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UBC Reports Mar 20, 1985

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Array Undergraduate fees increase by 10 per cent
UBC's Board of Governors has
approved recommendations that will
see undergraduate tuition fees increase
by an average of about 10 per cent in
the fiscal year beginning April 1.
The per-unit fee of $77 initiated last
year will increase 10.39 per cent for
most programs in the Faculty of Arts
and for all programs in the Faculties of
Commerce and Business Administration,
Education and Science.
As a result, a student who paid
$1,155 for a normal, 15-unit program in
1984-85 will pay $1,275 in 1985-86.
Fees for degree programs in agricultural
sciences, landscape architecture,
engineering, nursing, architecture,
librarianship, music, social work,
dentistry, dental hygiene, forestry, law,
medicine and pharmacy will increase
by 10 per cent.
UBC's highest fees in 1985-86 will be
the $2,000 paid by students in the
medicine and dentistry undergraduate
programs.
The Board also approved revisions in
the tuition-fee structure for graduate
students, based on the report of an ad
hoc committee established in 1984.
In the case of graduate-student fees,
the committee recommended a formula
that would have provided for a
first-year fee for master's and doctoral
programs that was 1.5 times higher
Dean of Arts
reappointed
UBC's President pro tern, Dr. Robert
H.T. Smith, has announced that Dr.
Robert M. Will has agreed to accept the
appointment as dean of the Faculty of
Arts for a six-year term beginning July 1,
1985.
Dean Will submitted his resignation as
• dean of the arts faculty in June, 1984
and a search committee chaired by Dr.
Smith has met regularly since then.
In a letter to faculty members in arts,
Dr. Smith said both he and former
president K. George Pedersen  had been
approached personally by a number of
^Colleagues who suggested that Dean
Will be approached and asked to
consider continuing as dean.
Following meetings with Dr. Pedersen,
Dean Will agreed to an appointment for
a six-year term.
Dr. Smith concluded his letter to arts
faculty members: "I wish to record
publicly my deep appreciation to Dean
Will for his tireless efforts on behalf of
the University, and for his willingness to
continue to serve as dean in the
present circumstances.
Dean Will, a UBC faculty member
since 1957, has a 16-year association
' with the administration of the Faculty
of Arts. Prior to becoming dean of the
faculty in 1975, he was acting dean for
a year and an assistant dean from July 1,
1969.
than the comparable undergraduate
program fee.
The committee also recommended
that the fees for second-year master's
and second- and third-year doctoral
programs be .75 of the first-year fee.
A third recommendation of the
committee was that the fees for any
subsequent year of graduate programs
be between $550 and $600 per year.
The graduate studies fee structure
approved by the Board on March 7 did
not go as far as the ad hoc committee
recommended and is $100 or more less
than would have been the case if the ad
hoc committee's recommendations had
been accepted.
First-year fees for master and
UBC awaits further budget details
The following statement was issued by
President pro tern Dr. Robert H.T.
Smith in response to the announcement
of the B.C. budget on Thursday, March
14.
The 1985-86 budget provides for first,
95% of the 1984-85 allocation to
Universities, and second, a "university
adjustment program" of $14.9 million
(approximately 5%). The terms of access
to this fund are as yet unclear, and we
anxiously await their clarification.
The importance placed on the clear
articulation of academic priorities
evident in the Minister's January 17,
1985 letter to the Universities Council
pervades the brief section on universities
in the budget speech. We await with
keen anticipation the details promised
about phase out costs for "less essential
low demand programs" and the
"initiatives to strengthen priority
programs." I am convinced, as is David
McLean, Chairman of the Board of
Governors, that the definition and
implementation of these terms is the
responsibility of the universities and
that university autonomy will not be
compromised.
Letters, pottery, books and informal sketches such as the one pictured above
are part of an exhibit of memorabilia of B.C. artist Emily Carr, which is on
display in the UBC Library until the end of April (see story on Page 2).
doctoral students increased by only 2.86
per cent from $1,750 to $1,800 per
year.
