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UBC Reports Nov 16, 1983

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Array Volume 29, Number 20
November 16, 1983
This drawing by Howard/Yano Architects shows what the UBC Pulp and Paper Centre will look like when construction is
completed in about two years. The $6-million building at the northwest corner of Agronomy Road and East Mall will be for
graduate student education and research related to the pulp and paper industry. The centre should not be confused with the
Pulp and Paper Research Institute (PAPRICAN) staff research building which will be built as part of UBC's Discovery Park.
Elizabeth Orne
Elizabeth Orne
heads AAPS
Elizabeth Orne, administrative assistant
in Mathematics, is the new president of
the Association of Administrative and
Professional Staff, succeeding Rayleen
Nash.
She was elected by acclamation Oct. 27
at the AAPS annual general meeting.
Also elected were Sue Eldridge, administrative assistant in Economics, as 1st
vice-president, Pat Buchanan, residence
programs coordinator in Student Housing,
as 2nd vice-president, Diana Crookall, administrative assistant in Biochemistry, as
secretary and Ron Mercer, accountant in
the finance department, as treasurer.
Elected as executive members at large
were Peter Davern, assistant to the dean
of Education, Gaylea Wood, senior admissions officer in the registrar's office,
Win Hunter, senior administrative assistant in Botany, and Sandra Bruneau of
the registrar's office.
Many still negotiating
With the truce declared in the labor-vs-
government battle across the province,
here is the situation with various groups at
UBC:
Faculty Association: Still negotiating
with the University on a 1983-84
agreement. Agreement expired last June
30.
Canadian Union of Public Employees
(CUPE) Local 116: Still negotiating.
Contract expired March 31.
CUPE Local 2278 (teaching assistants):
Fred Long has been appointed as
mediation officer. Contract expired Aug.
31.
Association of University and College
Employees (AUCE): In second year of
two-year agreement that expires March 31,
1984.
International Union of Operating
Engineers (IUOE): Still negotiating.
Contract expired March 31.
Office and Technical Employees Union
(OTEU) Local 15: Those members
employed by the University are in the
second year of a two-year contract that
expires March 31. The 11 members of the
local who are employed by the Alma
Mater Society are on strike and are
picketing the Student Union Building.
Approximately 100 University
employees who are members of CUPE
116 are refusing to cross this picket line
and are not working. Among them are 75
Food Services workers, which has resulted
in closure of the Subway cafeteria.
The strikers, without a contract since
May 31, are seeking a wage increase of 15
per cent. The AMS has offered them 5
per cent.
Change asked
in agreement
UBC's administration has called on the
University's Faculty Association to enter
into discussions on revising the Agreement
on the Framework for Collective Bargaining.
The present agreement will have been in
force five years on April 3, 1984. UBC
and the association first signed an agreement to bargain collectively outside the
Labor Code of B.C. in December, 1975.
Under the terms of the agreement the
University recognizes the association as
the sole bargaining agent for its members
on such matters as salaries and conditions
of employment.
In the event that the University and the
association are unable to agree on
economic matters, the agreement provides
for binding arbitration by an individual
acceptable to both parties.
The agreement also prohibits strikes by
members of the bargaining unit and
lockouts by the University.
BoG invites briefs on fees
UBC's Board of Governors will hear
briefs from major campus groups on Dec.
1 on the subject of student tuition fees in
general and differential fees for foreign
undergraduate students in the 1984-85
fiscal year.
Included in the group of UBC
organizations which have been invited to
make representations on fees are the Alma
Mater Society, the Graduate Students'
Association and International House.
The groups have been asked to submit
briefs in advance and a representative of
each group will be allowed to speak to its
submission for 10 minutes on Dec. 1.
The tuition-fee hearings will begin at
1:30 p.m. and continue until 2:30 p.m.,
when the Board will convene for the open
session of its regular December meeting.
However, the Board will not make a
decision about 1984-85 tuition-fee levels
until the new year.
Suedfeld
to head
Graduate
Studies
Dr. Peter Suedfeld will resign as head
of UBC's psychology department to take
up duties as the new dean of the Faculty
of Graduate Studies on July 1, 1984. /
He succeeds Dean Peter Larkin, who
will continue as UBC's vice-president for
research and a professor of animal
resource ecology.
Dr. Suedfeld joined UBC as head of the
Department of Psychology in 1972 after
five years as chairman of the psychology
department at Rutgers University in New
Jersey. He has also held teaching and
research positions at Princeton University,
Trenton State College and the University
of Illinois.
Dr. Suedfeld's research interests include
environmental psychology, information
processing and attitude change. He is best
known for his work in the area of sensory
deprivation and has developed a method
known as REST — Reduced
Environmental Stimulation Technique —
which helps patients overcome problems
with eating, smoking and relaxation. The
method involves placing patients in a
light- and sound-proof isolation chamber
to shut out environmental stimulants and
influences.
