy Assn/Canada   —
Research Grant.
Nov. 30
• Cdn. Ntl. Sportsmen's Fund — Project
Grants.
• Cdn. Ntl. Sportsmen's Fund — Research
Grants.
• Lady Davis Fellowship Trust — Fellowships.
• Lady Davis Fellowship Trust — Visiting
Professorships.
• North Atlantic Treaty Organization —
International Collaborative Research.
• Spencer, Chris Foundation — Foundation
Grants.
• Weizmann Inst, of Science — Charles H.
Revson Career Development Chairs.
Coach appointed for
women's rowing
UBC's athletics department has
announced the appointment of Drew
Harrison as coach of the women's rowing*
team.
Mr. Harrison rowed for Syracuse
University in the 1960s, and after
graduation rowed for the Potomac Boat
Club in Washington. He returned to
Syracuse University in 1973 to coach the
freshman crew. His crews have won the
frosh International Rowing Association
championship three times in the past six
years and came a close second twice.
In 1981, he coached the lightweight U.S.
national team and was involved in the U.S.
Olympic fours program.
Mr. Harrison comes to UBC in a joint
appointment with the Vancouver Rowing
Club, where he will also coach the women's
team.
Sally Creighton dies;
she trekked, taught
Kathleen Sally Creighton, a former
member of UBC's English department who
became one of Canada's best known radio
and television writers and commentators
after retiring from teaching in 1949, died
in September at the age of 79.
Born in Ashcroft, B.C., Sally Creighton
took part in the Great Trek of 1922, the
student protest that led to the completion
of UBC on its present site on Point Grey.
She graduated from UBC in 1923 with
first class honors in English and history and
the following year received her Master of
Arts degree from the University of
Toronto.
She then joined the UBC English
department, where she taught until 1927,
when she married John H. Creighton. Mrs.
Creighton taught at the University of
Toronto and with her husband at
Bennington College, in Vermont, until
1938, when they both joined the UBC
English department.
Mrs. Creighton retired from teaching in
1949 to begin her career as a radio script
writer, a radio and TV commentator and
the author of numerous magazine articles
and reviews. Her husband continued to
teach at UBC until his retirement in 1963.
He died in 1977.
At UBC, Mrs. Creighton served for nine
years on the UBC Senate and for a one-
year term on the Board of Governors
following her retirement from lecturing.
Mrs. Creighton is survived by her son,
Denis, a UBC graduate in Arts and Law.
* * *
The death of Arthur Delamont, founder
of the world famous Kitsilano Boys Band,
on Sept. 11 at the age of 90, is going to
leave a big gap in the UBC music scene.
Since 1936, the UBC Pep Band led by
Mr. Delamont has enlivened campus
football, hockey and major rugby games
with musical selections before the game, at
half-time and following scoring plays.
His last campus appearance was on Sept.
3, when he led the band at UBC's first
home football game against the University
of Manitoba.
The Pep Band is made up of alumni of
the Kitsilano Boys Band, which Mr.
Delamont founded in 1928. Not a few of
them were wealthy retired lawyers and
businessmen who used to show up in their
Cadillacs to play out of a sense of loyalty to
their former leader, according to UBC
athletic business manager Buzz Moore.
"The only pay they got was a hamburger
or hot dog and a bottle of pop," Mr.
Moore said. He said the University gave
Mr. Delamont an honorarium of $500 a
year, which he used to buy instruments
and music to play at UBC games.
Mr. Moore wouldn't hazard a guess
about the future of the Pep Band. "We'll
be talking to some of the members to see if
it's possible for them to continue playing,"
he said.
Senate backs
new program in
site planning
A two-year program leading to a
Certificate in Site Planning was given
academic approval by the UBC Senate
Sept. 15.
It would be the only such program in
British Columbia, providing specialized
education in site planning for land
surveyors and others with similar
professional backgrounds.
The program would operate on a self-
sustaining basis with costs recoverable from
fees. Admission would be limited to 12 to
14 students annually.
The program has still to be considered
by the Universities Council and the UBC
Board of Governors.
At this same "academic approval" stage
is a joint Medicine/Science program that
would lead to a Bachelor of Science degree
in pharmacology.
It was noted at Senate that in contrast to
some European countries, relatively few
North American universities have
undergraduate programs in pharmacology.
In Canada, such programs are offered only
by the University of Toronto and the
University of Western Ontario. As a
consequence, there is a shortage of
pharmacologists.
Sir Rex Richards opens new
Vancouver Institute series
Violence, music, the law of privacy, the
future of Western Canada and truth in
newspaper publishing are just a few of the
topics that will be under discussion during
the Vancouver Institute's 1982 fall series of
free public lectures at the University of
B.C.
Sir Rex Richards, former vice-chancellor
of Oxford University and a pioneer in the
field of nuclear magnetic resonance
spectroscopy, will open the series on Sept.
25 with a lecture on "NMR: A New
Window on the Human Body."
All Vancouver Institute lectures take
place in Lecture Hall 2 of the Woodward
Instructional Resources Centre on the UBC
campus at 8:15 p.m.
The series continues until Nov. 27 with
Mr. Gerald Haslam, publisher of The
Province newspaper, giving the final
lecture on "Newspaper Publishing: Truth
or Profits?"
Here's a complete listing of the institute's
fall series:
Sept. 25 — Sir Rex Richards, Merton
College, Oxford University, on "NMR: A
New Window on the Human Body."
Oct. 2 - Dr. L. Jolyon West,
Psychiatry, U.C.L.A., on "Violence."
Oct. 9 - Prof. Melvin Calvin,
Chemistry, University of California,
Berkeley, on "Energy: Growing and
Engineering Hydrocarbons."
Oct. 16 — M. Jacques Hebert,
president, Canada World Youth, Montreal,
on "Canadian Youth and the Developing
World."
Oct. 23 — Dr. Charles Rosen, pianist,
New York, on "Rhythm and the Passage of
Time in the 20th Century."
Oct. 30 — Dean Peter Burns, Law,
University of B.C., on "The State of
Privacy in Canada: Was Orwell Right?"
Nov. 6 — Dr. Clark Kerr, Institute of
Industrial Relations, University of
California, Berkeley, on "Academic Life in
Poland, 1982: Industrial Society and the
Universities."
Nov. 13  — Dr. Lewis Thomas,
chancellor, Sloan-Kettering Cancer Centre,
New York, on "Matters Unsettled by
Science."
Nov. 20 — Dr. Peter Meekison, deputy
minister, Federal and Intergovernmental
Affairs, Alberta, on "Whither Western
Canada?"
Nov. 27 - Mr. Gerald Haslam,
publisher, The Province, on "Newspaper
Publishing: Truth or Profits?"
A brochure listing Vancouver Institute
fall lectures is available by calling
228-3131. UBC Reports September 22, 1982
Totem pole carved by Haida artist Jim Hart will be raised at UBC's Museum of
Anthropology on Oct. 2 in a ceremony rarely seen on the Lower Mainland.
New pole ready for raising
UBC's Museum of Anthropology will be
the site next week of one of the most
spectacular ceremonies in native Indian
culture.
On Saturday, Oct. 2, a totem pole
carved by Haida artist Jim Hart will be
raised in the museum's outdoor sculpture
and Haida House complex. Several
hundred people, including a large group of
Haida Indians from the Queen Charlotte
Islands, are expected to take part in the
ceremony.
In addition to the raising of the totem
pole, there will be performances of Indian
music and dance and speeches bv
representatives of the Haida people, the
Musqueam Indian Band and the
University.
Members of the UBC community and
Key role for
UBC centre
The UBC Centre for Human Settlements
has been commissioned to prepare the lead
paper for the sixth session of the United
Nations Commission on Human
Settlements that will be held in Helsinki
next May.
Theme of the May meeting will be  Land
for Human Settlements' with special
reference to the UN's role in squatter
communities.
The paper being prepared by the UBC
centre will focus on national governmental
policies and international co-operation.
This major theme paper will be based on
the work of two invitational seminars held
on campus in November, 1981 and April,
1982 and on ongoing research.
Dr. Peter Oberlander, director of the
centre, is in charge of the research project,
with Mr. Peter Boothroyd, lecturer in the
School of Community and Regional
Planning, as the senior research associate.
The project is being funded by the UN
Centre for Human Settlements, Nairobi,
the Central Mortgage and Housing
Corporation, the Canadian International
Development Agency, and the University.
the public are invited to attend.
The totem pole carved by Jim Hart is a
copy of a 19th century pole from the
Haida village of Old Masset in the Queen
Charlotte Islands, where the artist was
born. The original was damaged in a
severe storm and is in storage at the UBC
Museum of Anthropology.