Fees for second-year doctoral
students declined from $1,307 to $1,300
but increased for second-year master's
students from $876 to $1,300. A similar
increase was approved for third-year
doctoral students. Doctoral and master's
students will pay $500 a year for each
subsequent registration.
The Board also approved a
recommendation that will see international
students (i.e. those enrolled on
students visas) pay 2.5 times the
corresponding fee for Canadian
citizens and permanent residents.
The differential will not apply to
international students registered in the
Faculty of Graduate Studies and to
undergraduates who were registered at
UBC in 1983-84, who will not be
subject to the differential until 1986-87.
Also approved were increases or new
special fees in various faculties for
courses in fine arts, forestry, agricultural
sciences, education, science, medicine
and applied science. The Faculty of
Law and the School of Nursing have
doubled from $100 to $200 the
enrolment deposit required by students
who have been informed that they
have been admitted.
A new fee to be imposed for the first
time next year will be a $128 charge for
participation in the Co-op Program.
Also approved iby the Board:
• A $32 Student Activity Fee (for
details see story on Page 3), which
provides for students taking less than 9
units to pay $3.50 per unit; and
• A Graduate Student Society fee of
$12 per year to be assessed on all
graduate students to retire the debt
owing to the University by the
Graduate Student Society and to provide
for any extraordinary costs associated
with building maintenance at the
Graduate Student Centre.
UN representative
on campus Friday
Canada's ambassador and permanent
representative to the United Nations,
Stephen Lewis, will be on campus Friday
(March 22) for a free, 2:30 p.m. address
in Room 104 of the Frederic Lasserre
Building.
Mr. Lewis, who returned recently from
a visit to drought-stricken areas of
Africa, will speak on "Canada at the
United Nations at its 40th Anniversary."
His UBC visit is sponsored by UBC's
Centre for Human Settlements and the
Vancouver branch of the UN Association.
A former leader of the New
Democratic Party in Ontario, Mr. Lewis
was a broadcaster and labor arbitrator
prior to his present appointment. UBC Reports, March 20,1985
CAMPUS
P€OPI£'
Interest in British writer George
Orwell, author of 7984 and Animal
Farm as well as volumes of essays and
comment, shows no sign of slackening.
Ian Slater, a lecturer in UBC's Arts
One program, is the author of Orwell:
The Road to Airstrip One, published in
Canada this month by W.W. Norton
and Co. Slater uses a biographical
framework to trace the development of
political and social thought in Orwell's
works.
Slater, who is also the author of three
novels, views Orwell's involvement
with the Spanish Civil War as the crucial
event in his life and the one which led
to the grim totalitarian visions of his
later novels.
Slater's book on Orwell was reviewed
in the Washington Post early in
February. The reviewer, in concluding his
article, said "It is doubtful that any
book provides a better foundation for a
full understanding of Orwell's unique
and troubled vision."
The American Library Association's
magazine Choice has selected a book
written and produced at UBC as one of
the outstanding academic books of
1984. On the ALA list is Green Cold:
The Forest Industry in British Columbia,
by Dr. Patricia Marchak of the
Department of Anthropology and
Sociology, published in 1983 by the
University of B.C. Press.
Dr. Marchak's book was the first of a
series analysing resource industries in
B.C. She is currently a member of a
UBC research team that is analysing the
B.C. fishing industry as part of the
"Fish and Ships Project."
Another UBC Press book which has
received attention recently is The
Mysteries of Montreal: Memoirs of a
Midwife, edited by Dr. Peter Ward of
UBC's history department.
Originally written by Charlotte Fuhrer,
a Montreal midwife from 1860 to 1907,
the volume was privately published in
1881. A lengthy review by William
French in the Toronto Globe and Mail
says UBC has "performed a valuable
service in.resurrecting Fuhrer's dusty
relic of the past," which he says
provides "a vivid picture of the manners
and morals of the High Victorian
period in a cosmopolitan Canadian city."