Dr. Suedfeld received a Bachelor of
Arts degree from Queen's University in
New York, and earned his Master of Arts
and doctoral degrees from Princeton
University.
*        +        *
Dr. George Beagrie has been
reappointed for a second term as dean of
the Faculty of Dentistry. His second term
is effective July 1, 1984 through June 30,
1990.
The following have resigned as head of
their department but will continue as full
professors: Dr. Wallace Berry,
Department of Music, and Dr. Neil
Yorkston, Department of Psychiatry.
Peter Suedfeld UBC Reports November 16, 1983
Posing on ' 'graduation day'' of 12-week alpine garden workshop are, from left to
right, Jim MacPhail, UBC alpine garden curator; Botanical Garden director Roy
Taylor; workshop participants Henk Meekel, Haleroad Nurseries; Arend Van
Imhoff, Valley Garden Centre Ltd.; John Woolliams, Medallion Landscapes
Inc.; Douglas Justice, Massot Nurseries Ltd.; Theo Mosterman of UBC's
physical plant department and course instructor Ken Hadley (kneeling).
First six gardeners graduate
The first six participants have
"graduated" from a 12-week workshop in
alpine gardening offered through UBC's
Botanical Garden.
The workshop, which is made possible
through a gift from Mr. and Mrs. E.H.
Lohbrunner of Victoria, is designed to
familiarize young professionals in the
nursery trades with the care, maintenance
and propagation of alpine plant material.
"The course is offered to six candidates
per year," said Botanical Garden director
Roy Taylor. "It covers the history and
development of alpine gardening, uses of
alpine plants in landscaping, rock garden
design, soil chemistry, propagation practices and the collection of native alpines.
"Participants attend the program one
day each week, and we have a spring segment and a fall segment so that different
material and growing conditions can be
examined."
If you'd like more information about
the workshop, contact the Botanical
Garden office at 228-3928.
Asbestos removal
tops minor projects
Completion of the new bookstore in
June, to be followed in December by
completion of the Psychology Building,
will lead to a number of shuffles in the
assignment of space on the UBC campus.
It also means that for the first time in
more than 25 years, there will be no
major capital construction in progress
on campus.
The provincial government has
authorized the University to borrow $2.6
million for renovation projects this year,
with a ceiling of $500,000 for any single
project. These projects must be for the
purpose of meeting health, fire and
safety codes.
Here is how the money will be spent:
Removal of asbestos insulation material
from the Student Union Building,
$360,000;
Removal of asbestos from Animal
Science units, $230,000;
Removal of asbestos from Hebb
Theatre and the Woodward Instructional
Resources Centre, $450,000;
Reconstruction of Chemistry Stores,
$350,000;
Safety improvements in Chemistry,
requested by the Workers' Compensation
Board, $227,000;
Upgrading the old Bookstore to
conform to Building Code, $200,000;
Mechanical and structural alterations to
Medical Sciences Building, Block C
(safety), $225,000;
Alterations, Department of Traffic and
Security, $50,000;
Emergency lighting in various areas of
campus, $100,000;
Fire alarms, $93,000;
Miscellaneous improvements to meet
with health, safety and fire regulations,
$313,000.
Seven faculties will be affected by the
re-allocation of space on campus, as
follows:
Agriculural Sciences: Will take over six
Support for grad students tops $14 million
Financial support to graduate students at UBC this year
totals just over $14 million, including more than $6 million
in teaching assistantships and research assistantships.
Approximately 2,500 graduate students are receiving
financial support, which ranges in individual cases from a
low of $100 to a high of $16,700.
Here is the breakdown of graduate student support, as
compiled by Dr. Allan Freeze, associate dean of the
Faculty of Graduate Studies.
SOURCE
UNIVERSITY GRADUATE FELLOWSHIPS (UGF)
FELLOWSHIPS awarded in conjunction with UGF competition
(Killam, Klinck, MacMillan, Mackenzie, Wesbrook,
Meilicke, Wagner, DAAD, ETH, Vancouver Foundation
SUMMER UGF AWARDS
NATURAL SCIENCES & ENGINEERING RESEARCH COUNCIL (NSERC)
POSTGRADUATE SCHOLARSHIPS
SOCIAL SCIENCES & HUMANITIES RESEARCH COUNCIL (SSHRCC)
MEDICAL RESEARCH COUNCIL (MRC) STUDENTSHIPS
COMMONWEALTH SCHOLARSHIPS
CANADA MORTGAGE & HOUSING CORPORATION (CHMC)
SCHOLARSHIPS
B.C. SCIENCE COUNCIL (GREAT) AWARDS
MISCELLANEOUS MAJOR DIRECT AWARDS (Gulf, Texaco,
Noranda, B.C. Electronics, Alberta Heritage,
IDRC, CIDA, Transport Canada, etc.)
UNIVERSITY AWARDS
TEACHING ASSISTANTSHIPS
RESEARCH ASSISTANTSHIPS
Notes: (1) The Teaching and Research Assistantship totals are for 1982 83. Totals for 1983 84 are not yet available.
