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UBC Reports Nov 12, 1981

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 -****. (mxaermm
r
November 12,1981
Volume 27, Number 20
This Haida dogfish mask, created by artist Robert Davidson, is just one of the
artifacts the Museum of Anthropology will be displaying in the exhibition "The
Legacy: Continuing Traditions of Northwest Coast Indian Art" (Nov. 25
through Aug. '82). For details of the exhibition, see story on page 4.
T-Birds ready for big one
The UBC Thunderbirds play their
"most important football game of the
season this Friday (Nov. 13) when they
meet the University of Alberta Golden
Bears at 8 p.m. at Thunderbird
Stadium.
Thunderbirds, winners of seven
straight league games after dropping
their season opener, will advance to
the Western Bowl (the Canadian
intercollegiate semi-final) if they win
on Friday. The Western Bowl, likely
against the University of Western
Ontario, would then be played at
- Thunderbird Stadium at 8 p.m. Nov.
20.
But right now, UBC head coach
Frank Smith isn't looking past the
Golden Bears, defending national
champions.
Although UBC downed Alberta
twice in regular season play, both
games were close.
"We know they'll be tough," Mr.
Smith said on Monday, "and it isn't
easy to beat a team three times in a
row — as the Winnipeg Blue Bombers
found out yesterday."
Coach Smith said he is hopeful that
freshman running back Glen Steele
will be able to play on Friday. Steele,
Canada's leading university running
back with just under 1,000 yards in
eight league games, suffered a
sprained ankle in UBC's final league
game Oct. 30.
Kenny starts talks
with faculties on
financial crunch
UBC President Douglas T. Kenny is
taking initiatives to meet the needs of
the University community for
information on the University's current
financial difficulties.
He has:
• Begun a series of meetings with
UBC's 12 faculties to discuss the
current financial situation and to
answer questions; and
• Ordered the preparation of a
document on UBC's 1981-82 budget
for wide distribution to the University
community.
The meetings with faculties, some of
them on a two-a-day basis, began on
Monday (Nov. 9) and will continue
until Nov. 23.
The president said the purpose of
the meetings is to explain how the
Administration is attempting to cope
with the University's current financial
difficulties.
President Kenny said he would
respond to a motion passed Thursday
(Nov. 5) at a meeting of the Faculty
Association calling for a "full, and
detailed public disclosure of action
taken and plans to cut back on or
alter the normal operation" of the
University.
He said his response would address
itself to the activities of the President's
Advisory Committee on Fiscal
Retrenchment, which was established
in August following a compulsory
salary arbitration award to faculty of
18 per cent.
That 12-member committee, which
is chaired by UBC's vice-president,
academic, and provost, Prof. Michael
Shaw, has now held about a dozen
meetings.
"The committee," Prof. Shaw said,
" has been meeting with deans and
other University officers to gather
information. It has not yet formulated
any proposals or arrived at any
recommendations."
The committee's terms of reference
are "to consider the entire spectrum of
the University's programs and
operations and advise the president
how best to preserve the quality of
education at UBC in view of an
expected annualized shortfall "
President Kenny emphasized that
the committee had a purely advisory
function.
He said he planned to discuss the
committee's report with the deans of
the faculties and with the Senate
Budget Committee, which advises the
president on the preparation of UBC's
annual budget, before majung any
recommendations to the Board of
Governors.
In addition to Prof. Shaw, members
of the advisory committee on fiscal
retrenchment are: Dr. J.R. Auman,
Geophysics and Astronomy; Dr. D.H.
Copp, Physiology; Dr. G.A. Feltham,
Commerce and Business
Administration; Dr. William M.
Keenleyside, a member of UBC's
Senate; Dr. R.W. Kennedy, Forestry;
Dr. A.J. McClean, Law; Dr. V.J.
Modi, Mechanical Engineering; Dr.
G.G.E. Scudder, Zoology; R.A.
Shearer, Economics; Dr. Olav
Slaymaker, Geography; and Kenneth
Young, UBC's Registrar.
In another move related to UBC's
financial difficulties, the
Please turn to page 6
See FINANCIAL
In 10 years,
$194,000 is
$1.5 million
Real estate that was appraised at
$194,000 when it was left to the
University 10 years ago, is being sold
to the City of Vancouver for $1.5
million.
The property consists of two lots at
the southeast corner of Broadway and
Cambie and was acquired by UBC
under terms of the will of Dr.
Alexander Stewart Monro, who died in
1932. When his wife died in 1971, the
property came to the University.
The $1.5 million will be used by
UBC to establish the A.S. Monro
Trust, with net income from the
investment to be used for medical
research at UBC. The will provides
that the trust be administered by a
three-member committee made up of
nominees of the UBC Board of
Governors, the Council of the College
of Physicians and Surgeons of B.C.
and the Vancouver Medical
Association.
The two lots at Broadway and
Cambie total 12,375 square feet, with
a 99-foot frontage on Broadway and a
frontage on Cambie of 125 feet. On
the site are a 16-unit apartment
building and a single-storey structure
housing four commercial tenancies.
Net income from the property in
1980 was approximately $30,000,
considerably less than will be realised
from the investment of the $1.5
million. UBC Reports November 12, 1981
'GRANT-
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).
The following are open grants
which can be applied for at any
time.
• AUCC International Development
Office Institutional Cooperation
Development Linkages.
• B.C. Health Care Research
Foundation Emergency Fund.
• British Council Academic Links
and Interchange Scheme.
• Canada Council: Aid to Artists.
• Canadian Certified General
Accountants Assoc. Research
Contract.
• Canadian Cystic Fibrosis
Foundation Visiting Scientist
Award.
• Canadian Diabetes Association (BC)
B.C. Research Fund.
• Canadian Federation for the
Humanities Aid to Scholarly
Publications Program.
• Canadian Intl. Development
Agency (CIDA) Institutional
Cooperation Development Linkages.
• Center for Field Research Field
Research Projects.
• Commonwealth Foundation
Commonwealth Foundation
Lectureships.
• Commonwealth Foundation Travel
Grant.
• Crown Zellerbach Canada
Foundation Grants.
• Educational Research Inst, of B.C.
(ERIBC) Discretionary Grant.
• Employment and Immigration
Canada New Technology
Employment Program.
Up tight? Try
this workshop
Anyone who has sat up until 3 a.m.
finishing off tomorrow's term paper
can tell you about stress. But help is
on the way.
The Student Counselling and
Resources Centre is presenting a two-
day (3 hour) workshop on "Stress and
Stress Management" today (Nov. 12)
and tomorrow (Nov. 13).
A team of five specialists will cover
various components of stress, including
identification and assessment,
nutritional concerns, physical fitness
and personal coping strategies.
Taking part in the workshop will be
Dr. Dorothy Goresky (Student Health
Services), Acute Care Unit dieticians,
Karol Travis and Ruth Johnson, Dr.
Nestor Korchinsky (Physical Education
and Recreation), and Prof. Ada Butler
(Nursing).
Students, faculty, staff and members
of the University community are
invited to the workshop, which takes
place from 12:30 to 2:30 p.m. today
and from 12:30 to 1:30 p.m. Friday in
Lecture Hall 2 of the Woodward
Instructional Resources Centre.
• Energy, Mines & Resources Canada
Energy Conservation R&D.
• Fitness and Amateur Sport: Sport
Canada Grants —
Research/Testing.
• Hannah Institute Hannah Lectures.
• Hannah Institute Publications
Assistance.
• Health and Welfare Canada:
Welfare National Welfare:
Supplementary Publications
• Health and Welfare Canada:
NHRDP Conferences, Symposia,
Workshops
• Health and Welfare Canada:
NHRDP Formulation of Proposals
• Heritage Canada Documentation
Centre Access to DATA files.