Prof. Margaret Prang, another member
of the history department, was recently
honored by the American Association
for State and Local History, which has
its headquarters in Nashville, Tennessee.
She was the recipient of the
association's Award of Merit for
"advancing the study of the Province
of British Columbia." The association
works to "advance knowledge,
understanding and appreciation of the
local history of the United States and
Canada."
Professor emeritus of Education Frank
Hardwick has been honored by the
executive board of The History and
Social Science Teacher. He was one of
four winners of the journal's 1984 Award
of Merit, designed to recognize service
to and in the classroom at all levels of
education. A second winner, Caroline
Langford, was a sessional lecturer in
Education in the past.
Dr. Cyril Belshaw of the Department
of Anthropology and Sociology steps
down on March 31 after a decade as
editor of the international journal
Current Anthropology. The journal is
widely known for its pioneering
peer-commentary system of discussing
articles and its unique system of
international communication. Dr.
Belshaw will be succeeded as editor by
Dr. Adam Kuper of the University of
Leiden.
In February Dr. Belshaw was the
keynote speaker at a conference in
Dakar of francophone West African
editors to discuss problems of third
world editing and later this year he will
conduct a workshop in Nairobi for East
African anglophone social scientists on
the topic of preparing papers for
international publication, sponsored by
the International Federation of Scientific
Editors' Associations, of which he is
vice-president.
Prof. Daniel Overmyer of UBC's
Department of Asian Studies has
received a 1985-86 Wang Institute
Fellowship in Chinese Studies for his
research on "Taoist Backgrounds of
Chinese Popular Religion". Dr. Overmyer
was one of 11 recipients selected from
241 applicants from 12 countries.
Emily Carr
display
An exhibit of watercolors, pottery,
letters, sketches, books and memorabilia
of celebrated B.C. artist Emily Carr is on
display at the Special Collections
Division of the UBC Library.
Some of the material on display was
recently acquired by the UBC archives
through a bequest from the estate of
the late Ruth Humphrey, who was a
faculty member in the Department of
English from 1945 to 1964. Dr.
Humphrey died last October.
"Dr. Humphrey was a long-standing
friend of Emily Carr's," says University
archivist Laurenda Daniells. "It's clear
from the context of the letters that Dr.
Humphrey was one of the first of Emily
Carr's friends to discover the potential
of her writing and who encouraged her
career as a writer when ill health
prevented her from going into the forest
to sketch."
The material donated by Dr. Humphrey
adds to the rich Emily Carr collection
housed at UBC.
The display continues through April.
The Special Collections Division is
located on the fifth floor of the Main
Library.
Japanese dancers
perform at museum
A rare opportunity to view ceremonial
dances of the Ainu people, the
indigenous people of the northern
Japanese islands, Sakhalin (USSR) and
adjacent territories, takes places at the
UBC Museum of Anthropology at 8 p.m.
on Thursday, March 21.
Wearing decorated headbands and
traditional, embroidered garments, the
Ainu dancers will perform some of
their most important ritual dances.
"Today most of the Ainu people have
given up their unique lifestyle and live
in urbanized areas of lapan," says Ruth
Anderson of the Museum of Anthropology.
"The Ainu dance group is composed of
people dedicated to preserving the
traditional Ainu customs."
The performance is free with museum
admission.
Portrait of Inazo Nitobe
chosen for Japanese yen
Many people were understandably
puzzled last year when Japan's new
currency appeared.
Gracing the 5,000-yen bank note
(worth about $20 Canadian) was a
portrait of Dr. Inazo Nitobe, whose
name is associated with UBC's tranquil
and beautiful Japanese garden, which
attracts thousands of visitors to the
campus annually and serves as a quiet
retreat for members of the University
community.
One man who can understand why
people were puzzled by the Japanese
finance ministry's decision to use Dr.
Nitobe's portrait on one of its three
reissued paper bank notes was Dr. John
Howes of UBC's Department of Asian
Studies, who has been studying the life
of the great Japanese internationalist
for some 30 years.