(2) The grand total does not include need-based support in the form of loans and bursaries administered through the
Office of Awards and Financial Aid. Although precise Figures are not yet available, support for graduate students
from this source will probably be in the order of $950,000.
(3) The figures in the table are estimates based on records available to the Faculty of Graduate Studies. The total
represents a lower limit, in that there are undoubtedly additional awards that are handled directly between student
and granting agency that do not come to our attention (as for example, with many medical scholarships, and with
foreign government support).
STIPEND
NUMBER
TOTAL
$ 8500     9500
2000     12000
185
93
$  1,624,800
722,800
2650
79
209,350
11,100/16,700
218
2,475,800
10,800
11,400
59
9
637,200
102,600
Full travel,
living & study.
8900
30
15
480,000
133,500
11,500
5000 - 16,000
33
about
40
373,750
340,000
100     10,000
129
501,200
up to 6255
about
1200
4,149,600 (1)
up to 12,000
about
500
2,275,530 (1)
GRAND TOTAL:
%  14,026,130
offices in Ponderosa Annex B for food
sciences;
Arts: Gets part of the upper floor of
the old Bookstore for fine arts studio
space. Huts M21 and M22 on the West
Mall to be demolished;
Commerce and Business
Administration: Will assume space in
Henry Angus Building vacated by
Psychology. Hut M27 near the west end
of University Boulevard, occupied by the
Commerce Undergraduate Society, will be
demolished;
Education: Will take over Psychology
Annex, west of the Ponderosa cafeteria
and adjacent to other buildings now
occupied by the Faculty of Education.
Hut M28 on University Boulevard will be
demolished;
Forestry: Will take over about half of
the space vacated by clinical psychology
on the fourth floor of the Library
Processing Centre building. This not
only provides added office space but also
allows a laboratory in the MacMillan
Building now used as study space to be
restored to its original purpose;
Graduate Studies: The remainder of the
clinical psychology space on the fourth
floor of the Library Processing Centre
building goes to Animal Resource Ecology
to house the bioscience data centre.
Demolition of Hut BI on the East Mall
should be possible as a result;
Science: Life sciences will get the
Biopsychology Building (formerly
metallurgy) which will allow demolition of
Huts M31 and M32 (West Mall) and Hut
BI Annex (East Mall). Part of the upper
floor of the old Bookstore goes to
computer science and the Computing
Centre for additional computer terminal
laboratories and microcomputer
laboratories.
Some other changes:
Copy and Duplicating: Takes over part
of the lower floor of <he old Ptwkjf»t ta
consolidate an operation that now is split
between the basement of the Old
Administration Building and the basement
of the Mathematics Building;
Campus Mail: Gets part of the lower
floor of the old Bookstore, to allow
expansion of the overcrowded mail room
in the General Services Administration
Building;
Food Services: Gets a small part of the
upper floor of the old Bookstore to
expand takeout services in the adjacent
Bus Stop restaurant;
UBC Press: To get the present Copy
and Duplicating space in the Old
Administration Building for storage of
stock.
Although there is no firm timetable for
the various renovations and changes, most
are expected to be completed by the
summer of 1984.
Physiology
finally wins
The long-overdue battle between
Physiology and Chemistry for the Faculty
Club darts championship and the Fisher
Trophy finally took place earlier this
month — and now the pseudo champs are
the real champs.
Chemistry visibly drooped as Tony
Pearson defeated Chemistry captain Peter
Wassell to open the door for the winning
game to be recorded by Physiology
captain Ken Curry over Bob Thompson.
The final score was 8-5 in favor of
Physiology, which now will accept
challenges from other departments.
When the Fisher Trophy arrived on
campus in early summer, it already carried
'Physiology May 1983' on the initial
winner's plate, even though Chemistry
claimed to have defeated Physiology twice
during the spring.
It was decided at the time that they
should play off before throwing the
competition open to others.
Teams are made up of six players and
all must be members of the Faculty Club.
Challenges to Physiology should be
directed through Ed Puis, Faculty Club
manager. UBC Reports November 16, 1983
Volunteer readers key to Crane service
Shortly after UBC's Crane Library for
visually impaired students opened in 1968,
it was recognized that braille books alone
could not meet the needs of the University's
blind and print handicapped students.
A facility to record  "talking books" on
cassettes was added and the library
depended on a core of volunteer readers
who donated their time to record material
needed by students.
Today, 15 years later, Crane Library has
become the largest facility of its kind in
Canada, and lends material to more than
40 countries through international loans.
But one thing remains unchanged,
according to Crane's head librarian Paul
Thiele.
"The library's operations would still not
be possible without the work of the
volunteer readers," he savs. "We just
couldn't function at the level we do
without their help."
UBC Reports spoke with three of Crane
Library's long-time volunteers:
Yvonne Forsythe, a 23-year employee of
UBC's Main Library, began reading for
Crane Library 14 years ago.