• International Atlantic Salmon
Foundation Project Grant.
• International Copper Research
Assoc. Research Contract.
• International Development
Research Centre Cooperative
Research.
• International Union Against Cancer
Research Technology Transfer
Program.
• Kroc Foundation Medical Research.
• Macy, Josiah Foundation Faculty
Scholar Sabbatical Awards.
• March of Dimes Birth Defects
Foundation (US) Basil O'Connor
Starter Research Grants.
• Matsumae International Foundation
Matsumae Fellowship.
• National Cancer Institute of
Canada CCS Travelling
Fellowships — Blair Awards.
• National Cancer Institute of
Canada Sabbatical Leave.
• National Cancer Institute of
Canada Support for Scientific
Meetings.
• National Defence, Canada Arctic
Research Support Program.
• National Institute of Mental Health
Small Grant Program.
• National Research Council of
Canada Contaminants and
Pollutants Research.
• NSERC: Fellowships Division
Industrial Research Fellowships.
• NSERC: Fellowships Division Senior
Industrial Fellowships.
• NSERC: Individual Grants
Collaborative Special Projects.
• NSERC: Individual Grants New
Research Ideas Grant.
• NSERC: PRAI Project Research
Applicable in Industry Grant.
• Provincial Secretary & Government
Services. Lottery Fund — Grants.
• Queen's University Mineral
Resource Policy Research.
• Research Corporation (US) Cottrell
Research Grants.
• Science Council of B.C. Industrial
Post Doctoral Fellowships.
• Secretary of State: Women's
Program Project Grant.
• Solicitor General Canada Research
Contract.
• SSHRC: International Relations
Division Travel Grants for
International Representation.
• SSHRC: Research Communications
Division Aid to Occasional
Conferences.
• SSHRC: Strategic Grants Division
Library: Fleeting Opportunities
Program.
• Technicon Instruments Corporation
Research Grant.
• U.S. Air Force Research Grants and
Contracts.
Let's take care
of one another
the United Way
United Way campaign
shooting for $110,000
If you haven't already donated to
the United Way this year, and would
like to do so, check your campus mail
this week for a pledge card.
"We're sending out a second set of
pledge forms to all monthly employees
at the University," said John Lomax of
UBC's finance department, chairman
of the United Way campaign on
campus. "We sent out a first set of
forms about a month ago and have
received $67,871 in donations so far.
We're hoping that people who haven't
donated yet will respond to the second
appeal and bring total campus
contributions up to our goal of
$110,000."
The campus United Way campaign
is organized by a committee consisting
of representatives from the Faculty
Association, AUCE, CUPE, the
Association of Administrative and
Professional Staff and the Alma Mater
Society.
The United Way appeal raises funds
for 83 voluntary human care
organizations. The 1981 goal set by
the United Way for the Lower
Mainland campaign is $7.9 million.
Meanwhile, date of the annual
United Way Shrum Bowl football
game between UBC Thunderbirds and
the Simon Fraser University Clansmen
is still up in the air.
The Shrum Bowl was originally
scheduled for Nov. 21, but that date
was set when few people expected the
young UBC team to be a contender in
the Western Intercollegiate Football
League.
However, after dropping their first
start, the 'Birds won seven straight to
finish first and now host the University
of Alberta Golden Bears at
Thunderbird Stadium Friday night
(Nov. 13) in a sudden-death game for
the league championship. If the
Thunderbirds win, they'll be playing
in the Canadian semi-final the
following weekend, instead of in the
Shrum Bowl.
And should UBC make it to the
College Bowl, the Canadian final,
then the'UBC-SFU classic would be
played Dec. 5. Proceeds of the Shrum
Bowl go to the United Way.
'Inside' education;
public seminars
focus on prisons
A series of public seminars, focusing
on inservice training for educators in
correctional institutions, is being
sponsored by the adult education
division of UBC's Faculty of
Education.
The seminars run from Nov. 13 to
Dec. 11, under the direction of adult
education professors, William Griffith
and Peter Cookson. They will take
place in the large seminar room
(Room 1) of the Adult Education
Research Centre, 5760 Toronto Rd.,
from 1 to 3 p.m. Topics and dates are
as follows:
Nov. 13 — "Report of the Federal
Inquiry into Education in the
Penitentiary", Prof. John Dennison,       >
Higher Education, UBC; Nov. 20 -
"Practical Reasoning in Corrections
Education", Prof. Ian Wright and
Carol LaBar, research associate, Social
and Educational Studies, UBC; Nov.
27 — "The Role of Education in
Prison", Jerry Philipson, Co-ordinator    ■
of Community Services, John Howard
Society of B.C.; Dec. 4 — "An
Evaluative System Appropriate for
Education and Training Within
Canadian Penitentiaries", Prof. Todd
Rogers, Educational Psychology and
Special Education, UBC; Dec. 11 —
"Project Report", Continuing
Professional Education for
Correctional Educators Project Group. UBC Reports November 12, 1981
Profs get
'leachate'
contract
Two UBC engineering professors
have been awarded a $140,000 federal
research contract to investigate the
wastewater that flows from municipal
dumps.
This wastewater, commonly called
"leachate", results from water
percolating through the solid wastes of
a landfill dump and dissolving the
various constituents.
Prof. Jim Atwater and Dr. Don
Mavinic, professors in the
Environmental Engineering Group,
Department of Civil Engineering at
UBC, will undertake the study over a
15-month period, with funding from
the Federal Department of Supply and
Services and Environment Canada.
Under their terms of reference, they
will "monitor the flow from a local
landfill as well as characterize the
leachate, carry out laboratory
treatability studies and determine
whether or not the treated effluent is
nontoxic and free of residual
contaminants."
Prof. Atwater said the bulk of the
field work will be done at the Port
Mann landfill site in Surrey. He said
the site is particularly well-suited for
study because the leachate runoff
there is already collected and piped to
the Annacis Island sewage treatment
plant.
Tapping a manhole will give them
the samples they need.
Although the terms "milfoil" and
"acid rain" have become part of the
public's environmental awareness,
"leachate" has only recently been
recognized as a pollutant, even though
it has been in existence since man first
began to litter. With this recognition
by government officials, comes a
concerned effort to start controlling
and treating these leachates.
In many municipalities, wastewater
treatment plants already exist to treat
both municipal and industrial waste,
and the hope is that leachates can be
treated effectively within those
facilities.
However, in the opinion of
Professors Atwater and Mavinic, there
are a number of questions that first
must be answered regarding the
composition of leachate before such
treatment should be contemplated.
For example, leachate has the
potential to contain trace amounts of
every product disposed of in a landfill,
including "trace organic" compounds,
many of which would not normally be
present in domestic sewage.
In order to identify specific organic
compounds and determine whether
they have been removed requires the
use of a sophisticated, computer-
assisted instrument known as a Gas
Chromatograph — Mass Spectrometer
(GC/MS). The Engineering
Departments of Applied Science have
recently purchased such an instrument
using funds provided by the B.C.
Government; close to $300,000 was
spent to secure and install the new
GC/MS facility which is housed in the
Environmental Lab in the Civil
Engineering Department. It is the
presence of this instrument that was
largely responsible for the research
contract being awarded to Professors
Atwater and Mavinic.
r**~-^r
:**"^ •*rr"r'
llfc,      *Nis^_ "**'*.
You don't have to just sit, staring into space, when you live in a UBC residence (see story below).
Residences offer more than a bed
UBC's student housing department
is proving that residence life at a
university has more to offer than just a
place to live.
Close to 100 educational programs
are being offered in the evening
during the 1981-82 winter session in
the three single student residences on
campus, making UBC the leader in
residence programming in Canada.