The festivities begin at noon on
Saturday, when the pole will be carried
from the carving shed in UBC's Totem
Park to the museum. The main ceremony
begins at 3 p.m.
More than a hundred people are needed
to raise the totem pole, which is
accomplished using cross braces and ropes.
Claude Davidson, a Haida Indian from the
Queen Charlotte Islands, will direct the
participants in the pole-raising, a process
which takes precise timing.
The pole is the first totem pole in the
Masset style to be displayed at the UBC
Museum of Anthropology.
U of Toronto also
seeking president
UBC isn't the only major Canadian
university searching for a new president.
The University of Toronto is currently
seeking a successor to President James Ham
who, like UBC's President Douglas Kenny,
steps down June 30, 1983.
President Ham's successor, who must be
a Canadian citizen, is expected to take
office on July 1, 1983.
The search committee at U of T invites
nominations and applications for the
position by Oct. 15. A full curriculum
vitae should be submitted at the same
time.
Documents should be sent to Dr. John
G. Dimond, Secretary, Presidential Search
Committee, Room 106, Simcoe Hall,
University of Toronto, Toronto, Ont.
M5S 1A1.
Pat McGeer's leave
extended by Board
Dr. Leslie Peterson, Q.C., chairman of
UBC's Board of Governors, announced
Friday that the Board has extended the
leave of absence of Dr. Patrick McGeer
from his duties at the University while
holding political office during the next
Legislature of British Columbia.
This decision was made on the
Football
'Birds are
riding high
The UBC Thunderbirds are undefeated
at the midpoint of their Western
Intercollegiate Football League schedule,
but coach Frank Smith isn't about to start
talking national championship.
"I think we've got a good football team,"
is about as far as Smith will go.
"I'm not surprised that we are doing so
well, but we are taking each game as it
comes. Right now, I'm not looking beyond
our game here against Calgary."
Smith said his main concern is injuries to
key players, or a letdown by the team after
some relatively one-sided victories.
The Thunderbirds played three of their
first four league games on the road, which
gives them three of their final four at
Thunderbird Stadium — starting Friday,
Oct. 1, when the University of Calgary
Dinosaurs are the visitors. The 'Birds are
away Oct. 9, at the University of
Manitoba, then are at home to the
University of Alberta Oct. 15 and to the
University of Saskatchewan Oct. 23. The
two Friday games at Thunderbird Stadium
start at 7:30 p.m., the Saturday game
against Saskatchewan at 2 p.m.
In their four league games, the  Birds
have scored 143 points, their opponents
only 34. They opened the season with a
37-17 win over Calgary, then dumped
Manitoba 37-6, Alberta 32-4 and
Saskatchewan 37-7.
If the Thunderbirds finish first or second
in the WIFL, they'll be in the league
playoff Nov. 6 at the home of the first-
place team. The two Canadian semi-finals
are Nov. 13 and the College Bowl, for the
national crown, will be played Nov. 20 in
Toronto.
recommendation of the president after
consultation with the Dean of Medicine
and the Faculty Association, Dr. Peterson
said.
Dr. McGeer, who is minister of
universities, science and communications in
the provincial government, is currently on
leave of absence without pay as professor of
neurological sciences in UBC's Faculty of
Medicine.
Dr. Peterson said that Dr. McGeer had
sought the extension of his leave because of
the rule in the UBC Faculty Handbook
which provides that a faculty member
granted full-time leave while holding
political office is expected to resign if his
absence exceeds seven continuous years or
two successive Legislatures.
This rule ensures that the University will
have the opportunity to decide whether it
is in the academic interest of the University
to keep the position of the faculty member
on political leave vacant beyond seven
years or two Legislatures, as the case may
be; it does not preclude the faculty
member from applying for an extension of
his leave or the University from granting
that extension.
Dr. Peterson added that a signficant
factor in reaching the decision to extend
Dr. McGeer's leave was his continuing
scholarly activity. This activity, he said,
has been amply demonstrated by his
continuing association with his research
laboratory in the Faculty of Medicine at
UBC and his co-authorship of numerous
papers resulting from research, which have
appeared in academic journals.
Patrick McGeer
More union records given
to UBC for safekeeping
The Special Collections Division of
UBC's library is rapidly becoming a major
repository for records and material that
document the history of our province.
George Brandak of the Special
Collections Division savs that a number of
unions and other organizations have
donated material relating to their past
activities to UBC's archives, in order to
preserve the information and make it
readily accessible to scholars, students and
the public.
The latest example of this is a recent
donation by the United Fishermen and
Allied Workers' Union of material relating
to the establishment and activities of the
union. Some of the other organizations that
have deposited their records at UBC
include the International Union of Mine,
Mill and Smelter Workers (Canada), the
International Woodworkers of America
(District No. 1), the International
Association of Machinists and Aerospace
Workers, Lodge 962, the Canadian
Merchant Service Guild, the B.C.
Federation of Labour, and the Vancouver
Trades and Labour Council.
The material donated by the UFAWU
includes executive board minutes,
correspondence files, negotiations, briefs
and reports on various topics, lists of
members, photographs and sound
recordings. Also in the records is
information about the union's involvement
in issues such as air safety, conservation of
fish and natural resources and opposition
to nuclear testing. The union will continue
to transfer at regular intervals to UBC any
files that become inactive and are deemed
to be of historic value.
All material from the UFAWU will be
open to researchers and other members of
the public who wish to view the records,
with the exception of the general executive
board minutes, which are restricted for a
20-year period.
"The restriction of portions of material
isn't unusual," says Mr. Brandak, "since a
lot of the information in the minutes
relates to projects that are currently being
carried out. Researchers can gain access to
the minutes, however, if they obtain
written permission from the president of
the UFAWU or a designate.
"The acquisition by Special Collections
of the UFAWU records and those of other
organizations is valuable for two reasons,"
adds Mr. Brandak. "Not only do they
provide important information about
B.C.'s resources and industries individually,
but they present a historical view of the
province as a whole." UBC Reports September 22, 1982
Keeping fit is a serious business in China
Dr. Eric Broom, as associate professor of
comparative sport studies in UBC's School
of Physical Educrt'nn and Recreation,
conducted a three-week study program of
sport and recreational facilities and
practices in China this summer.
The study was arranged in conjunction
with UBC's Directed Study Abroad
Program and included professional and
cultural visits in Beijing, Xian, Shanghai
and surrounding areas.
Dr. Broom spoke with UBC Reports
about some of his impressions of sport and
recreation in China:
"In China, health, physical culture and
sport are regarded as interdependent
components of an overall system, in similar
fashion to the Soviet system upon which it
is modelled.
"Chairman Mao's dictum, 'Promote
physical culture; build up the people's
health' is applied at all stages of the life
cycle. In the school system, mass
calisthenics for the total school population
are performed daily before school starts, in
addition to regular physical education
classes. Workers have exercise breaks twice
a day in offices, factories and fields. Most
in evidence are the daily exercise sessions
undertaken by a large proportion of the
adult population either as individuals or in
groups.
"This latter phenomenon may be seen
Dr. Broom's trip to China this summer included a cultural insit to the Qin Shi Huan Mausoleum, which was built more than
2,000 years ago. The mausoleum was only recently opened to Western visitors.
Light without heat carried via pipe
Lome Whitehead, a research associate in
UBC's physics department, has developed a
system of lighting that will increase safety
in hazardous work areas by bringing light
into the area through a reflective pipe.
His light pipe,' which is based on a
principle of physics called "total internal
reflection," allows light from a source in
one area to move through the pipe into
another area, where wiring and heat from
Program breadth to be
looked at by Senate
An ad hoc committee of Senate is going
to look at UBC's undergraduate degree
programs to make sure that they are broad
enough in scope.
This was decided by Senate at its
meeting Sept. 15, on a motion of Dr. Peter
Suedfeld, head of the Department of
Psychology.
In the preamble to his motion, Dr.
Suedfeld said the University has an
obligation to ensure that its graduates have
the fundamentals of a liberal education
gained by exposure to a broad range of
disciplines and academic subjects. He said
there is no mechanism now to ensure that
majors and honors programs require an
adequate degree of such breadth.
Carried almost unanimously was a
motion that an ad hoc committee of Senate
be "requested to enquire into and draw up
recommendations as to minimum breadth
requirements in the pre-baccalaureate
programs of the University, and to report
to Senate concerning their
recommendations."