"They were asking people to donate one
noon-hour a week to record material,    she
recalls. "The library had recently opened
and there wasn't very much on tape.
"I started reading once a week, and
when I retired I wanted to give more lime,
so I began coming in twice a week.  1 would
miss it very much if I didn't read.  I enjoy
it and I think the students who use the
material are marvelous.
Mrs. Forsythe has the distinction of
having recorded the longest work in Crane
Library's collections        a  10-volume French
work by Victor Hugo entitled Les
Mise rabies.
"It took more than a year to complete,"
she says. "There are about 130 listening
hours on the tapes, but recording time is a
lot longer. Victor Hugo has such a
tremendous vocabulary that even though I
was familiar with reading French, I had to
spend quite a bit of time preparing for
each taping."
Soon after Mrs. Forsythe completed the
tapes of Les Miscrables, copies were
requested by the Library of Congress in the
United States.
"At the moment I'm working on a
history of Canada, but it's being done
gradually because we work on whatever
students need in a rush."
She says she is impressed with stories she
hears about visually .impaired students at
UBC.
"We've been recording some nursing
textbooks and manuals for a woman who
had been working as a nurse and had lost
her sight. Now she's back at UBC studying
nursing because she wants to teach. When
1 hear of this kind of determination and
(outage, I'm glad to be helping out in any
way 1 can."
Seymour Vinebcrg, a former broadcaster
from Montreal, has also been with Crane
Library since its earliest days.
"I started reading at Crane when I
retired," he says. "A friend of mine
suggested that instead of hitting golf balls
seven days a week 1 spend an afternoon or
UBC Birds win two, lose one
UBC's basketball Thunderbirds are off
to a great start, even though they've yet
to play their first league game, but it's
New clinic
opens Nov. 22
A new diagnostic and assessment clinic
for Alzheimer disease will be officially
opened in the Health Sciences Centre
Hospital on campus at 3 p.m. on Tuesday, Nov. 22.
Long known as "senility," the condition was thought of as virtually inevitable
in the elderly. Medical researchers now
think it is a specific disease that can strike
at any adult age, and that it is not the
natural result of aging.
The ailment is extremely common.
There are about 23,000 cases in B.C.
The clinic will be operated under a
$140,000 annual grant from the provincial
government.
Dr. Edith McGeer of UBC's Division of
Neurological Sciences will speak on
"Chemistry of Aging: Neurotransmitters
and Alzheimer Type Dementia" in Lecture hall 3 of the Woodward Building at 7
p.m. on Tuesday, Nov. 15.
And "Alzheimer's Disease: Genetics
and Natural History" will be the topic of
a talk by Dr. L.L. Heston, professor of
psychiatry at the University of Minnesota,
at 8 a.m. on Wednesday, Nov. 16 in amphitheater B at the Vancouver General
Hospital.
"next year" for the football team.
And the women's field hockey team has
collected its second straight Canadian
championship, its fourth title in six years.
The basketball team won the annual
Buchanan Classic against Simon Fraser
University for the first time since 1970 by
thrashing the Clansmen 80-62 Saturday
night at the War Memorial Gymnasium.
Home court made the difference in the
three-game series, UBC winning the
opener 78-66 at home and then losing at
SFU by a 69-53 count.
The football team, on top 12-8 going
into the final quarter of the Canadian
semi-final game in Calgary, couldn't stop
Calgary's all-star quarterback, Greg
Vavra, when it counted. He kicked two
field goals and threw one touchdown pass
as the Dinosaurs moved into the Canadian
final against Queens with a 21-12 victory.
It may have been Frank Smith's final
appearance as Thunderbird football
coach. He announced a month ago that
this was his final season, although there
now are rumors that he will stay at UBC.
He coached the Thunderbirds to a
national championship last year, and in
five Shrum Bowl contests against Simon
Fraser, Smith's Birds won four times.
There was no Shrum Bowl this year.
Coach Gail Wilson's field hockey team-,
ranked only fourth as they went into the
championship tournament in Fredericton,
defeated the University of Toronto 2-1 in
the playoff for the Canadian
Interuniversity Athletic Union title.
UDC
CalcndaR
Volunteer reader Yvonne Forsythe
two at Crane Library.
"When we started out. we had two little
recording booths the size of closets and
there was no place for students to sit and
listen to material when they came in.
Tt was the enthusiasm and hard work of
Paul and [tidy (Paul Thiele and his wife,
Judith, Crane's reference and collections
librarian) that kept the place going."
Mr. Vineberg is modest about his own
role in the development of the library,
which included raising private funds to
purchase the library's first tape recorders.
"It was just something that needed to be
done, so I got involved,    he says.
In those days Mr. Vineberg recorded
material both at home and in the studio.
He still reads once a week in the library.
"I feel, as 1 m sure the other readers do,
that I'm lucky to have the opportunity to
do this."
Dr. Jean Elder, a professor in LIBC's
history department, recalls her early days
recording talking books at Crane.