"Residence students spend up to 60
per cent of their time in their
residences," said Patrick Buchanan,
assistant co-ordinator of residence
student affairs. "It makes sense that
they be able to spend their leisure time
there in educational, relaxing and
productive ways."
The programs fit into four general
categories, according to Mr.
Buchanan. "There are practical
courses, such as certified industrial
first aid courses, resume writing and
job interview workshops, speed reading
and study skills courses, income tax
seminars and information evenings on
career choices and nutritional and
health concerns."
In the second category are
recreational programs.   The residences
organize film nights, hikes, dances,
track meets, tennis tournaments and
coffee houses. The third group consists
of cultural programs, and the fourth
general area involves community
events such as blood donor clinics,
helping with student orientations and
getting involved in off-campus
campaigns such as the Empty Stocking
Fund in the Christmas season.
The programs are organized by 44
residence advisory staff members.
"These are senior students living in
No word before
January on
tuition fees
Student tuition fees for 1982-83 will
be considered by the UBC Board of
Governors on Jan. 26, 1982.
The Board last week deferred a
decision on tuition fees because of the
uncertainty of the University's
financial position.
Normally, the Board reviews tuition
fees in October each year and adjusts
them at its meeting in November.
Both the Senate Budget Committee
and the President's Advisory
Committee on Budget Retrenchment
recommended to the Board that it
postpone a decision on 1982-83 tuition
fees pending clarification of UBC's
financial position and completion of
the work of the retrenchment
committee, which is scheduled to
report to President Douglas Kenny in
December.
The University is also awaiting word
from the Universities Council of B.C.
on a request for an additional $7.2
million from the provincial
government to meet a shortfall in
operating funds resulting from a
compulsory salary arbitration award to
faculty of 18 per cent.
residence who are hired by student
housing to act as a sort of 'support'
group in the residences," said Mr.
Buchanan. "They are required to
organize at least one program per
term. They get feedback from students
about the kinds of programs they'd be
interested in and then brainstorm to
come up with ideas for courses. Some
of the programs get a turn-out of
about a hundred or two hundred
students."
Programs usually differ in the three
residences although some tri-residence
evenings are organized. "Because of
the difference in ages in the
residences, areas of interest are not
always the same," said Mr. Buchanan.
"While first and second year students
in Totem Park and Place Vanier are
interested in study skills and essay
writing workshops, senior students in
Gage are more likely to be concerned
with workshops on job-finding skills."
Students organizing the programs
often call on campus resources such as
the Student Counselling and Resources
Centre, the Women Students' Office,
the RCMP, the Student Health Service
and International House to put on a
course.
UBC faculty members also take part
by giving lectures in the evenings.
"Last year we had a series called the
'Last Lecture Series'," said Mr.
Buchanan. "We asked professors to
speak on a topic that they would
choose if they could only give one last
lecture. Some of the topics were...
different... but interesting." UBC Reports November 12, 1981
CAMPUS
P03PI£'
Wallace Berry
Prof. Wallace Berry, head of the
music department, has been elected
President of the Society for Music
Theory, an international professional
and scholarly association of music
theorists. He is also the recipient of
the 1981-82 award of the American
Society of Composers, Authors and
Publishers. Prof. Berry has won this
award several times in the past ten
years, including 1980-81.
Two sessional lecturers in the
Department of Creative Writing have
recently won literary awards. Betty
Keller's biography of Pauline Johnson
has been named an alternative
selection of the Book of the Month
Club, and Audrey Thomas was
awarded second prize in the memoir
category of CBC's national literary
competition.
Prof. David Walker of UBC's
Department of Chemistry has recently
returned from a lecture tour of Japan
as a JSPS (Japan Society for the
Promotion of Science) Fellow. Prof.
Walker spoke to audiences in Japan
about his research work on muons at
TRIUMF.
Old and new in 'Legacy' spotlight
More than 100 of the finest
Northwest Coast Indian masks and
headdresses, engraved silver and gold
boxes, painted screens and other art
works are featured in the exhibition
The Legacy: Continuing Traditions of
Canadian Northwest Coast Indian Art,
on display at the UBC Museum of
Anthropology from Nov. 25 through
August 31, 1982.
The Legacy is one of the most
comprehensive exhibitions of
Northwest Coast Indian Art in British
Columbia to focus on Northwest Coast
contemporary art and the traditional
background which shaped this art.
Traditional and contemporary works
from all eight major coast tribal
groups — Haida, Tlingit, Tsimshian,
Northern and Southern Kwakiutl,
Bella Coola, Westcoast and Coast
Salish are represented. These works
are displayed and contrasted to show
the evolution of styles and traditions.
The show celebrates the renewed
vigor of Northwest Coast Indian art in
the last twenty years by presenting a
large group of specially commissioned
contemporary pieces. Drawing upon
the bold color, elegant form and
dynamic expression of the rich cultural
heritage, each artist re-interprets the
myths and symbols of the Northwest
Coast legacy.
Included in the show are
"traditional" pieces — objects
produced before the time of European
contact in the late eighteenth century
for use by the Indian peoples
themselves. Also on display are works
made for sale to the European and
North American collector and curio
markets. The production of curio arts,
initially an incidental activity for most
professional artists, became an
important source of income as
economic and social conditions
changed. Therefore, these transitional
works often served as the link between
the traditional art of the past and the
contemporary artist.
The Legacy was the first large-scale
exhibition of the Northwest Coast
Indian art to be organized in British
Columbia for display overseas.
Originally produced by the B.C.
Provincial Museum from works in the
Provincial Museum's own collections,
the exhibition participated in the 1980
Edinburgh Festival, and was also
It's been a great year
for Conference Centre
The UBC Conference Centre is
having a good year — so good, in fact
that the operating surplus at the end
Work starts
on Bookstore
Interland Contractors Ltd. of North
Vancouver has been awarded a $6.5
million contract for construction of a
new Bookstore at the corner of
University Boulevard and East Mall.
Approximately $1 million of the cost
is covered by accumulated profits of
the Bookstore. The University has
been authorized to borrow the
balance, with the loan to be repaid
from future Bookstore operating
surpluses over a period of 10 to 15
years.
Bookstore merchandise manager
Don Donovan has assured students
that there will be no UBC-imposed
increases in the price of textbooks as a
result of the construction program.
Emeritus status conferred on 26
At its Oct. 14 meeting, the UBC
Senate conferred emeritus status on
the following people:
Edith Allen, Assistant Registrar
Emerita; Dr. C.T. Beer, Professor
Emeritus of Biochemistry; Dr. R.V.
Best, Associate Professor Emeritus of
Geological Sciences; Dr. E.A. Bird,
Associate Professor Emeritus of
French; Dr. D.H. Copp, Professor
Emeritus of Physiology; Dr. G.H.
Durrant, Professor Emeritus of
English; Dr. P. Ford, Associate
Professor Emeritus of Zoology; Prof.
W. Gerson, Professor Emeritus of
Architecture; Barbara Gibson,
Librarian Emerita; Walter
Harrington, Librarian Emeritus; Dr.
J.G. Hooley, Professor Emeritus of
Chemistry; Prof. H.V. Livermore,
Professor Emeritus of Hispanic and
Italian Studies; A.F. Livesey, Senior
Instructor Emerita of English; Dr.
K.C. Mann, Professor Emeritus of
Physics; Dr. Welton Marquis,
Professor Emeritus of Music; Dr. Ruth
McConnell, Professor Emerita of
Education; T.B. McDonough,
Assistant Professor Emerita of
Education; Dr. J.R. MacKay,
Professor Emeritus of Geography; J.D.
McWhannel, Assistant Professor
Emeritus of Education; Dr. S.W.