Chancellor J.V. Clyne, who spoke in
support, said there tended today to be too
much emphasis on job training and not
enough on scholarship. He said the person
with a good general education was the
person most useful to society.
A second motion by Dr. Suedfeld,
however, was defeated. This called for the
Senate Curriculum Committee to suspend
approval of new programs or major
program changes pending the acceptance
of recommendations as to minimal breadth
requirements.
against this second motion, basically
because it would be some time before the
ad hoc committee could report to Senate
upon recommended minimum
requirements, which could mean new
programs might be held up for a long
period of time. Dean Cyril Finnegan
(Science) noted that a joint Arts and
Science program in meteorology would be
ready for presentation to the Universities
Council in January; under the second
motion the program would be delayed for
at least a year.
President Douglas Kenny, Senate
chairman, urged the nominating
committee to name members of the ad hoc
committee as quickly as possible, and he
asked that committee to carry out its work
as quickly as possible.
Open House planned
by Health Service
A note to all students on campus who
are accident prone or just plain curious.
UBC's Student Health Service, located in
Room M334 of the acute care unit, Health
Sciences Centre Hospital, is holding an
open house on Wednesday, Sept. 29.
The physicians, nurses and support staff
who operate the Student Health Service
will be on hand from 6 to 8 p.m. to show
you around the clinic and answer any
questions about the facility.
The radiology and rehabilitation
departments in the acute care unit will be
included on the tour, and a film, Images
of Life, will be shown.
a light source may not be wanted.
Light from any conventional source (Mr.
Whitehead uses a 2,500-watt bulb) shines
into one end of the pipe, and is reflected
along its entire length. The pipe is a
rectangular tube about 20 centimetres
square made of commercial grade
plexiglass a few millimetres thick.
"The plexiglass is molded on its outside
surface with a series of corrugated prisms,"
says Mr. Whitehead. "It's these prisms that
provide the total internal reflection."
Theoretically, the reflection could be
100 per cent, but because of scratches and
other imperfections on the surface of the
plexiglass, about 92 per cent of the light is
reflected with each bounce.
Mr. Whitehead's pipe has many
potential applications. One of the main
markets for the invention will be office
lighting.
"We've done some cost comparisons with
conventional forms of lighting and we
come out looking pretty good," says Mr.
Whitehead. "The maintenance costs are
lower with the light pipe, and because the
pipe doesn't emit heat, the cost of air
conditioning is also lower."
Mr. Whitehead's system will be installed
in the atria of the new Insurance
Corporation of B.C. building under
construction in North Vancouver.
The light pipe can also be used in
operating rooms, in areas with high ceilings
where light bulbs are awkward to reach,
and even for 'mood lighting' in restaurants,
where the light can be easily changed from
white to a wide variety of shades using an
inexpensive filter.
Mr. Whitehead's invention took first
place in the innovation category at a U.S.
lighting competition last month. He
received the Edwin Guth Memorial
Lighting Design Special Citation at the
Lighting Design Awards of the
Illuminating Engineering Society in
Atlanta, Georgia.
every day before work, between five and six
o'clock in the morning. In communities
both large and small, every park, piece of
open ground and sidewalk or roadside
becomes a gymnasium. Among those
exercising one sees as many women as men,
and as many elderly as young adults. Only
a few joggers are seen, the vast majority
engaging in Tai Chi, or a similar form of
Chinese exercise. Soon after daybreak
several thousand people were observed
totally engrossed in many different forms
of exercise on the famous Bund or
waterfront in Shanghai.
"For recreation people walk or boat in
the many peoples' parks, such as the
former Summer Palace in Beijing. In the
cool summer evenings large numbers of
people were seen reading, playing cards
and other similar games, and engaged in
animated group discussions squatting at
the roadsides. These activities continued
long after dark by the light of street lights.
"In elite sport China adheres to the
standard Socialist state model; early talent
identification, spare time specialist sport
schools and elite training centres. While
China's re-entry into the Olympic Gaines in
1984, after an absence of over 30 years, is
not expected to be as dramatic as that of
the USSR in 1952 when they finished as
overall points winner, it is expected to
result in a major re-alignment of world
sporting power.
"In 1981 and 1982 Chinese athletes have
won all seven titles in the woild table
tennis championships; won the women's
volleyball world title; won three titles at
the World Cup diving championships; won
four out of five events in the first world
games badminton championships; placed
both men's and women's teams in the first
three in the world gymnastics
championships; and, appearing for the first
time in a world shooting competition
emerged with the women's individual title
in the skeet event. Clearly the formerly
slumbering sporting giant is now awake.
"The cultural highlight of the study tour
was probably the visit to the Qin Shi Huan
Mausoleum, only recently opened to
Western visitors. The tomb, more than two
thousand years old, was constructed by
700,000 laborers and craftsmen over a
fifty-year period and is guarded by
thousands of life-size clay warriors. On the
death of the Emperor 10,000 craftsmen
were buried alive to prevent their skills
being used elsewhere."
While in China, Dr. Broom met with the
vice-president of the All-China Sports
Federation and the director of the National
Sports Institute. Among the topics
discussed were competitions between
Chinese and Canadian teams, enrolment of
Chinese sports students at UBC, faculty
and student exchanges, and the possibility
of UBC becoming a training base for
Chinese teams immediately prior to the
World University Games in Edmonton in
1983 and the Olympic Games in Los
Angeles in 1984.
Want to volunteer?
New service helps
UBC's Student Counselling and
Resources Centre is offering a new service
called Volunteer Connections.
The service is available to all students,
faculty and staff who are seeking volunteer
work for career experience or personal
development.
"The program is being operated on a
volunteer basis by UBC students who
trained this summer at the Vancouver
Volunteer Centre," says counsellor Cheryl
Brown. "Prospective volunteers can arrange
an interview with one of the students, and
the student will make agency contacts to
find out what situations are available."
Drop by Room 200 of Brock Hall for
more information, or call 228-3811. UBC Reports September 22, 1982
CAMPUS
P€OPI£'
Dr. Robert Hindmarch, director of
athletics and sports services at UBC, is the
first recipient of the Gordon Juckes Award,
an award given annually to individuals in
recognition of meritorious service to hockey
in Canada. The award is sponsored by the
Canadian Amateur Hockey Association.
The Board of St. Mark's College, the
Roman Catholic college affiliated with
UBC, recently announced the appointment
of Father Robert Madden as principal.
Father Madden comes to St. Mark's from
St. Michael's College at the University of
Toronto, where he was an associate
professor of English.
Henry Wiens, a technician in UBC's
Department of Microbiology, retired in July
after 47 years of service with the
University. Mr. Wiens joined UBC in 1935
as a junior technician in Immunology and
Bacteriology, and became an intermediate
technician in the microbiology department
in 1966.
Diane Minshall of the UBC Animal
Care Centre has been given the Les Read
Memorial Award by the Canadian
Association for Laboratory Animal Science.
Miss Minshall developed an inexpensive
record card holder for use on animal cages,
resulting in financial saving for the
University.
Prof. CO. "Chuck" Brawner of the
Department of Mining and Mineral Process
Engineering is the first president of the
recently organized International Mine
Water Association, which sponsors
international conferences, publishes a
technical journal and provides an
international forum for mine dewatering
drainage, slope stabilization using
drainage, mine water supply from
subsurface sources and groundwater
research.
Associate professor emeritus Donald
McKay, a member of the Department of
Psychology from 1946 until his retirement
in 1972, has contributed an interesting
chapter on psychology at UBC to History
of Academic Psychology in Canada, a new
publication by C.J. Hogrefe Inc. of
Toronto. Work in psychology at UBC was
offered in the Department of Philosophy
from 1915 to 1936, when it was renamed
the Department of Philosophy and
Psychology. The departments were
separated in 1958. From 1945 until 1962,
former UBC dean Sperrin Chant also
served as head of the combined
department and as head of psychology
after its separation from philosophy.
Dr. Vladimir Krajina, honorary
professor of Botany at UBC, is the 1982
winner of the Canadian Nature
Federation's Douglas H. Pimlott Award,
named for a noted wildlife biologist and
conservationist.
The award is made to an individual who
has made an outstanding contribution to
Canadian conservation characterized by the
completion of difficult conservation tasks of
national significance.
Prof. Krajina, who was awarded an
honorary degree at UBC's Spring
Congregation, is internationally known for
his pioneering work in the field of forest
ecology and for the role he played in
establishment of ecological reserves in B.C.
Prof. David W. Boyd of UBC's
mathematics department gave one of eight
invited one-hour addresses at the 86th
summer meeting of the American
Mathematical Society held at the University
of Toronto Aug. 21-26.