"We were upstairs in Brock Hall and
when we recorded books you could hear
the conversations of people walking outside
the building in the background of our
cassettes. We were amateur readers, bin
the job got done, books gol recorded.
"And with time, the facilities at Crane
improved, and we as readers improved. I
can now read things like graphs anil charts
on tape.
"I read every Friday afternoon. I
consider it the most worthwhile thing I do
all week."
3rd candidate enters race
A Richmond school principal has joined
the UBC chancellorship race.
He is Leonard P. Sampson, who got his
Bachelor of Education degree from UBC
in 1956 and his master's in Education
three years later.
Also campaigning for the chancellor's
job are the chairman of the Canadian
Chamber of Commerce, W. Robert
Wyman, and teach-author-editor Stan
Persky. Deadline for nominations was
Nov. 7.
Chancellor J.V. Clyne, who defeated
Mr. Persky in the last two chancellorship
elections, is not eligible to stand for a
third term.
The chancellor, although unpaid, is the
University's senior representative and occupies seats on the Board of Governors
and the Senate. It is the chancellor who
confers degrees on behalf of the University.
All graduates of UBC are eligible to
vote through a mail ballot to be conducted early in 1984.
The graduates also will be voting to fill
11 convocation positions on the University
Senate. They will choose from the following 21 nominees:
Lillian Ames, B.A. 1944;
Helen Belkin, B.A. 1940;
Douglas V. Bjorkman, LL.B. 1980;
Barbara Brett, B.A. 1961, M.S.W. 1968;
Vivienne Brosnan, B.A., 1948, M.A.
1975;
Grant D. Burnyeat, LL.B. 1973:
Lynne A. Carmichael, B.A. 1972;
David A. Coulson, LL.B. 1980;
Patricia Fulton, B.A. 1939;
Gilbert C.P. Gray, B.A. 1950;
P. Gerald Marra, B.Sc. 1963;
Helen Matheson, M.A. 1973, Ed.D. 1979;
Anne MacDonald, B.A. 1952;
John McConville, LL.B. 1955;
Murray McMillan, LL.B. 1981;
Melvin Reeves, B.A. 1975, M.Sc. 1977;
Chris Niwinski, B.A.Sc. 1980, M.A.Sc.
1982*
Mary E. Plant, B.A. 1952;
Roger C. Schiffer, LL.B. 1979;
Min Sugimoto, B.A. 1956, M.Ed. 1966;
Nancy E. Woo, B.A. 1969.
The Vancouver Institute.
Saturday, Nov. 19
Interplay of
I Technology and Society:
I The Case of Ancient
j China. Prof. Ursula
[Franklin, Metallurgy,
[University of Toronto.
Saturday, Nov. 26
Fear and Courage.
Prof. S. J. Rachman,
Psychology, UBC.
Both lectures at 8:15 p.m. in Lecture Hall 2 of
the Woodward Instructional Resources Centre.
Calendar Deadlines
For events in the weeks of Dec. 4 and Dec. 11,
material must be submitted not later than 4
p.m. on Nov. 24. Send notices to Information
Services, 6328 Memorial R. (Old Administration Building). For further information, call
228-3131.
MONDAY, NOV. 21
Classics Illustrated Lecture
Drama in the Colonies: Sicilian Theatre in the
Fourth Century B.C. Prof. Christopher
Dearden, Classics, Victoria University of Wellington, New Zealand. Room D323, Buchanan
Building. 12:30 p.m.
German Conversation
Mahlzeit! German Conversation. Bring your
lunch, everyone welcome. International House.
12:30 p.m.
Christian Science Lecture
The Logical Certainty of Christian Science
Healing. Bruce Fitzwater, Christian Science
Board of Lectureship. Auditorium, Student
Union Building. 12:30 p.m.
Mechanical Engineering Seminar
Turbulent Shear Layer Separating From a Rectangular Plate. N. Djilali, Mechanical
Engineering, UBC. Room 1202, Civil and
Mechanical Engineering Building. 3:30 p.m.
TUESDAY, NOV. 22
Botany Seminar
Abscisic Acid Metabolism in Higher Plants.
G.L. Boyer, Oceanography, UBC. Room 3219,
Biological Sciences Building. 12:30 p.m.
Forestry Seminar
Comparison Between Silviculture in Central
Europe and in Western North America: What
are the Possibilities for Silviculture in B.C.?
Dr. P. Haddock, Forestry, UBC. Room 166,
MacMillan Building. 12:30 p.m.
Electrical Engineering Seminar
High Performance DC Drive with Phase Locked Loop Regulation. Prof. G.K. Dubey, Electrical Engineering, Indian Institute of
Technology, Kanpur. Room 402, Electrical
Engineering Building. 1:30 p.m.
Oceanography Seminar
Interaction Between a Deposit Feeder and Sediment Microorganisms into New Zealand
Estuaries. Room 1465, Biological Sciences
Building. 3 p.m.