Nash, Professor Emeritus of
Mathematics; Dr. J.W. Neill, Professor
Emeritus of Plant Science; Dr. F.P.
Patterson, Professor Emeritus of
Surgery; Dr. W.E. Schwann, Associate
Professor Emeritus of Education; N.R.
Sinclair, Associate Professor Emerita
of Education; Prof. R. Stokes,
Professor Emeritus of Librarianship;
Prof. G.T. Stubbs, Associate Professor
Emeritus of Education.
of next March is now expected to be
$360,000, some $58,000 more than
budgeted.
A report to the Board of Governors
from Michael Davis, Director Student
Housing and Conferences, said
bednight occupancy was 18 per cent
better than had been anticipated.
The expected surplus of $360,000 is
an increase of almost $83,000 over the
1980-81 surplus.
Mr. Davis said the money would be
used for renovations in student
residences.
Meanwhile, the conference centre
expects 1982 and 1983 to be even
better, with some of the most
prestigious organizations in Canada
using the UBC facilities. More than
250 conferences have been booked for
each season.
Some of the major ones booked for
1982, with the number of delegates
expected: Vancouver School Board
(1000), Agricultural Institutes of
Canada (1200), 10th International
Symposium on Fluorine Chemistry
(700), Christian and Missionary
Alliance (900), American Society of
Photobiology (500).
Conferences already booked for
1983 include: Association for Children
with Learning Disabilities (1000),
Learned Societies (2000), World
Council of Churches (3000), Society of
Neurochemistry (1500), International
Social Studies Education (700).
The UBC Conference Centre
operates the Gage, Vanier and Totem
residences each year from the
beginning of May until the end of
August.
shown in Yorkshire. The UBC
Museum of Anthropology showing is
the first stop in North America for the
exhibition.
The Legacy exhibition is made
possible by the special assistance of the
B.C. Provincial Museum, which
received funding from the British
Columbia Ministry of the Provincial
Secretary and Government Services.
Museum of Anthropology programs
are also produced with the assistance
of Members and Friends of the
Museum, the Museum Assistance
Programs of the National Museums of
Canada, and the British Columbia
Lottery Fund.
Accompanying the exhibition is an
award-winning, richly illustrated
catalogue containing excellent color
reproductions and informative essays
on the art and artists.
UBC Museum of Anthropology
hours are noon to 5 p.m., Wednesday
through Sunday, and noon to 7 p.m.
Tuesday. The Museum is closed on
Monday. Admission is $1.50 general,
$1 students, $.75 senior citizens and
children 6-12. On Tuesday admission
is free.
fames Fankhauser
'Impeccable'
says judge
of choir
The 50-voice Vancouver Cantata
Singers, conducted by Prof. James
Fankhauser of the UBC music
department, furthered their
international reputation recently by       '
winning the prestigious BBC
international choral competition "Let
the People Sing" in the mixed voice
class.
To the judges the Vancouver group
gave an "outstanding performance"
with "remarkable dynamic and tonal
variety" showing "deep understanding
of textural and structural problems."
One judge simply called the
performance "impeccable".
There were 37 choirs in the mixed
voice category, all pre-selected from
national competitions.
Since 1973 when Prof. Fankhauser
was appointed conductor and music
director, the repertoire and scope of
the Cantata Singers have continued to
expand.
They open their 1981-82 season at
the Orpheum Theatre Nov. 27 with
what is described as "a delectable
potpourri of everything that is best
about Vienna: music for every palate". UBC Reports November 12, 1981
r
r
It's vital to the future of our country.
From coast to coast, we can keep
this country going and growing.
If we put our minds to it.
Support our universities and colleges!
Make higher education your priority.
If you're planning a
publication or an off-
campus event that mill reach
the general public, why not
consider including some of
the graphic material that
goes with the current
Canadian Mindpower
Campaign.
UBC is one of about 30
Canadian universities
involved in the campaign,
which is designed to sensitize
the public to the nature and
value of higher education
and to develop alternative
sources of funding for the
University.
Co-ordination of the
campaign is being carried
out through the Department
of Information Services.
UBC information officer fim
Banham will be pleased to
discuss ways in which the
graphic materials can add
to your publication or
display. Call him at
228-2130.
The University also has a
new portable panel system,
as well as permanent UBC
and Mindpower graphics,
which can be used as part of
an off campus display. Call
if you want additional
information.
support our colleges
and universities
Support Canada's
greatest
natural resource
by supporting
our universities
and colleges!
UBC engineering profs work with Peruvians
UBC's Faculty of Applied Science is
collaborating with the University of
Piura in northern Peru on a project
designed to enhance the expertise of
engineering professors and students at
the University of Piura, and local
practicing engineers in the area of
materials of construction.
"The development of northern Peru
is heavily dependent on the
construction of roads, bridges,
irrigation dams, factories and houses,"
said UBC's associate dean of Applied
Science, Prof. Axel Meisen. "Extensive
use should be made of locally available
construction materials, but two
problems exist: most of the
professionals in this area are not well-
versed in the science and technology of
construction materials, and facilities
for evaluating and testing the
materials do not exist in northern
Peru."
The project, which is funded by the
Canadian International Development
Agency, begins in January, 1982. Prof.
Sidney Mindess, who is on leave of
absence from the University this year,
will teach a three-week condensed
course on materials of construction to
engineering professors at the University
of Piura. Local engineers chosen by
the university in Peru will also attend
the course.
Later in the spring, a professor from
the University of Piura will come to
UBC to attend civil and metallurgical
engineering courses concerned with
materials of construction, and to
collaborate with ongoing research at
UBC.
"The professor will be in Canada
approximately a year or 18 months,
said Prof. Meisen. "While he is here,
UBC engineering professors will assist
in the selection of testing equipment
for construction materials which will
be purchased in Canada and sent to
Peru, where a testing laboratory is
being set up."
In July, Prof. Mindess, or an other
UBC professor, will return to Peru and
teach a second course, this time to
senior engineering students at the
university.
Prof. Meisen is optimistic about the
results of the collaboration. "In the
long term, I think the entire region of
northern Peru, which has a population
of about five million, will benefit from
the project, since the project promotes
accelerated regional development.
UBC professors will benefit by
acquiring experience in technical
problems, which they can use in their
teaching and research here at UBC." UBC Reports November 12, 1981
foanna Staniszkis
award-winning tapestry artist
She's the best in Canada
Prof. Joanna Staniszkis of UBC's
School of Home Economics has been
awarded the 1981 Saidye Bronfman
Award for Excellence in the Crafts.
The award is made annually by the
Canadian Crafts Council and carries a
prize of $16,000.
Prof. Staniszkis, a weaver of
tapestries that have been exhibited
throughout Canada, Europe and the
United States, teaches design
fundamentals, including textile design
and interior design.
She attended the School of The
Chicago Art Institute, worked as an
interior design consultant and made
several trips to South America to study
pre-Columbian textiles before joining
UBC in 1969.
In announcing its decision, the jury
said they recognized the strength, the
visual impact and the excellent
execution of Prof. Staniszkis'
tapestries.
This year's Bronfman jury included
a previous Bronfman winner, Monique
Cliche-Spenard, quiltmaker; Charley
Farrero, potter and CCC's President
Tont Cavelti, goldsmith and
silversmith; Raymond Phaneuf, potter,
CCC Director for Quebec, and
President of Corporation du Salon des
Metiers d'Art du Quebec; Marc Pitre,
Director of the Art Gallery of the
University of Moncton, New
Brunswick.
The Bronfman Award was created
in 1977 by the four Bronfman children
to honor their mother, Mrs. Samuel
Bronfman of Montreal, on her 80th
birthday.