UBC diggers find gold in tomb
Few things in history have fired the
human imagination more than gold.
The ancients attributed magical
properties to it, medieval alchemists
attempted to create gold out of baser
metals, it was a major spur in the first
European explorations of the Western
Hemisphere and the gold rushes of the
19th century gave rise to incredible tales of
human endurance and hardship.
A little of the excitement that a gold
discovery can engender was experienced
this past summer by a UBC team of
excavators, who for more than a decade
have been working at a site on the south
coast of Turkey with the aim of recreating
the history and daily life of the town of
Anemurium, which flourished in the third
and fourth centuries AD.
The gold discovery took place in June
during the excavation of the last of the
four churches being investigated on the
site. Prof. James Russell of UBC's
Department of Classics and director of the
project says there's good reason to believe
that the building was the cathedral church
of the town and was destroyed in an
earthquake about the end of the sixth
century.
When much of the rubble that had
fallen in on the main part of the church
was removed, the excavators found in one
"corner of the building a tomb about one
metre high resting on the church floor.
Workmen began the laborious job of sifting
the contents of the tomb for artifacts and
skeletal remains.
On the lowest level of the tomb, gold
objects started to appear. In less than a
day, a total of 34 items had been found
— a pair of earrings and 32 beads, crosses
and plaques which had originally been
attached to fabric of gold thread to form a
collar or necklace which decorated the first
person buried in the tomb.
"It really is exciting to see gold objects
appear during the sifting process," Prof.
Russell said. "Most metal objects found on
ancient sites are corroded or encrusted with
rust, but gold comes up gleaming. All
that's needed is a light brushing to restore
its original brilliance."
One of the mysteries attached to the
tomb in which the gold was found is the
fact that the excavators found the remains
of as many as 12 other bodies in it. There
were at least four bodies on the lowest level
of the tomb, including the one which was
decorated with the gold necklace, and
some eight other bodies on top of the
original burial.
"Multiple burials are not at all common
in this period in this part of the world,"
said Prof. Russell, "and I can't even hazard
a guess as to why there were successive
burials in the same tomb.
"I have no doubt that the person who
wore the collar with the gold objects
attached was a Christian because of the
grave's location in the church and from the
decoration of the jewellery with crosses and
other Christian motifs."
UBC archeologists discovered these 32 gold objects in June in a tomb in an
ancient church they were excavating on the south coast of Turkey. The objects,
15 gold beads, 10 open-work crosses and seven plaques with motifs of dolphins
and grapes, have been arranged in the way in which they might have been sewn
on a collar or necklace of gold thread that decorated the first person buried in
the tomb.
5,000 coming to conference
Prof. James Russell, whose work as the
leader of a major UBC archeological
project in Turkey is described on this page,
is on leave of absence from teaching duties
in the Department of Classics this year to
organize a major academic conference at
UBC in 1983.
He's been appointed co-ordinator of the
annual Learned Societies Conference,
which will bring together some 5,000
Canadian university teachers and other
interested persons representing more than
60 academic disciplines, primarily in the
Faculties of Arts, Education, Law and
Commerce and Business Administration.
Almost every major UBC building as well
as all campus residence accommodation
has been reserved for the meetings, which
begin on May 29 and continue until June
8, 1983.
Not all the academic organizations will
meet at the same time during that period,
however. Each will meet for periods
ranging from two to four days.
A national planning meeting for the
conference scheduled for Oct. 7 and 8 will
bring together the program chairpersons
and local UBC representatives for each of
the societies taking part in the 1983
conference. The conference business
meeting is scheduled for 9 a.m. on Oct. 8
in UBC's Asian Centre.
Prof. Russell has an office (Room 205) in
the old Home Economics Building, which
has temporarily been renamed the Physics-
Chemistry Annex, at the corner of
University Boulevard and East Mall. His
telephone number is 228-3422.
James Russell
Paradoxically, the gold objects will be of
little value in furthering the main objective
of the archeological team, which is to
recreate the history of Anemurium from
the first through the seven centuries AD.
"There's a popular misconception that
modern archeologists set out to find gold
and other valuable objects," Prof. Russell
said. "The reality is that if one wants to
reconstruct the history of a town like
Anemurium, it's the humble objects like
lamps, pots, copper coins and belt buckles
that are used for accurate dating, first
because there is an adequate number of
samples of each of these artifacts and,
second, because changes in style and
decoration permit us to assign each to a
specific period of time.
"On the other hand, valuables like the
gold objects we found are unique. They
were made for a specific individual at a
specific point in time. We'll never be able
to pinpoint when the gold objects were
made because we are unlikely to find other
closely similar examples for purposes of
comparison."
After more than a decade of work on the
site, the team has excavated a
representative selection of buildings and
tombs and is in a position to begin
recreating the history of the city, which at
its height housed some 10,000 people in
the fourth century.
The one remaining major task on the
site is the consolidation and preservation of
floor mosaics and tomb paintings, for
which Prof. Russell said he hopes for the
collaboration of the Turkish Department of
Antiquities.
About a dozen Canadian and European
scholars will contribute material on the
history of the city in the form of
monographs that will appear over the next
few years. Prof. Russell feels the final
product will be a major contribution to the
archeology and history of the period.
"A lot of scholarly effort has been put
into the archeology of the classical Greek
period on the one hand and the high
Roman empire period on the other," he
said. "The later period we are working in
has been rather neglected; so our work
should fill a major gap in the archeology of
this period and this region."
Already the outlines of the city's history
are forming in Prof. Russell's mind. From
a thriving commercial and cultural centre
in the third and fourth centuries, the city
gradually deteriorated over a period of
some 200 years until by about 600 AD the
aqueducts which had supplied the city and
its baths with water were no longer
operating and the few remaining
inhabitants were again drawing water from
wells.
"It's quite clear that when the Arabs
expanded on the perimeter of the
Mediterannean basin in the seventh
century, they were not taking over a
prosperous or vigorous society," Prof.
Russell said. "By that time, Anemurium
was on the skids, partly, I suspect, as the
result of plague and partly as the result of
an economic decline."
The discovery of gold at Anemurium led
. to a flurry of local and national interest in
Turkey during the summer. Local
authorities placed a 24-hour armed guard
on the site after the discovery, and
members of the team found theriiselves
being interviewed by reporters from
national newspapers and radio stations.
And the discovery had one other
immediate and positive benefit. Shortly
after the gold was found, the site was
visited by a three-star general from the
Turkish air force, who was conducting an
inspection nearby.
After Prof. Russell had given him a tour
of the ancient city and shown him the gold
objects, the general remarked that the
three kilometres of road leading to the site
were in very bad shape.
The next day, Prof. Russell said, an
army of workmen, trucks, bulldozers and
other machinery appeared and in quick
time paved the bumpy road leading to the
excavation site. UBC Reports September 22, 1982
Service comes first at International House
Off the top of your head, name 10
services available at UBC's International
House.
Well, how about five?
If you really don't have a clear idea
about what International House does,
you're probably not alone. Director Rorri
McBlane says that although International
House has been operating on campus for
well over 20 years now, a lot of people
aren't aware of its many functions.
"Most people think of us in association
with the recreational activities we organize,
but we are primarily a service-oriented
organization," says Mr. McBlane. "Our
first responsibility is to provide help and
guidance to international students, and
social and recreational activities derive
from that."
Help for the students begins even before
they arrive at the University. When foreign
students apply to UBC, International
House sends them a package of
information on topics ranging from
housing in Vancouver, visas and other
documents they will need, work permits,
and information about the University itself.
"I think if a university accepts foreign
students, as UBC does, it also has to accept
the responsibility for making the transition
into their new environment easier, and
provide continuing support," says Mr.
McBlane.
International House provides
transportation from the airport for new
students, accommodation for the first few
nights and help finding permanent
housing. During the last week of August,
an orientation program is run to acquaint
foreign students with the UBC campus and
its services.
"We try to get the students as settled in
as possible before the school year begins,"
Mr. McBlane says. "Foreign students really
don't have any more problems than
Canadian students, but what problems they
do have are unique. They have to deal
with such things as visa and work permit
restrictions, and possibly a different
educational system, which can be a bit
confusing when you're also trying to adapt
to a new culture.
"Even if their problems can't be taken
care of out of our office, we can refer them
to agencies both on and off campus that
can help. But we try to focus on preventing
problems rather than just solving them."
International House isn't just for foreign
students, however. Its 900-person
membership consists of students, faculty
and staff from UBC and members of the
community as well as international
students.