Continued on Page 4 UBC Reports November 16, 1983
Continued from Page 3
Chemistry Lecture
Biomimetic Deoxygenation, Epimerization and
Related Modifications at C2' of Nucleosides.
Prof. Morris J. Robins, Chemistry, University
of Alberta. Room 250, Chemistry Building. 4
p.m.
Computer Science/Psychology Colloquium
The Measurement of Visual Motion. Dr. Ellen
Hildreth, Psychology, Artificial Intelligence
Laboratory, M.I.T. Room 326, Angus
Building. 4 p.m.
Geophysics and Astronomy Seminar
The Age and Size of the Universe. Dr. Sidney
van den Bergh, Dominion Astrophysical Observatory, Victoria. Room 260, Geophysics and
Astronomy Building. 4 p.m.
Family Housing Film
World's Greatest Athlete. Auditorium, Student
Union Building. 6:30 p.m.
Men's Basketball
UBC vs. Western Washington University. War
Memorial Gymnasium. 7:30 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 23
Pharmacology and Therapeutics Seminar
Pharmacology of the Human Penis. Dr. S.
Karim, Pharmacology and Therapeutics, UBC.
Room 317, Block C, Medical Sciences
Building. 12 noon.
Noon-Hour Concert
Music of Beethoven and Turina performed by
John Loban, violin and Kum Sing Lee, piano.
Recital Hall, Music Building. 12:30 p.m.
Ethnic Studies Lecture
From Assimilation to Cultural Diversity in
Social Work Practice. Prof. Richard
Nann, Social Work, UBC. Room A203,
Buchanan Building, 12:30 p.m.
Geography Colloquium
Soils Mapping for Forestry Resource Management. K. Valentine, Agriculture Canada. Room
201, Geography Building. 3:30 p.m.
Animal Resource Ecology Seminar
Experiments on Fruit Choice in Neotropical
BinteOr. Tim Moermond, Zoology, University of Wisconsin. Room 2449, Biological
Sciences Building. 4:30 p.m.
THURSDAY, NOV. 24
Urban Land Economics Workshop
Consumer Demand for Condos. Stan
Hamilton, Commerce, UBC. Penthouse,
Buchanan Building. 11 a.m.
CO
CO
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o
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Regent College Lecture
Jesus and Paul. Prof. C.F.D. Moule, Cambridge University, and visiting professor,
McMaster University. Room 1, Regent College.
12 noon.
UBC Wind Symphony
Music of Catel, Bach, Griffe, Granger and
Strauss, with Jane Martin, flute soloist. Martin
Berinbaum, director. Recital Hall, Music
Building. 12:30 p.m.
Women Students' Office Film
Not a Love Story: A Film about Pornography.
Pre-register in Room 203 of Brock Hall. For
more information, call 228-2415. Room 203,
Brock Hall. 12:30 p.m.
Plant Science Seminar
Virus Eradication in Plants Using Tissue
Culture. Dr. R. Stace Smith, Agriculture
Canada. Room 342, MacMillan Building.
12:30 p.m.
Pharmaceutical Sciences Seminar
Studies on Calmodulin as a Possible Target of
Cancer Chemotherapy. Dr. Bob Hickie, Pharmacology, University of Saskatchewan. Lecture
Hall 3, Woodward Instructional Resources
Centre. 12:30 p.m.
Geology Colloquium
Paleomagnetic and Climatic Record from Two
Long Boreholes in the Great Hungarian Plain.
Dr. H.B.S. Cooke, Geology, Dalhousie University. Room 330A, Geological Sciences Building.
12:30 p.m.
Condensed Matter Seminar
Electron Spin Resonance in Atomic Hydrogen.
Brian Statt, UBC. Room 318, Hennings
Building. 2:30 p.m.
China Seminar
Loyalist Personalities and Activities in the Sung
to Yuan Transition, c. 1273 to 1300. Dr. Jennifer Jay, research and teaching fellow, UBC.
Room 604, Asian Centre. 3:30 p.m.
Asian Studies Seminar.
The Socio-Economic History of Tamil South
India in the British Period, 1800-1947. Dr.
Hugh Owen, History, University of Western
Australia. Room 604, Asian Centre. 3:30 p.m.
Physics Colloquium
From Engineering Physics to Computer
Manufacturing. Karl Brackhaus, Dynapro
Systems. Room 201, Hennings Building. 4 p.m.
Underwater Science Seminar
Diver Carried Dual Strobe Underwater
Photography. Dave Fleetham, The Diving
Locker. Room 1465, Biological Sciences
Building. 4 p.m.
Computer Science Colloquium
Current Trends in Logic Grammars. Prof.
Veronica Dahl, Computing Sciences, Simon
Fraser University. Room 301, Computer
Science Building. 4 p.m.
SUB Films
The King of Comedy. Continues until Nov. 27
with shows at 7 and 9:30 p.m. on Friday and
Saturday and at 7 p.m. on Sunday.