The previous winners, aside from
Monique Cliche-Spenard (who won in
1979) have been ceramist Robin
Hopper of Victoria, goldsmith and
silversmith Lois Etherington Betteridge
of Mont St-Hilaire, Quebec, and
ceramist Louise Doucet-Saito of Ayer's
Cliff, Quebec.
Speakers Bureau
fills 460 requests
The UBC Speakers Bureau has had
another successful year, according to
the bureau's 1980-81 annual report
Changes at
TRIUMF get
BoG support
UBC's Board of Governors has
approved two developments affecting
• TRIUMF, the cyclotron project on the
University's south campus. Although
located at UBC, TRIUMF is operated
jointly by UBC, the University of
Alberta, Simon Fraser University and
, the University of Victoria.
The Board approved a joint venture
agreement already approved by the
boards of the other participating
universities. It sets out legal
responsibilities and liabilities in the
event of some unfortunate
circumstance in the future.
The second Board decision was to
approve amendments to the agreement
under which TRIUMF will produce
isotopes for medical diagnosis.
About 25 per cent of all hospital
patients receive isotopes as part of
their treatment. Canada currently
provides approximately 60 per cent of
the world market for medical isotopes.
A major advantage of isotopes to be
produced at TRIUMF is that they
provide the same diagnostic
information while exposing patients to
much less radiation than conventional
isotopes.
TRIUMF agreed three years ago to
produce isotopes for the medical
market and entered into agreements
with UBC, B.C. Development Corp.
and Atomic Energy of Canada Ltd.
The agreements were based on the
assumption that the isotopes could be
produced for a capital investment of
$3.5 million. But about a year after
the original agreements were signed,
interest rates increased dramatically
and the value of the Canadian dollar
dropped compared with currency in
the U.S. where most of the equipment
would come from. The original
estimate of $3.5 million rose to $7
million.
Forestry seminars
linked to research
The Faculty of Forestry has initiated
a seminar series to transmit the results
of forestry research to the professional
forestry community of the Vancouver
area and to the campus academic
community.
The talks are held each Tuesday at
12:30 p.m. in MacMillan 166 and
visitors are welcome.
Prof. Gordon Weetman gave the
first seminar, this week, on forest
fertilization research in British
Columbia.
Succeeding Tuesdays will feature
talks on ecosystem modelling, bears,
the forestry-agriculture land use
conflict, the potential of forest biomass
as a chemical raw material, and the
effects of clearcutting and
slashburning on ecosystem nutrient
budgets.
Speakers and titles will be listed in
the Calendar section of UBC Reports.
-I
published by the Alumni Association.
"During 1980-81, 476 UBC faculty
and staff members volunteered their
time and expertise to the Speakers
Bureau and 460 speaking engagements
were arranged," said Prof. Oscar
Sziklai, chairman of the Speakers
Bureau Committee. "We estimate that
approximately 29,000 people have
been reached through the program."
Topics available through the bureau
range from world affairs, business
management, geology and computers
to literature, communication and
medicine.
"Topics often requested by groups
are those concerning health and
nutrition, travel, energy issues,
economy-related subjects, women's
studies, stress and anxiety, forestry and
other natural resources and topics
dealing wiih children or senior
citizens," said Prof. Sziklai.
Speakers registered with the bureau
carry out the engagements free of
charge, with the group or organization
paying only the speaker's travelling
expenses.
"This year we've received a $1,500
grant from the Walter Koerner
Foundation which has enabled us to
pay for travel expenses outside the
Lower Mainland," said Prof. Sziklai.
"Before, we were unable to service
outlying districts because of financial
reasons, but with the grant we can
reach people further away from the
Vancouver area."
If you"d like to arrange for a
speaker, contact the UBC Speakers
Bureau, c/o UBC Alumni Association,
6251 Cecil Green Park Rd.,
Vancouver, B.C., V6T 1X8.
Telephone - 228-3313.
Requests should be submitted at
least two or three weeks in advance of
the event.
Financial
continued from page 1
Administration has agreed to resume
meetings with the Faculty Association
for collective bargaining on Section 12 '".
of the Conditions of Employment for
faculty contained in the Faculty
Handbook.
The section, headed "Financial
Exigency and Redundancy," contains
two clauses as follows:
"12.01 Financial Exigency. Provided
that an Agreement on the Framework
for Collective Bargaining is in force,
the criteria and procedures for any
alterations in the conditions of
appointment of any faculty member
because of financial exigency in the
University will be negotiated by
collective bargaining between the
Parties in accordance with the
provisions of that agreement.
"12.02 Redundancy. Provided that
an Agreement on the Framework for   ,
Collective Bargaining is in force, the
criteria and procedures for any
alteration in the conditions of
employment of any faculty member
because of redundancy in a
Department, School, or Faculty will be
negotiated by collective bargaining      *
between the Parties in accordance with
the provisions of that agreement."
U~ i
UBC Reports November 12, 1981
UBC Calendar Deadlines
For events in the weeks of Nov. 29 and Dec. 6,
material must be submitted not later than 4
p.m. on Nov. 19.
Send notices to Information Services, 6328
Memorial Rd. (Old Administration Building).
For further information, call 228-3131.
The Vancouver Institute.
Saturday, Nov. 14
Industrial Relations:
Mandate for Canada.
Prof. John Crispo,
University of Toronto.
Saturday, Nov. 21
Canadian -American
Relations — Under the
Reagan Administration.
Prof. Charles Doran,
Centre for Canadian
Studies, John Hopkins
University.
Both lectures in Lecture Hall 2 of the
Woodward Instructional Resources Centre at
8:15 p.m.
MONDAY, NOV. 16
Cancer Research Seminar.
Bone Marrow Transplantation. Dr. Dean
Buckner, Medical Oncology, Fred Hutchinson
Cancer Research Center, Seattle, Wash. Lecture
M    Theatre, B.C. Cancer Research Centre, 601 W.
10th Ave. 12 noon.
Science and Ethics Discussion
Group.
Report on the Conference of Faith, Science and
the Future at MIT, July, 1979. Room 304,
Hennings Building. 12:30 p.m.
Applied Mathematics Seminar.
Boundary Layer Phenomena in Elastic
Membranes. Prof. HubertusJ. Weinitschke,
Mathematics, UBC. Room 232, Mathematics
Building. 2:30 p.m.
Linguistics Workshop.
A Partial Grammar of the Japanese Verb omou
(think). T. Fujimura, Asian Studies, UBC.
Room 365, Buchanan Building. 2:30 p.m.
Mechanical Engineering Seminar.
Energy Analysis of Gas Fired Residential
Heating System with Hybrid Heat Pump
through Computer Simulation. C. Choi. Civil
and Mechanical Engineering Building.
3:30 p.m.
Biochemistry Seminar.
Serine tRNA's and Their Genes in Drosophila.
David Cribbs. Lecture Hall 4, Woodward
Instructional Resources Centre. 4:30 p.m.
TUESDAY, NOV. 17
Hillel House Lecture.
Abortion as a Social and Political Issue. Helen
Pinsky, lawyer. Hillel House. 12:30 p.m.
Asian Centre Lecture.
Buddhism and Social Change in Southeast Asia.
,/, Sulak Sivaraksa, writer, publisher and coordinator of the Asian Cultural Forum on
Development in Thailand. Asian Centre.
12:30 p.m.
Human Settlements and Housing
Video.
Noon-hour video program on the housing crisis.
Room 308, Library Processing Centre.
Jf( 12:30 p.m.
Forestry Seminar.
The FORCYTE Saga. The Life and Times of an
Ecologically-Based Intensive Management
Simulation Model. Dr. Hamish Kimmins,
Forestry, UBC. Room 166, MacMillan Building.
12:30 p.m.
Poetry Reading.
^Poetry reading by Rona Murray. Penthouse,
Buchanan Building. 12:30 p.m
Botany Seminar.