International House organizes activities
such as language nights, where various
languages are spoken and practised in an
informal setting, cultural music and dance
events, dinners, sports programs, camping
trips and a wide range of other recreational
activities designed to bring Canadians and
students of other cultures together.
Also sponsored through International
House are such services as the Language
Bank, which provides translation assistance
in over 50 languages and dialects. People
registered in the Language Bank provide
their time at no cost, for situations such as
court appearances or the translation of
important documents.
The Work and Study Abroad
Information Library, another International
House service, provides information about
opportunities for students to participate in
both short and long term programs
overseas. In addition, International House
facilitates the activities of CUSO, WUSC,
Canadian Crossroads International and
other volunteer organizations and
associations.
Or if you're interested in knowing what
is happening with foreign students in other
universities, International House keeps in
close communication with organizations
involved with foreign students across
Canada and the United States, through
membership in the Canadian Bureau for
International Education and the National
Association for Foreign Student Affairs.
It's a pretty impressive list of programs
and activities for an organization with only
three staff members, including the
director.
"We wouldn't be able to keep everything
running without the help we get from
volunteers from the community and UBC,"
says Mr. McBlane. "And my staff
members, Grace Allen and Dan
Kravinchuk, do an incredible amount of
work."
But McBlane stresses that International
House isn't just a  shelter' for foreign
students. "We do our best to give them
help if they need it when they arrive and if
problems arise later, but our goal is for
them to fit in as easily as possible with
other students on campus.
"If a student we've helped comes in to
say hello, but is too busy to stay because he
or she has plans somewhere else on
campus, we feel we've done our job."
Two women on campus received Good Show Pins from the B.C. ministry of
tourism this summer for exceptional service to visitors to our province. Brigitte
Haasz, left, a cashier in the SUB Way cafeteria in the Student Union Building,
has been with UBC Food Services for seven years. Susan Fisher, a fourth-year
creative writing student, conducted guided tours of the campus during the
summer for the Department of Information Services.
Director Rorri McBlane .... outside International House.
Science in Society theme
of Pugwash lecture series
The Student Pugwash Association at
UBC has organized a series of free public
lectures on the environment, under the
general title "Science in Society: The
Setting of Standards."
The 11-lecture series begins Sept. 28 and
the final talk is on March 29. All of the
lectures are on Tuesdays at 12:30 p.m. in
Lecture Hall 3 of the Woodward
Instructional Resources Centre.
The lectures will examine the way
environmental pollutants or suspected
carcinogens are regulated, the political and
economic forces influencing these
standards, and the impact standards have
had on the public.
Andre Sobolewski, who is working on his
doctoral degree in biology at UBC, is one
of the persons behind the lecture series.
Mr. Sobolewski said standards vary from
country to country, sometimes by
incredible margins.
He noted, for example, that Canada
allows 400 times as much atmospheric
fluorine than does the United States. One
of the lectures, he said, deals with fluorosis
among workers in Kitimat.
Here are the dates, titles and speakers
for each of the 11 lectures:
Sept. 28 — Do We Need Standards and
Regulations? Dr. William Stanbury,
Commerce, UBC.
Oct. 12 — How Environmental
Standards are Set and Enforced. Prof.
Robert Franson, Law, UBC.
Nov. 2 — The Assessment of Risk. Dr.
Philip Hill, head, Mechanical Engineering,
UBC.
Nov. 9 — An Assessment of the Impact
of Standards: A Discussion between
Government, Labor and Industry.
Chairperson will be Dr. John Leach,
Toxicology Section, B.C. Research.
Nov. 22 — The Media and Standards.
Peter von Stackelberg, Edmonton Journal.
Jan. 11  —  Urea-Formaldehyde Foam
Insulation: An Example of the Effects of
Inadequate Standards Affecting the
General Public. Prof. David Cohen, Law,
UBC.
Jan. 25 — When a Standard is
Inadequate in the Workplace: Fluorosis in
Kitimat. Mr. Whiho Papenbrock,
president, Canadian Association of Smelter
and Allied Workers, Kitimat.
Feb. 8 — The Role of the Specialist and
That of the Public in the Setting of
Standards. Kim Roberts, West Coast
Environmental Law Association; Leora
Salter, Department of Communication,
Simon Fraser University.
March 1        Uses of Social Science
Research in Setting Public Policy. (Speaker
to be arranged.)
March 15  -   A Philosopher's View: The
Values in Cost/Benefit Analysis. Dr. Ed
Levy, Philosophy, UBC.
March 29 - Can We Adopt Standards
Established by Foreign Agencies? Dr. David
Bates, Medicine, UBC.
Long career
in nursing
recognized
Miss Margaret Street, an associate
professor emerita of Nursing at UBC, was
one of 62 Canadians appointed last month
to the Order of Canada, this country's
highest distinction, for recognition of
achievement and service to the nation.
Miss Street, who was named a Member
of the Order, is among six B.C. residents
appointed. She will receive her decoration
at Rideau Hall in Ottawa this fall.
Miss Street first taught in UBC's School
of Nursing in 1952-53, and after serving as
associate director of nursing at the Calgary
General Hospital for eight years returned
to UBC and resumed teaching in 1961.
Born in Toronto, Miss Street received a
Bachelor of Arts degree from the
University of Manitoba in 1928, then
attended the Provincial Normal School in
Winnipeg. She taught in various high
schools in Manitoba until she turned to the
field of nursing in the 1930's. She
graduated from the Royal Victoria
Hospital School of Nursing in Montreal
and then took a Diploma in Teaching and
Supervision from the McGill University
School of Nursing in 1942. She also has a
Master of Science degree from Boston
University.
In addition to her work in nursing
education, Miss Street served as executive
secretary of both the Manitoba and
Quebec provincial nursing associations and
as president of the Alberta Association of
Registered Nurses.
Miss Street said her appointment to the
Order of Canada was a "totally unexpected
honor" and was due, in no small measure,
to the opportunities for service she received
at UBC and the support and assistance of
former colleagues. UBC Reports September 22, 1982
NOV'
AWARDS
The following student awards were
approved at the Sept. 15 meeting of
the UBC Senate.
R.H. Clark Scholarship — This scholarship of
$250, established in honor of Prof. R.H. Clark,
a member of the Department of Chemistry from
1916 to 1948, and head from 1928 to 1948, will
be awarded annually to a student completing
the third year of a program in honors chemistry.
(Available in the 1983/84 winter session.)
Commerce Undergraduate Society Bursary
A bursary in the amount of approximately $600
has been made available by the Commerce
Undergraduate Society, to assist a full-time
student in the faculty demonstrating financial
need. (Available in the 1983/84 winter session.)
Geol Scholarship in Asian Studies — A
scholarship in the amount of $250 has been
made available by Dr. and Mrs. D.P. Goel in
memory of her brother Mr. Om Prakash
Agrawal. The award will be made on the
recommendation of the department to a student
majoring in Asian studies. (Available in the
1982/83 winter session.)
Geol Prize in Medicine — A prize in the
amount of $250 has been made available by Dr.
and Mrs. D.P. Goel. The award will be made
on the recommendation of the Faculty of
Medicine to a student demonstrating overall
excellence in the clinical disciplines in the final
year. (Available in the 1982/83 winter session.)
Hewlett-Packard Prize - Hewlett-Packard
(Canada) Ltd., offers two prizes annually, in the
form of 41C calculators, to recognize excellence
in the fields of electrical engineering and
computer science. One calculator is awarded to
a top graduating student in Computer Science.
The awards are made on the recommendation
of the two departments concerned, in
consultation with Hewlett-Packard (Canada)
Ltd. (Available in the 1981/82 winter session.)
Lost and Found Bursaries — One or more
bursaries made possible by the sale of unclaimed
goods from the campus Lost and Found will be
awarded to deserving students. The award will
be made in consultation with the Women
Students' Office. (Available in the 1982/83
winter session.)
UDC
Isabel Jane Lownsbrough Memorial
Scholarship — A scholarship in the amount of
approximately $500 has been made available by
the late Isabel Jane Lownsbrough. The award
will be made to a student in the Department of
Music, with particular consideration given to
scholastic achievement. (Available in the
1983/84 winter session.)
Missouri Pacific Railroad Fellowships —
One or more fellowships to a total of $10,000
per annum have been made available by the
Missouri Pacific Railroad to support graduate
students in the Faculty of Commerce and
Business Administration. The awards will be
made to students specializing in transportation.
(Available in the 1982/83 winter session.)