Auditorium, Student Union Building. 7 p.m.
FRIDAY, NOV. 25
Religious Studies Lecture
Reconciliation: Metaphor and Reality. Prof.
C.F.D. Moule, Cambridge University, and
visiting professor, McMaster University. Room
A100 Buchanan Building. 12 noon.
Medical Genetics Seminar
Epilepsy in Pregnancy: Management and
Counselling. B. Allan and D. Wilson. Parentcraft Room, Grace Hospital. 1 p.m.
Sport Science Lecture
Cardiac Rehabilitation Program: The State of
the Art. Dr. M. Sharratt, Kinesiology, University of Waterloo. Penthouse, Buchanan
Building. 1:30 p.m.
Asian Studies Lecture.
The Significance of Gandhi in Modern South
Asia. Dr. Hugh Owen, History, University of
Western Australia. Room 104, Ponderosa
Annex B. 1:30 p.m.
Linguistics Colloquium
The Case of the Invisible Brackets. Patricia
Shaw, Linguistics, UBC. Room D224,
Buchanan Building. 3:30 p.m.
Oceanography Seminar
Oceanographic Observations of the 1982-83 El
Nino. Dr. David Halpern, Pacific Marine Environmental Laboratories, Seattle. Room 1465,
Biological Sciences Building. 3:30 p.m.
Faculty Recital
Paul Douglas, flute, and the Vancouver Baroque Ensemble. Recital Hall, Music Building.
8 p.m.
UBC Opera Theatre
An evening of opera, directed by French
Tickner. Old Auditorium. 8 p.m.
SATURDAY, NOV. 26
International House
Christmas craft sale and tea. For information,
call 228-5021. Lower Lounge, International
House. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Indonesian Festival
Festival of Indonesian dance, costume, arts,
crafts and food, sponsored by the Institute of
Asian Research. Asian Centre. 11 a.m. to
5 p.m.
Family Housing Film
World's Greatest Athlete. Auditorium, Student
Union Building. 3 p.m.
Women's Volleyball
UBC vs. the University of Victoria. War
Memorial Gymnasium. 6 p.m.
UBC Opera Theatre
An evening of opera, directed by French
Tickner. Old Auditorium. 8 p.m.
Early Music Recital
Music of Frescobaldi and Gibbons, performed
by Doreen Oke, organ and harpsichord. For
ticket information, call 732-1610. Recital Hall.
Music Building. 8 p.m.
SUNDAY, NOV. 27
Asian Studies/Deccan Cultural Society
Concert. South Indian classical vocal
music. Narayana Swami. Auditorium,
Asian Centre. 7 p.m.
MONDAY, NOV. 28
Classics Illustrated Lecture
Like Mistress, Like Dog? Fourth Century B.C.
Comedy in Southern Italy. Prof. Christopher
Dearden, Classics, Victoria University of Wellington, New Zealand. Room D323, Buchanan
Building. 12:30 p.m.
Mechanical Engineering Seminar
Form and Cavity Mold Making Using the
Polyhedral Concept. C. Lau. Room 1202, Civil
and Mechanical Engineering Building.
3:30 p.m.
TUESDAY, NOV. 29
Botany Seminar
The Cytogenetic Consequences of Spontaneous
Cell Fusion in Zea mays. John Peeters,
Botany, UBC. Room 3219, Biological Sciences
Building. 12:30 p.m.
Oceanography Seminar
A Crack in the Ocean Bottom: Hot Vents Off
the Coast of British Columbia. Dr. Verena
Tunnicliffe, University of Victoria, and
Dr. R. Chase, Geology and Botany, UBC.
Room 1465, Biological Sciences Building.
3 p.m.
Chemistry Lecture
Recent Advances in Carbohydrate Chemistry.
Prof. Walter A. Szarek, Chemistry, Queen's
University. Room 250, Chemistry Building.
4 p.m.
Pacific Rim Lecture
The Economic Contribution of East Indians to
British Columbia. Dr. Kamal Prasad, Institute
of Asian Research, UBC. Room 604, Asian
Centre. 4:30 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 30
Obstetrics and Gynaecology Seminar
.Ovarian Hyperstimulation Syndrome: Animal
Studies. Dr. Sheila Pride, Obstetrics and
Gynaecology, UBC. Room 2N9, Grace
Hospital. 12 noon.
Pharmacology and Therapeutics Seminar
Ionic Conductances in the Motor Nerve Terminal. Dr. David Saint, Pharmacology and
Therapeutics, UBC. Room 317, Block C,
Medical Sciences Building. 12 noon.
Noon-Hour Concert
Music of Prokofiev, Bruch and Eugene Wilson,
performed by Eric Wilson, cello and Thelma
Wilson, piano. Recital Hall, Music Building.
12:30 p.m.
Anatomy Seminar
Interventional Techniques in Radiology. Dr. B.