The Ecology of Soil Fungi. Dr. D. Parkinson,
University of Calgary. Room 3219, Biological
Sciences Building. 12:30 p.m.
Oceanography Seminar.
Geochemical Studies of Sediment from the
English Lakes. John Hamilton-Taylor, visiting
scientist from the University of Lancaster. Room
1465, Biological Sciences Building. 3:30 p.m.
Biophysics Seminar.
Membrane Biophysics: Ion Transport and
Electrical Phenomena in Membranes. Dr. MR.
Menard, Anatomy, UBC. Room 318, Hennings
Building. 4 p.m.
Chemistry Seminar.
Chromium Carbonyl Complexes of
Dihydropyridines — Synthons for Synthesis and
Biosynthesis. Room 126, Chemistry Building.
4:30 p.m.
Museum Lecture.
Archeologist George MacDonald will present a
slide talk on "Northwest Coast Indian Art: The
Renaissance Period" in conjunction with The
Legacy: Continuing Traditions of Canadian
Northwest Coast Indian Art exhibit.
Admission is $1.50; JI for museum members.
Tickets available at the door. Theatre Gallery,
Museum of Anthropology. 7:30 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 18
Pharmacology Seminar.
Effects of Membrane Deformability and Stress
on Aggregation and Fusion Processes. Dr. Evan
Evans, Pathology, UBC. Room 114, Block C,
Medical Sciences Building.  12 noon.
Wednesday Noon-Hour Concert.
Music of Reicha, Schafer, Chatman and Arnold.
Camerata d'Amici. Recital Hall, Music
Building. 12:30 p.m.
Hillel House Lecture.
Careers in the Jewish Community. Bob Wexler,
University of Judaism, Los Angeles. For further
information, call 224-4748. Hillel House.
12:30 p.m.
World University Services Film.
A Trade Union of the Third World. Room 205,
Buchanan Building. 12:30 p.m.
Women's Studies Lecture.
Women in India. Dr. Brenda Beck,
Anthropology and Sociology, UBC. Room 203,
Buchanan Building. 12:30 p.m.
Statistics Workshop.
T.B.A. Dr. John Crowley, Biostatistics,
University of Washington. Room 214,
Geography Building. 3:30 p.m.
Comparative Literature Colloquium.
Problems with the Interpretation of
Psychological Terms in Early Greek Literature.
Shirley Sullivan, Classical Studies, UBC.
Penthouse, Buchanan Building. 4:30 p.m.
Zoology Seminar.
Ecological and Evolutionary Interactions in a
Simple Tropical Food Web. Dr. Larry Gilbert,
Zoology, University of Texas, Austin. Room
2000, Biological Sciences Building. 4:30 p.m.
Vancouver Semiotics Lecture.
Ambiguity in Literary Texts: The Example of
Henry James' "The Turn of the Screw." Hilary
Clark, Comparative Literature, UBC.
Penthouse, Buchanan Building. 8 p.m.
THURSDAY, NOV. 19
Urban Land Economics Workshop.
Canada/U.S. Urban Comparisons. Prof.
Michael Goldberg, Urban Land Economics
Division, UBC. Penthouse, Angus Building.
10 a.m.
Stage Band.
David Robbins, director. Old Auditorium.
12:30 p.m.
Hillel House Lecture.
Rabbi Yosil Rosenzweig, singer and songwriter
will discuss his work in Israel. Hillel House.
12:30 p.m.
Academic Women's Association.
Organizations and What They Do For Women.
Helga Jacobson (CRIAW) and Elizabeth Black
(CAUT). Brown bag lunch. Penthouse,
Buchanan Building. 12:30 p.m.
Anthropology and Sociology
Colloquium.
Cosmology and Ritual of the SM BK People.
Kuniko Miyanaga, Anthropology and Sociology,
UBC. Rooms 207-209, Anthropology and
Sociology Building. 12:30 p.m.
Women in Law.
A panel discussion with Loryl Russell, Alison
MacLennan, Anne Stewart and Marion Allan.
For more information, call 228-2415. Room
157, Law Building. 12:30 p.m.
Faculty Association General Meeting.
Room 100, Mathematics Building. 1 p.m.
Condensed Matter Seminar.
Photographing Quantized Vortices in Superfluid
4He: Quantum Mechanics You Can See.
Richard Packard, University of California,
Berkeley. Room 318, Hennings Building.
2:30 p.m.
Physics Colloquium.
Quantum Mechanics With Almost Periodic
Potentials. Prof. Barry Simon, Mathematics and
Physics, California Institute of Technology.
Room 201, Hennings Building. 4 p.m.
SUB Films.
The Elephant Man. Continues on Friday, Nov.
20 and Saturday, Nov. 21 at 7 and 9:30 p.m.
and on Sunday at 7 p.m. Auditorium, Student
Union Building. 7 p.m.
FRIDAY, NOV. 20
Leon and Thea Koerner Lecture.
Bringing the Past to Life. Prof. Stanley Kahrl,
Ohio State University. This is the opening
lecture of the 2-day 12th Medieval Workshop,
devoted to Medieval drama. For more
information, call Derek Carr, 228-4054. Room
106, Buchanan Building. 12:30 p.m.
Medical Genetics Seminar.
Sib Risks for Non-Specific Mental Retardation.
Dr. D. Herbst. Fourth Floor Conference Room,
Health Centre for Children, VGH. 1 p.m.
Linguistics Colloquium.
A Computational Linguist's View of
Transformational Grammars. Sunny Baker,
Linguistics, UBC. Room 2230, Buchanan
Building. 3:30 p.m.
Humanities and Science Lecture.
Clinical Philosophy: A New Image of the
Person. Prof. Peter Koestenbaum, Philosophy,
San Jose State University. Admission is $4.40;
$3.30 for students. Free admission for registrants
attending the Saturday program. Lecture Hall
2, Woodward Instructional Resources Centre.
8 p.m.
Basketball.
UBC vs. the University of Calgary. War
Memorial Gymnasium. 8:30 p.m.
SATURDAY, NOV. 21
Humanities and Science Lecture/
Discussion.
A Day with Peter Koestenbaum on Clinical
Philosophy. Fee is $33; $27.50 for students. For
more information, call 228-2181, local 261.
Lecture Hall 6, Woodward Instructional
Resources Centre. 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Hockey.
UBC vs. the University of Saskatchewan.
Thunderbird Winter Sports Centre. 8 p.m.
Basketball.
UBC vs. the University of Calgary. War
Memorial Gymnasium. 8:30 p.m.
SUNDAY, NOV. 22
Hockey.
UBC vs. the University of Saskatchewan.
Thunderbird Winter Sports Centre. 2 p.m.
Early Music Recital.
Music of the 12th and 13th Centuries performed
by Sequentia. For more information, call
732-1610. Recital Hall, Music Building.
8:30 p.m.
MONDAY, NOV. 23
Cancer Research Seminar.
Plasminogen Activator in Human Mammary
Carcinoma. Dr. D.J. Sutherland, Medical
Oncology, Sunnybrook Medical Centre,
Toronto. Lecture Theatre, B.C. Cancer
Research Centre, 601 W. 10th Ave. 12 noon.
Lectures Committee Philosophy
Lecture.
One Person, Many Tongues. Prof. Ian Hacking,
Philosophy, Stanford University, California.
Room 177, Law Building. 12:30 p.m.
Science and Ethics Discussion Group.
The Repercussions of Research in Genetic
Engineering and its Application. Room 304,
Hennings Building. 12:30 p.m.
Linguistics Workshop.
Linguistic and Logical Factors in the
Interpretation of Syllogisms. John Taylor,
Education, UBC. Room 365, Buchanan
Building. 2:30 p.m.