Monsanto Canada Incorporated Scholarship —
A scholarship in the amount of $300, gift of
Monsanto Canada Incorporated, will be offered
annually to a student entering the final year in
the Faculty of Agricultural Sciences. The award
will be based on the work of the third year and
is intended to encourage students to pursue
•studies in agricultural production, marketing
and management. (Available in the 1982/83
winter session.)
Senate approves
new department
The UBC Senate has approved
departmental status for Orthopedics.
A motion by dean of Medicine Dr.
William Webber "that the Division of
Orthopedics in the Department of Surgery
be changed to the Department of
Orthopedics in the Faculty of Medicine"
was approved by a large majority Sept. 15.
A number of student senators were
opposed to the change.
In response to student queries about
possible increased expense, Dean Webber
said he could not be specific but he felt the
new department could be expected to ask
for one additional faculty member and
increased secretarial staff.
President Douglas Kenny, Senate
chairman, pointed out that Senate's direct
responsibility was for the academic
implications of such a change. He
emphasized that the proposal now would
have to go to the Board of Governors,
which would consider economic aspects.
Nursing Undergraduate Society Sheena
Davidson Memorial Bursary       A bursary has
been established in memory of Sheena Davidson,
an assistant professor in the School of Nursing,
who died in December, 1980. The award will be
made annually to a nursing student who has
completed second or third year with an overall
average of 75 per cent or more and who
demonstrates financial need. (Available in the
1982/83 winter session.)
Physical Education and Recreation Faculty
Prize in Physical Education -  A prize, in the
amount of $100, made available by the faculty
of the School of Physical Education and
Recreation is awarded to the head of the
graduating class for the Bachelor of Physical
Education degree. (Available in the 1981/82
winter session.)
Physical Education and Recreation Faculty
Prize in Recreation  — A prize, in the amount
of $100, made available by the faculty of the
School of Physical Education and Recreation is
awarded to the head of the graduating class for
the Bachelor of Recreation Education degree.
(Available in the 1981/82 winter session.)
Harry and Marjorie Anne Slim Memorial
Scholarship in Music   -  A scholarship in the
amount of $1,000 has been made available by
Dr. H. Colin Slim (B.A.  1951) to honor the
memory of his parents. The scholarship will be
awarded to an outstanding third or fourth year
student in the Department of Music who is
majoring in Music History and Literature; Music
Theory or Performance (piano, voice, orchestral
and historical instruments). (Available in the
1982/83 winter session.)
Special University Prize (Head of the
Graduating Class in B.Ed. Special Education) —
This prize will be awarded to the student
standing at the head of the graduating class in
the Bachelor of Education (Special Education).
(Available in the 1982/83 winter session.)
Dorothy M. Wallis Memorial Bursary
One or more bursaries totalling approximately
$500 per annum have been made available by
family and friends of the late Dorothy M. Wallis
(M.Ed. UBC 1981). The award(s) will be made
to a candidate working towards a Master of
Education degree in English Education. If there
are no qualified candidates, the award may be
made to a student with a completed
concentration or major in English who is
proceeding to fifth year of the undergraduate
secondary education degree program. (Available
in the 1983/84 winter session.)
Dr. Susan Joan Wood Memorial Scholarship
— This scholarship, in the amount of $500, was
established in memory of Dr. Susan Joan Wood,
a former professor of English at this University
and an accredited author. It is awarded each
year to a student of high academic standing who
is entering third or fourth year at this University
and is registering for three or more units of
studies in Canadian literature. Preference will
be given to Canadian citizens or landed
immigrants. (Available in the 1982/83 winter
session.)
Practical
writing
series set
UBC's Department of English is
sponsoring a free, noon-hour series of
practical writing lectures as an adjunct to
its Practical Writing course (English 301).
The noon-hour series has been organized
to acquaint students with some of the
specific writing practices and problems
encountered in the day-to-day activities in
business and professional worlds.
The lectures, which run from October
through March, feature speakers from a
wide range of professional areas, including
public relations, law, engineering,
accounting, nursing, pharmacy, research,
agriculture and forest management.
The lectures take place on Tuesdays in
Room 200 of the Computer Science
Building at 12:30 p.m. The series opens on
Oct. 5 with a talk by Mr. William
Thompson, manager of corporate
communications. Placer Development Ltd.
He will speak on "Communicating
Corporate Messages ".
Check the UBC Calendar section of this
paper for weekly listings of the lectures.
CalcndaR
Calendar Deadlines
For events in the weeks of Oct. 10 and Oct. 17,
material must be submitted not later than
4 p.m. Sept. 30. Send notices to Information
Services, 6328 Memorial Rd. (Old
Administration Building). For further
information, call 228-3131.
The Vancouver Institute.
Saturday, Sept. 25
NMR: A New Window
on the Human Body:
Medical Applications.
Sir Rex Richards,
former vice-chancellor,
and professor of
physical chemistry,
Oxford University.
Saturday, Oct. 2
Violence. Dr. Jolyon
West, head,
Department of
Pyschiatry, U.C.L.A.
Both lectures take place in Lecture Hall 2 of the
Woodward Instructional Resources Centre at
8:15 p.m.
SUNDAY, SEPT. 26
SUB Films.
Chariots of Fire. Admission is $1. Second show
at 9:30 p.m. Auditorium, Student Union
Building. 7 p.m.
MONDAY, SEPT. 27
Applied Mathematics Seminar.
The Evolution of a Resonant Oscillation in a
Closed Tube. Prof. Michael P. Mortell,
University College, Ireland. Room 229,
Mathematics Building. 3:45 p.m.
Biochemistry Colloquium.
Human tRNA Genes — Isolation,
Characterization, Modification. Dr. Ken Roy,
Microbiology, University of Alberta. Lecture
Hall 6, Woodward Instructional Resources
Centre. 4 p.m.
Astronomy Seminar.
Precision Radial Velocities of Bright Stars. Dr.
Bruce Campbell, Canada-France-Hawa'i
Telescope, Hawaii. Room 318, Hennings
Building. 4 p.m.
TUESDAY, SEPT. 28
Assertiveness for Women.
The Women Students' Office is offering a five-
week workshop on assertiveness training. Pre-
registration by Sept. 24 in Room 203 of Brock
Hall. For more information, call 228-2415.
Room 303, Brock Hall. 12:30 p.m.
IAESTE Meeting.
Application forms will be available. For
information, call the Office of Co-operative
Education and Internship Programs at
228-3022. Room 1212, Civil and Mechanical
Engineering Building. 12:30 p.m.
Cecil and Ida Green Lecture.
Academic Excellence: The Future Roles in
Universities. Sir Rex Richards, former vice-
chancellor, Oxford University. Lecture Hall 6,
Woodward Instructional Resources Centre.
12:30 p.m.
Science in Society Series.
Do We Need Standards and Regulations? Dr.
William Stanbury, Commerce, UBC. Lecture
Hall 3, Woodward Instructional Resources
Centre. 12:30 p.m.
Oceanography Seminar.
The A.I.M.S. of Australian Oceanography.
Professor emeritus   George L. Pickard,
Oceanography, UBC. Room 1465, Biological
Sciences Building. 3:30 p.m.
Chemistry Lecture.
Transition-Metal Complexes Containing
Nitrosyl, Thionitrosyl and Other Acceptor
Ligands. Prof. M. Herberhold, Universitat
Bayreuth, West Germany. Room 250, Chemistry
Building. 4 p.m.
International House Film.
Three Canadian films: Bill Reid; What the Hell
is Going On Up There?; and The Hutterites will
be shown. Admission is free. International
House. 8 p.m.
Faculty Club.
Annual general meeting. Ballroom, Faculty
Club. 8 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 29
Noon-Hour Concert.
Martin Berinbaum, trumpet, with members of
the UBC music faculty perform the music of
Viviani, Albioni, Kraft. Recital Hall, Music
Building. 12:30 p.m.
English Lecture.
The History of the Study of Books. Ian Willison,
keeper of the books, British Library. Sponsored
by the Committee on Lectures. Room 204,
Buchanan Building. 12:30 p.m.
Classics Seminar.
Augustan Poetry and the Root of Evil: A Study
of Avarice, etc. in Augustan Authors, especially
Horace. Prof. Elaine Fantham, Classics,
University of Toronto. Sponsored by the
Committee on Lectures. Room 154, Buchanan
Building. 3:30 p.m.
Statistics Workshop.
Assessing Multivariate Normality. Dr. Jim
Koziol, Mathematics and Medicine, University of
California, San Diego. Room 308, Angus
Building. 3:30 p.m.
Geophysics and Astronomy Seminar.
Can Galenas Tell Us About Cratonization? Clues
from Western Australia. Dr. John Richards,
Australian National University, Canberra. Room
260, Geophysics and Astronomy Building.