Ho, Radiology, Acute Care Unit, Health
Sciences Centre Hospital. Room 37, Block B,
Medical Sciences Building. 12:30 p.m.
Ethnic Studies Lecture
From Racism to Multiculturalism in British
Columbia's Schools. Prof. N. Mary Ashworth,
Education, UBC. Room A203, Buchanan
Building. 12:30 p.m.
Geography Colloquium
Acid Rain. D. Steyn, Geography, UBC. Room
201, Geography Building. 3:30 p.m.
Preventive Medicine Seminar
Lifestyle Management — A New Graduate
Program Developed by the School of Physical
Education. Patricia Vertinsky, Physical Education, UBC. Room 112, Mather Building.
4 p.m.
Comparative Literature Colloquium
Silent Speaking Words: Eluard Skvorecky,
Sinclair Ross. Richard Cavell. Penthouse,
Buchanan Building. 4:30 p.m.
Animal Resource Ecology Seminar
Testing for Optimal Foraging Speeds in Coho
Salmon. Dr. Louis Giguere, Animal Resource
Ecology, UBC. Room 2449, Biological Sciences
Building. 4:30 p.m.
THURSDAY, DEC. 1
Basketball
High school tournament. Continues on Friday,
Dec. 2 and Saturday, Dec. 3. War Memorial
Gymnasium. All day.
University Singers
Music of Brahms, Weisgarber, E. Wilson and
Chatman, with James Fankhauser, director.
Recital Hall, Music Building. 12:30 p.m.
Pharmaceutical Sciences Seminar
The Ca-ATPase Defect in Cystic Fibrosis. Dr.
Michael Bridges, Pharmaceutical Sciences,
UBC. Lecture Hall 3, Woodward Instructional
Resources Centre. 12:30 p.m.
Geology Colloquium
Evolution of a Late Precambrian Rift Margin,
Western Ogilvie Mountains, Yukon. Dr. R.I.
Thompson, Geological Sciences of Canada,
Cordilleran Division. Room 330A, Geological
Sciences Building. 12:30 p.m.
Condensed Matter Seminar
Organic Superconductors. Edward Fenton, National Research Council, Ottawa. Room 318,
Hennings Building. 2:30 p.m.
Physics Colloquium
Status of Neutrino Mass. Felix Boehm, California Tech. L.A. Room 201, Hennings Building.
4 p.m.
Social Work Colloquium
Ideology and Social Work: A Point of View.
Prof. Ben Chud, Social Work, UBC. Lecture
Hall A, School of Social Work. 4 p.m.
Zoology Seminar
Sperm Histone Diversity in the Vertebrates.
Harold Kasinsky. Room 2000, Biological
Sciences Building. 4:30 p.m.
SUB Films
48 Hours. Continues until Dec. 4 with shows at
7 and 9:30 p.m. on Friday and Saturday and at
7 p.m. on Sunday. Auditorium, Student Union
Building. 7 p.m.
FRIDAY, DEC. 2
Contemporary Players        ~ *~
American chamber music, 1945 to present, with
Stephen Chatman and Eugene Wilson, co-
directors. Recital Hall, Music Building.
12:30 p.m.
Linguistics Colloquium
How to Think About and Talk to Babies in
Quiche. Clifton Pye, Linguistics, UBC. Room
D224, Buchanan Building. 3:30 p.m.
Scientific Research Society Meeting.
Sigma Xi UBC Club presents an informal
gathering and a slide-talk on Earthquakes by
Prof. Robert Ellis, Geophysics, UBC. Music
Room, Faculty Club. 4:30 p.m.
Women's Gymnastics
UBC vs. the University of Calgary. Gymnastics
Gymnasium, Unit II, Osborne Centre.
6:30 p.m.
University Singers
Music of Brahms, Weisgarber, E. Wilson and
Chatman, with James Fankhauser, director.
Recital Hall, Music Building. 8 p.m.
Hockey
UBC vs. the University of Alberta Golden
Bears. Thunderbird Winter Sports Centre.
8 p.m.
SATURDAY, DEC. 3
Women's Basketball
UBC vs. Belco Electric, Seattle. War Memorial
Gymnasium. 6:30 p.m.
Contemporary Players
American chamber music, 1945 to present, with
Stephen Chatman and Eugene Wilson, co-
directors. Recital Hall, Music Building. 8 p.m.
Hockey
UBC vs. the University of Alberta Golden
Bears. Thunderbird Winter Sports Centre.
8 p.m.
Notices . . .
Blood Donor Clinic
There will be a blood donor clinic on Nov. 28
at Totem Park Residence from 3 to 9 p.m.
UBC Observatory
The University telescopes atop the Geophysics
and Astronomy Building are open for free
public viewing every clear Saturday night from
7 to 11 p.m. Call 228-6186 for more information.
Books Autographed
Ontario writer Dennis Lee will be
autographing his new children's book, Jelly Belly, at the UBC Bookstore Nov. 24,
from 12:30 p.m. to 2 p.m.

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