Applied Mathematics and Statistics
Seminar.
Statistics in Literature. Prof. Joe Gani, Statistics,
University of Kentucky. Room 104, Mathematics
Building. 3:45 p.m.
Biochemistry Seminar.
Valine tRNA's and Their Genes in Drosophila.
Bill Addison. Lecture Hall 4, Woodward
Instructional Resources Centre. 4:30 p.m.
Zoology Physiology Group Seminar.
Locomotion and Exercise Hypernea: Parallel
Activation from the Hypothalamus. Dr. F.L.
Eldridge, Physiology, University of North
Carolina. Room 2449, Biological Sciences
Building. 4:30 p.m.
Continued on page 8
"Perspectives on Landscape", an exhibition of photographs and poems inspired by landscapes in Britain is on display until
Dec. 18 in the Fine Arts Gallery. The gallery is located in the basement of the Main Library. UBC Report! November 12, 1981
continued from page 7
^^,i?2«raE«*FWWws*V38Kir^ jt.-^:rH^z^tsm^as^^^zs^LSK^iiPi^K^mm^.
t&J}XlL£ii&&&<&i .i.-'.i.- .*fti c. i.
TUESDAY, NOV. 24.
Asian Centre Film.
Voices of Hunger. Asian Centre. 12:30 p.m.
Human Settlements and Squatters
Video.
Noon-hour video program on a huge squatter
settlement in Manila. Room 308, Library
Processing Centre. 12:30 p.m.
Botany Seminar.
The Genetics of Mitochondria. Dr. H. Bert rand,
University of Regina.   Room 3219, Biological
Sciences Building. 12:30 p.m.
Forestry Seminar.
Life in the Slow Lane — More Than You Ever
Wanted to Know About Bears. Dr. Fred
Bunnell, Forestry, UBC. Room 166, MacMillan
Building. 12:30 p.m.
Oceanography Seminar.
Drainage Flows on the Arctic Continental
Shelves and Their Effects on the Arctic Ocean
Pycnocline. Humphrey Melling, Institute of
Ocean Sciences, Patricia Bay, B.C. Room 1465,
Biological Sciences Building. 3:30 p.m.
English Colloquium.
The Galiano Island Players present W.B. Yeats'
The Only fealousy of Emer. Penthouse,
Buchanan Building. 3:45 p.m.
Chemistry Seminar.
Natural Product Synthesis via Sigmatropic
Rearrangements. Dr. Stan Raucher, Chemistry,
University of Washington, Seattle. Room 126,
Chemistry Building. 4:30 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 25
Pharmacology Seminar.
Cellular Mechanisms and Control of Potassium
Chloride Reabsorption in an Insect Excretory
System. Dr. John Phillips and John Hanrahan,
Zoology, UBC. Room 114, Block C, Medical
Sciences Building. 12 noon.
Wednesday Noon-Hour Concert.
Music of Schubert, Paganini, Prokofieff. John
Loban, violin and Frances Adaskin, piano.
Recital Hall, Music Building. 12:30 p.m.
Germanic Studies Play.
Puppet Play in German Language: Der
Gestiefelte Kater. Produced by Dirk's
Marionettes. International House. 12:30 p.m.
Statistics Workshop.
Dynamic Multi-objective Decision-Making (With
A Water Resources Example). Dr. Lucien
Duckstein, Systems and Industrial Engineering,
University of Arizona. Room 214, Geography
Building. 3:30 p.m.
Chemical Engineering Seminar.
Computer Design of Gas Absorption Towers. L.
Lee. Room 206, Chemical Engineering
Building. 3:30 p.m.
Biophysics Seminar.
Physical and Chemical Studies on Actin and the
Actin-DNase I Complex. Dr. L. Burtnick,
Chemistry, UBC. Room 201, Hennings
Building. 4 p.m.
Animal Resource Ecology Seminar.
Behaviour and Environment: More About
Aggressive Slugs. Dr. Ilan Vertinsky, IARE,
UBC. Room 2449, Biological Sciences Building.
4:30 p.m.
THURSDAY, NOV. 26
Urban Land Economics Workshop.
Impact of the ARP and MURB Programs on the
Vancouver Housing Market. Prof. George Gau,
Urban Land Economics Division, UBC.
Penthouse, Angus Building. 10 a.m.
UBC Contemporary Players.
Music of Dallapiccola, Ives, Ichiyanago and
Freedman. Co-directed by Stephen Chatman
and Eugene Wilson. Recital Hall, Music
Building. 12:30 p.m.
Single Mothers Workshop.
A workshop, sponsored by the Women Students'
Office, designed to eliminate "the Christmas
blahs" for single mothers living in non-
traditional family arrangements. For more
information, cal 228-4172. Room 223, Brock
Hall. 12:30 p.m.
Anthropology and Sociology
Colloquium.
Some Reflections on the Concept of Ethnicity.
Tissa Fernando, Anthropology and Sociology,
UBC and Ulrike Rademacher, Anthropologist,
West Germany. Rooms 207/209, Anthropology
and Sociology Building. 12:30 p.m.
Condensed Matter Seminar.
Lattice Dynamics and Structural Properties of
MoO,. Marcel Py. Room 318, Hennings
Building. 2:30 p.m.
Physics Colloquium.
Aurora Borealis. Prof. Gordon Rostoker,
Physics, University of Alberta. Room 201,
Hennings Building. 4 p.m.
~±...^*.l^K.^i=i.*.i,x^
Sigma XI Club Meeting.
The Relationship Between Science and
Engineering Research. Dean L.M. Wedepohl,
Applied Science, UBC. Hebb Theatre.
4:30 p.m.
SUB Films.
Watership Down. Continues on Friday, Nov. 27
and Saturday, Nov. 28 at 7 and 9:30 p.m. and
on Sunday, Nov. 28 at 7 p.m. Auditorium,
Student Union Building. 7 p.m.
UBC Collegium Musicum
Music of 15th-17th Centuries. Co-directed by
John Chappell, Paul Douglas and John Sawyer.
Recital Hall, Music Building. 8 p.m.
FRIDAY, NOV. 27
Asian Centre Workshop.
The Asian Centre presents a workshop on
Japanese Studies for the Eighties. For more
information, call 228-4686 or 228-4688. Asian
Centre. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
UBC Collegium Musicum.
Music of 15th 17th Centuries. Co-directed by
John Chappell, Paul Douglas and John Sawyer.
Recital Hall, Music Building.
12:30 p.m.
Linguistics Colloquium.
On The Applicability of Transformational
Generative Grammar. Dr. Fritz Newmeyer,
Linguistics, University of Washington. Room
2230, Buchanan Building. 3:30 p.m.
UBC Public Affairs.
Reviewing the Constitutional Agreement. Dr.
David Elkins, Political Science, UBC with host
Gerald Savory, Centre for Continuing
Education, UBC. Program will be repeated on
Friday, Dec. 4 at 7:30 p.m. Channel 10,
Vancouver Cablevision. 7:30 p.m.
An Evening of Opera.
Music of Mozart and Rossini. Directed by
French Tickner. Old Auditorium. 8 p.m.
SATURDAY, NOV. 28
An Evening of Opera.
Music of Mozart and Rossini. Directed by
French Tickner. Old Auditorium. 8 p.m.
Notices...
Museum of Anthropology
Exhibitions: The Legacy: Continuing Traditions
of Canadian Northwest Coast Indian Art, Nov.
25, 1981 to Aug. 31, 1982; West Coast
Graphics: Images of Change and Kwagiutl
Graphics: Tradition in a New Medium, through
until Dec. 31.
Guided Gallery Walks: gallery guides will
introduce museum galleries to visitors. 2:30 p.m.
on Thursdays.