4 p.m.
Animal Resource Ecology Seminar.
Precociousness, Cuckoldry and the Evolution of
Alternative Reproductive Strategies in Fishes.
Dr. Mart R. Gross, Biological Sciences, SFU.
Room 2449, Biological Sciences Building.
4:30 p.m.
International House.
International House Folk Dance Club.
Traditional dances and steps from many
different countries taught at beginning and
intermediate levels. Open to students, faculty,
staff and community. Yearly fee is $10; $5 for
students. For further information, call Marcia
Snider at 738-1246 (evenings) or Richard
Spratley at 228 3652 (days). Upper Lounge,
International House. 7:30 p.m.
THURSDAY, SEPT. 30
Volunteer Fair.
Volunteer opportunities can be explored with
more than 35 community agencies and
institutions. Sponsored by Speakeasy, the
Vancouver Volunteer Centre's Youth
Involvement Program and UBC's Student
Counselling and Resources Centre. Continues
from 11:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. on Friday, Oct. 1.
Lobby, Student Union Building.
11:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m.
Classics Lecture.
Citizens and Immigrants in Greece and Rome.
Prof. Elaine Fantham, Classics, University of
Toronto. Sponsored by the Committee on
Lectures. Room 104, Buchanan   Building.
12:30 p.m.
Religious Studies Lecture.
Al-Hallaj, a Martyr of Mystical Love. Prof.
Anne-Marie Schimmel, Harvard University and
president of the International Association for the
Study of World Religions. Sponsored by the
Faculty of Arts Distinguished Visitors Program.
Room 102, Buchanan Building. 12:30 p.m.
Amnesty UBC.
The Amnesty International Mandate. Room
212, Student Union Building. 12:30 p.m.
Decision-Making for Women.
The Women Students' Office begins a three-
week workshop on effective decision-making
strategies. For more information, call 228-2415.
Room 106A, Brock Hall. 12:30 p.m.
Women in Commerce.
A panel discussion sponsored by the Women
Students' Office. For more information, call
228-2415. Room 302, Brock Hall. 12:30 p.m.
Continued on Page 8 UBC Reports September 22, 1982
UDC
CalcndaR
contined from page 7
Thursday, Sept. 30 continued
Educators for Nuclear Disarmament.
Halting the Arms Race — Ideas and
Developements. Prof. Michael Wallace, Political
Science, UBC. Room 200, Computer Science
Building. 12:30 p.m.
Pharmaceutical Sciences Seminar.
Cardiovascular Responses to the New
CaHiotonic Drugs, Amrinone and ARL-115.
Dr.Poter Siegl, Merck Institute for Therapeutic
Research. Lecture Hall 3, Woodward
Instructional Resources Centre. 12:30 p.m.
Stuart M. Jamieson Lecture.
Pensions in Canada: Logic and Practice. Prof.
John Weldon, Economics, McGill University.
Room 100, Buchanan Building. 12:30 p.m.
Condensed Matter Seminar.
Impurity Nuclear Spin Lattice Relaxation in
Iron, Studied by Nuclear Orientation. Erwin
Klein, Freie Universitat, Berlin. Room 318,
Hennings Building. 2:30 p.m.
Physics Colloquium.
Mechanics and Thermodynamics of Natural and
Synthetic Membranes. Prof. Evan A. Evans,
Pathology, UBC. Room 201, Hennings Building.
4 p.m.
Biochemical Discussion Croup
Seminar.
Toward an Understanding of the OMP A
Protein. Dr. Stewart Cole, Max Planck Institute,
Tubingen. Lecture Hall 3, Woodward
Instructional Resources Centre. 4 p.m.
Urban Agriculture Program.
The first in a series of six programs. Tonight's
topic is Preserving   Eileen Norman, Home
Economist. Cost is $50 for the six-week session.
For information, call 685-5832. Vancouver
Energy Information Centre, 2150 Maple St.
7 p.m.
SUB Films.
Reds. Admission :3 >i. Continues until Sunday.
Oct. 3. Auditorium, Student Union Building.
7 p.m.
FRIDAY, OCT    I
Stuart M. Jamieson Lecture.
Canadian Experiments with Wage and Price
Controls: Practice and Logic. Prof. John
Weldon, Economics, McGill University. Room
100. Buchanan Building. 12:30 p.m.
Medical Genetics Seminar.
The Gender Assignment Team. Dr. B.
McGillivray. Parentcraft Room, main floor,
Grace Hospital. 1 p.m.
Geological Sciences Lecture.
Southeast Australia Was Different, Especially in
the Earlier Paleozoic: The Arguments are Not
Entirely Geochronological. Dr. John Richards,
Australian National University, Canberra. Room
330A, Geological Sciences Building. 3:30 p.m.
Linguistics Colloquim.
Sociolinguistic Research in Language Attitudes:
The Japanese Case. Prof. Bernard Saint-Jacques,
Linguistics, UBC. Room 2202, Buchanan
Building. 3:30 p.m.
Faculty Club.
Oktoberfest Pub Night. Reservations required.
Salons A, B & C, Faculty Club. 5:30 p.m.
Football.
UBC vs the University of Calgary. Thunderbird
Stadium. 7:30 p.m.
SUNDAY, OCT. 3
Reds. Admission is $1. Auditorium, Student
Union Building. 7 p.m.
MONDAY, OCT. 4
Religious Studies Lecture.
Aspects of the Veneration of the Prophet in
Islam. Prof. Anne-Marie Schimmel. Sponsored
by the Faculty of Arts Distinguished Visitors
Program. Room 104, Buchanan Building.
12:30 p.m.
Christian Science Organization
Lecture.
Christian Science Overcomes Conspiracies
Against Ourselves. Edwin G. Leever, Christian
Science Board of Lectureship, Boston.
Auditorium, Student Union Building.
12:30 p.m.
Management Science Seminar.
On Some Cost Allocation Co-operative Games.
Dr. Daniel Granot, Commerce, UBC. Room
212, Angus Building. 3:30 p.m.
Applied Mathematics Seminar.
Multiple Variable Expansions for Nonlinear
Hyperbolic Equations on the Infinite Interval.
Dr. Chris Frenzen, Mathematics, UBC. Room
229, Mathematics Building. 3:45 p.m.
Biochemistry Colloquium.
T Lymphocyte Functions: In Search of
Molecules. Dr. Vern Paetkau, Biochemistry,
University of Alberta. Lecture Hall 6,
Woodward Instructional Resources Centre.
4 p.m.
TUESDAY, OCT. 5
Faculty Women's Club.
General Meeting. Newcomers welcome.
Babysitting will be available for those with preschool children. Cecil Green Park. 10 a.m.
Practical Writing Lecture.
Communicating Corporate Messages. William
Thompson, Placer Development Ltd. Room
200, Computer Science Building. 12:30 p.m.
Chemistry Lecture.
The Evolution of Science Policy in B.C. Dr. P.
McGeer, Minister of Universities, Science and
Communications for British Columbia. Room
250, Chemistry Building. 4 p.m.
Family Housing Film Series.
Rocky II. Admission is $2; $1 for students and
children. Auditorium, Student Union Building.
7 p.m.
International House Films.
Three Indian films: Destination Delhi;
Destination City; and The Ancient Eyes of
Nepal will be shown. Admission is free.
International House. 8 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 6
Pharmacology Seminar.
Descending Influences on Cat Spinal Nociceptor
Driven Neurons. Dr. John G. Sinclair,
Pharmaceutical Sciences, UBC. Room 114,
Block C, Medical Sciences Building. 12 noon.
Noon-Hour Concert.
UBC Faculty Piano Trio perform the music of
Schubert. Recital Hall, Music Building.
12:30 p.m.
Women and Literature.
The Women Students' Office is offering a six-
week workshop entitled "You, Morag and Eve:
Exploring your Life Through Women in
Literature." Participants should read Margaret
Laurence's The Diviners prior to the first
session. For more information, call 228-2415.
Room 106A, Brock Hall. 12:30 p.m.
Career/Life Planning for Women.
The Women Students' Office begins a four-week
workshop to examine career priorities, abilities
and interests, and relate them to the realities of
the employment situation. Pre-registration by
Sept. 29 in Room 203 of Brock Hall. For more
information call 228-2415. Room 106 C, Brock
Hall. 12:30 p.m.
Animal Resource Ecology Seminar.
Competition Among Desert Seed Eaters. Dr. Jim
Brown, Ecology and Evolutionary Biology,
University of Arizona. Room 2449, Biological
Sciences Building. 4:30 p.m.