Free Identification and Conservation Clinic:
Nov. 24 from 7 to 8:30 p.m.
Snake in the Grass Moving Theatre: Clowns
Garbanzo and Koko perform Sundays at 2 p.m.
until Dec. 6.
Museum hours are noon to 9 p.m. on Tuesdays,
noon to 5 p.m. Wednesdays through Sundays,
and the museum is closed Mondays.
For information on museum activities, please
call 228-5087.
Asian Centre Exhibit
An exhibition of Asian kites will be on display at
the Asian Centre from Nov. 16 to 30.
Pipers and Drummers
Pipers and drummers among faculty, staff or
students at UBC interested in playing with the
Thunderbirds Pipe Band on campus are asked
to contact Dr. Edward Mornin, at 228-5140.
Highland dancers interested in performing on
campus are also asked to contact Dr. Mornin.
Student Counselling
The Student Counselling and Resources Centre
has moved from Ponderosa Annex F and is now
located on the main floor of Brock Hall.
Nitobe Garden Hours
From Nov. 9 to Feb. 28 the garden will be open
from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. on weekdays and will be
closed weekends.
Today's Theatre
Today's Theatre offers Dance-Drama workshops
on Saturday mornings from 10 to 11:30 a.m. for
children and adults. Call 228-9803 for more
information.
Student Internships '81
Senior Arts students are encouraged to
participate in a non-paid study-related work
experience program in their area of academic
interest to develop skills and gain work
experience. To apply, drop by the Office of Cooperative Education and Internship Programs,
Room 213 of Brock Hall, or call 228-3022.
Functional Fitness Appraisal
The John M. Buchanan Fitness and Research
Centre is administering a physical assessment
program available to students, faculty, staff and
the public. $20 for students; $25 for others. For
more information, call 228-3996 or contact
Recreation UBC, Room 203, War Memorial
Gymnasium.
Frederic Wood Theatre
The Frederic Wood Theatre presents The
Italian Straw Hat by Eugene Labiche
Wednesday, Nov. 11 through Saturday, Nov. 21
(except Sunday). Admission is $6; $4 for
students. For ticket reservations, call 228-2678
or drop by Room 207 of the Frederic Wood
Theatre Building.
Host Families Needed
Family environments wanted for foreign students
learning English at UBC. Paid room and board.
If you can help, please call Linda at 228-2181,
local 266.
QTO
100.1 on cable fm
Thursday, Nov. 12
3 p.m.    Cross Currents. The social implications
of genetic research.
5 p.m.     Thunderbird Sports Report. A look at
intercollegiate and intramural sport at UBC.
Friday, Nov. 13
3 p.m.    Dateline International. Julie Schmidt
looks at the World Business Conference held in
Vancouver.
7:30 p.m.     Thunderbird Football. The WIFL
championship. University of Alberta vs. UBC.
Joe March does the play by play. Phil Keeber
and Ron Burke add the color.
Saturday, Nov. 14
3 p.m.    Behind Four Walls. Daryl Zacharko
looks at rental agencies in the Lower Mainland.
4.30 p.m.    Making Waves. Joe March takes a
look at the latest legislation banning leg hold
traps.
Sunday, Nov. 15
4:30 p.m.    Laughing Matters.
Monday, Nov. 16
3 p.m.    Melting Pot. Harry Hertscheg
interviews Dr. Betsy Johnson about UBC's
Museum of Anthropology.
4:30 p.m.    Making Waves. Don Plant looks into
the future of NASA.
7 p.m.    Off Beet. A comic roundup of the
week's off-beat news.
Tuesday, Nov. 17
3 p.m.    Gay Issues. Produced by the Gay
People of UBC.
5 p.m.     Thunderbird Sports Report. Brenda
Hughes highlights the CIAU National Field
Hockey Championships, among other sports
action at UBC.
^aar*xsBe&suma:!lit&&aaG&K*sa2m
9 p.m.    Airstage. Drama for the radio,
especially written for CITR; this week's play was
written by UBC creative writing student David
Corcoran and produced by Joe March and the
CITR players. Featured is "Obscene."
Wednesday, Nov. 18
3 p.m.    Still Ain't Satisfied. Women in
contemporary society.
Thursday, Nov. 19
3 p.m.    Cross Currents. A look at
environmental and consumer issues.
5 p.m.     Thunderbird Sports Report. Phil
Keeber highlights the WIFL Final between UBC
and the University of Alberta among other
sporting action at UBC.
Friday, Nov. 20
3 p.m.    Dateline International. North-South
dialogue with the International Youth Assembly.
Emphasis is on the Cancun Conference.
Saturday, Nov. 21
2 p.m.     Thunderbird Football. Play-by-play
coverage if UBC wins the WIFL Final on Nov.
13.
3 p.m.    Behind Four Walls. Fraternity houses
as a housing alternative. Jane Kokan reporting.
4:30 p.m.    Making Waves. Joe March looks into
funding problems at the university.
Sunday, Nov. 22
4:30 p.m.    Laughing Matters. Jerry Eberts and
Joe March take a lighter look at addition
featuring the Neutrino Brothers, Marty
Feldman, Dudley Moore and Peter Cook.
Monday, Nov. 23
3 p.m.    Melting Pot. Mike Mines talks to UBC
Professor of Architecture, Doug Patterson,
about Vancouver's cultural landscape.
4:30 p.m.    Making Waves. Joe March looks into
saving the CPR Roundhouse from B.C. Place.
7 p.m.    Off Beet. A comic roundup of the
week's off-beat news.
Tuesday, Nov. 24
3 p.m.    Gay Issues. Produced by the Gay
People of UBC.
5 p.m.    Thunderbird Sports Report. Brenda
Hughes looks into major intercollegiate and
intramural sports action at UBC.
9 p.m.    Airstage. Featured is the radio thriller,
"The Assassin Game," written by UBC creative
writing student Gary Fisher. Produced by Joe
March and the CITR players.
Wednesday, Nov. 25
3 p.m.     Still Ain't Satisfied. Linda Reid
produces this show which looks into
contemporary women's issues.
Thursday, Nov. 26
3 p.m.     Cross Currents. A look at consumer
and environmental issues.
5 p.m.     Thunderbird Sports Report. A look at
the upcoming T-Bird basketball teams.
Friday, Nov. 27
3 p.m.     Dateline International. Trends in
Japanese business. Produced by Rob Simms;
written by Dan Tidball.
Saturday, Nov. 28
3 p.m.    Behind Four Walls. A look at the
rental housing market in Vancouver with an
emphasis on student issues. Produced by Ian
Timberlake.
4:30 p.m.    Making Waves. Paul Kaihla talks to
Barbara Frumm and Peter C. Newman about
the media in Canada.
Sunday, Nov. 29
4:30 p.m.    Laughing Matters. Jerry Eberts and
Joe March take a lighter look at war. Features
Bob Newhart, Jonathan Winters, W.C. Fields,
and Eddie Cantor.
Monday, Nov. 30
3 p.m.    Melting Pot. Joe March talks to UBC
Poultry Science Department head Dr. Darrell
Bragg about egg cholestorol and the fallacies
associated with it.
7 p.m.     Off Beet. A comic roundup of the
week's off-beat news.
The   Librarian,
Special collections
sain   Library,
Division,
CAWPUS
UBC Reports u published every second
Wednesday by Information Services,
UBC, 6528 Memorial Road.
Vancouver, B.C., V6T 1W5.
Telephone 228-3151. Al Hunter,
editor. Lone Chortyk, calendar editor.
Jim Banham, contributing editor.
1+
Canada
Pod Canada
ftoatagepakJ   Rortpay^
Third   Troisieme
class   classe
2027
Vancouver, B.C.

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