THURSDAY, OCT. 7
Middle East Lecture.
Peaceful Co-existence in the Middle East. Elias
Freij, Palestinian Mayor of Bethlehem. Room
110, Angus Building. 12:30 p.m.
Educators for Nuclear Disarmament.
Canada's Top Health Priority: Preventing
Nuclear War. Dr. Thomas L. Perry,
Pharmacology, UBC. Room 200, Computer
Science Building. 12:30 p.m.
Faculty Association Meeting.
Room 100, Mathematics Building. 1 p.m.
Condensed Matter Seminar.
Structure and Magnetism in Metallic Glasses. R.
Hasegawa, Allied Corporation. Room 318,
Hennings Building. 2:30 p.m.
Special Statistics Workshop.
Power of Fisher's Exact Test in 2xk Contingency
Tables. Dr. Dan Krewski, Biostatistics and
Computer Applications, Health and Welfare
Canada. Room 326, Angus Building. 3:30 p.m.
Urban Agriculture Program.
Seeds. Forest Shomer, director, Abundant Life
Seed Foundation. Second in a series of six
programs. For information, call 685-5832.
Vancouver Energy Information Centre, 2150
Maple St. 7 p.m.
SUB Films.
Body Heat. Continues until Sunday, Oct. 10.
Admission is $1. Second show at 9:30 p.m.
Auditorium, Student Union Building. 7 p.m.
Physics Colloquium.
Physics of Laser-Pellet Fusion. Dr. Andrew Ng,
Physics, UBC. Room 201, Hennings Building.
4 p.m.
FRIDAY, OCT. 8
Medical Genetics Seminar.
Double Translocation: Case Presentation and
Review. Karen Schultz. Parentcraft Room, main
floor, Grace Hospital. 1 p.m.
SATURDAY, OCT. 9
Soccer.
UBC vs the University of Calgary. Wolfson
Field. 2 p.m.
Family Housing Film Series.
Rocky II. Admission is $2; $1 for students and
children. Auditorium, Student Union Building.
5 p.m.
Notices
Frederic Wood Theatre
The Frederic Wood Theatre presents Joe Orton's
Entertaining Mr. Sloane Sept. 22 through Oct.
2. Tickets are $6.50: $4.50 for students and
seniors. For ticket reservations, call 228-2678 or
visit Room 207 of the Frederic Wood Theatre.
Curtain time is 8 p.m.
Exercise to Music
Beginner to advanced exercise-to-music classes
are being sponsored this fall as part of UBC's
intramural and recreational sports program.
Classes are run by instructors from The Fitness
Group. For more information, call 738-4169.
Fine Arts Gallery
The first of a three part exhibit entitled
Empyreal Elevation: A Quest for Proximity, by
fibre artist Lynn Mauser-Bain is on display in
the Fine Arts Gallery. Part I of the exhibit
continues until Sept. 25, Part II runs from Sept.
28 to Oct. 9, and Part III is on display from
Oct. 12 through 23. The Fine Arts Gallery is
located in the basement of the Main Library.
Internship Program
Third- and fourth-year students are invited to
take part in a study-related, non-paid work
experience program to develop career skills. To
apply, call 228-3022 or visit the Office of Cooperative Education and Internship Programs,
Room 213, Brock Hall.
Blood Donor Clinics
Blood Donor Clinics will be held Oct. 4 to 8 in
Rooms 207/209, 211, 213, and 215 of the
Student Union Building. Hours are 10 a.m. to
4 p.m.
Reading, Writing and Study
Skills
The UBC Reading, Writing and Study Skills
Centre offers non-credit courses to improve
reading speed, comprehension, composition and
study skills. Courses begin Sept. 27. Pre-
registration is required. For information, call
228-2181, local 245.
Public Events Line
The after-hours public events information line
sponsored by the Department of Information
Services has a new phone number. The number
has been changed from 228-3133 to 228-3131. If
you've got an event of public interest that you'd
like included on the tape, please call Lorie
Chortyk, 228-2064, before noon on the day of
the event.
Lewis Carroll and His World
To honor the famous author of Alice in
Wonderland books, letters and pictures are on
display until the end of September in the Special
Collections Division, top floor, south wing of the
Main Library.
Lost and Found
The Lost and Found, located in Room 164 of
the Brock Hall Annex, is open from 2:30 to 4:30
p.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays.
Graduate Student Centre
Supporting memberships in the Thea Koerner
House, Graduate Student Society Centre, are
available to full-time momiily  employees of the
University. The annual membership fee is $40
and can be obtained by direct request to the
secretary of the Graduate Student Centre.
Curling League
Anyone interested in joining a mixed curling
league which curls at 7:15 p.m. on Fridays,
should contact John Yandon, at 228-4711.
Experienced and novice curlers welcome.
Functional Fitness Appraisal
The J.M. Buchanan Fitness and Research
Centre is administering a physical fitness
assessment program available to students, staff,
faculty and the public. Cost is $20 for students;
$25 for others. Appraisals begin Sept. 27 during
the following times: Mondays at 5, 6 and 7
p.m.; Tuesdays at 1:30, 2:30 and 3:30 p.m.;
Thursdays at 9, 10 and 11 a.m. and 12, 1 and 2
p.m.; Fridays at 1:30, 2:30 and 3:30 p.m. For
more information, call 228-3996.
Ballet UBC Jazz
Ballet UBC Jazz is offering ballet, jazz and
dancerize classes this fall from Sept. 27 to Nov.
28. Cost is $40 for the term and students,
faculty and staff are welcome. For a schedule of
class times and locations, visit the Ballet UBC
Jazz booth on Clubs Day or drop by Room 216E
of the Student Union Building.
Botanical Garden Hours
The Japanese Nitobe Garden is open seven days
a week, from 10 a.m. to half-an-hour before
sunset. The Alpine, Asian and B.C. Native
gardens, adjacent to the Thunderbird Stadium,
are also open during daylight hours.
Doctoral Orals
All doctoral orals are held in the graduate
studies examination lMlfcift'tftjfeSaMilp'*!'
Graduate Studies office, 2nd floor of the New
Administration Building unless otherwise
indicated.
TUESDAY. SEPT. 28 at 10 a.m.: Neil Robert
Hackett. Biochemistry; Studies on the Aerobic
and Anaerobic Cytochromes of Escherichia coli.
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 29, at 9:30 a.m.:
Andrew Russell Taylor, Physics; A Survey of
the Galactic Plane for Variable Radio Emission.
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 29, at 2:30 p.m.: Nasr
Hosny, Chemical Engineering; Forces on Tubes
Immersed in a Fluidized Bed.
THURSDAY, SEPT. 30, at 1 p.m.: John
Scoggan, English; De(con)structive Poetics:
Readings of Hilda Doolittle's 77je War Trilogy.
(conference room).
THURSDAY, SEPT. 30 at 2 p.m.: Leonard
Charles Ham, Anthropology; Seasonality, Shell
Midden Layers, and Coast Salish Subsistence
Activities at the Crescent Beach Site, DgRrl.
FRIDAY, OCT. 1 at 2:30 p.m.: Jeremy David
Saf ran, Psychology; Cognitive Processes
Mediating the Effect of Expectations on the
Perception of Interpersonal Behaviour.
TUESDAY, OCT. 5 at 3 p.m.: Anthony
Charles, Mathematics; Optimal Fisheries
Investment.
WEDNESDAY. OCT. 6 at 1:30 p.m.: Grant
Garven, Geological Sciences; The Role of
Groundwater Flow in the Genesis of Stratabound
Ore Deposits: A Quantitative Analysis.
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 6 at 2:30 p.m.:
Benjamin Sutton, Plant Science; The Molecular
Basis of Specificity in Flax/Flax Rust
Interactions, (conference room).
THURSDAY, OCT. 7 at 1 p.m.: Charles
Gordon Trick, Oceanography; The Production
of Unique Extracellular Metabolites by
Prorocentrin minimum.
FRIDAY, OCT. 8 at 2 p.m.: Bhanumati
Rajput, Microbiology; The Sequence and
Transcriptional Analysis of Drosophila tRNA^al
Genes.
I !HC Reports is published every .set olid
Wednesday by Information Services.
UBC. 6328 Memorial Road.
VaneimviT. B.C.. V6 1   IWS.
Telephone 228 3131. Al Hunter.
editor   l.orie Chortyk. calendar editor.
Jim Bjnham, contributing editor.
I*
Canada-
Port Canute
Postage pari  Pott pat*
Third   TrefeMme
class   classe
2027
Vancouver, B.C

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