"After all," he said recently in his
office in UBC's Asian Centre, which is
adjacent to the Nitobe Garden,
"Nitobe has been dead for more than 50
years and during that period Japan
underwent some traumatic experiences
— militaristic government, the war in
the Pacific, the impact of the first two
atomic bombs and an almost miraculous
economic recovery in the post-war
period."
Dr. Howes adds that the decision to
use Nitobe's portrait is symbolic of
Japan's new sense that it is a fully
accepted member of the post-war
international community. "It's quite-
understandable in the light of the fact
that when he died in Victoria, B.C. in
1933, Nitobe was unquestionably the
best known Japanese outside his own
country."
Born in 1862, Nitobe was a member of
a samurai family that could trace its
geneology back to an eight-century
emperor. He proved to be talented at
foreign languages and one of his English
compositions, composed at age 14,
was sent for display at the 1876
Centenary Exposition in Philadelphia.
He also became proficient in German,
which he learned while doing graduate
work abroad from 1887 to 1890.
In Sapporo, where he was educated
as an agricultural economist at a new
college, Nitobe came under the
influence of American teachers and
became a Christian. On graduation he
told a professor that his ambition was to
"become a bridge across the Pacific"
linking Japan and the U.S.
It was in Geneva as a highly placed
League of Nations official that Nitobe
became acquainted with Norman
MacKenzie, a young Canadian attached
to the International Labour Organization
and the future president (1944-1962) of
the University of B.C.
In 1933 Nitobe led a delegation to an
international meeting in Banff, Alberta,
a meeting which Dr. Howes says was
Japan's "last chance to convince the
world that there was something rational
about the Japanese invasion of China."
Asia Institute plans
fundraising dinner
UBC's Institute of Asian Research is
holding a fundraising dinner on
Saturday, March 23 to help meet the
publishing costs of its newsletter, the
Asia Pacific Report. Tickets for the
12-course Chinese dinner are $25.
The Asia Pacific Report is published
five times a year and is a unique
source of information on Asia Pacific
activities both on and off the campus.
For details on the fundraising dinner,
call 228-2746 or 681-1923.
His failure to dispel the prevailing
suspicion of Japan left him a broken
man, Prof. Howes said. He and his
American-born wife, who was recovering
from a heart attack, were staying at the
Oak Bay Beach Hotel in Victoria
following the Banff meeting when
Nitobe himself fell ill. He died in
hospital within a few weeks.
The garden, opened in 1960, is
considered the finest example of its kind
outside of Japan, Dr. Howes said. "I
like to think of it as the North American
bridge pier of his span across the
Pacific."
Associate dean of the Faculty of
Education, Dr. Douglas McKie, has
been named acting dean of the
faculty while Dean Daniel Birch is
serving as acting vice-president
academic in the President's Office.
Bamfield hosts
symposium
An impressive array of world-class
scientists will gather at the Bamfield
Marine Station on Vancouver Island
April 14 to 17 for a symposium on the
evolutionary biology of primitive fishes.
The Bamfield station is operated
jointly by B.C.'s three universities and        ,
the Universities of Calgary and Alberta.
A series of 30-minute papers will be
presented at the three-day symposium,
followed by discussion and question
periods. The results will be published
by Plenum Press.
Many of the scientists attending the
Bamfield conference participated in a
similar meeting 15 years ago in Oslo,
Norway.
"Significant progress has been made
in recent years in the study of primitive
fishes," says Bamfield director Dr.
Ronald Foreman. "But there is a need for
researchers in a variety of i
complementary disciplines to meet
together to share their findings and
properly evaluate individual research.
Our meeting will have a strong
interdisciplinary focus."
The Bamfield symposium is being
sponsored by the North Atlantic Treaty     <
Organization (advanced research
workshop funding), the Natural Sciences
and Engineering Research Council of
Canada and the Western Canadian
Universities Marine Biological Society. UBC Reports, March 20, 1985
Students to vote on athletic fee proposal
Possibly the most crucial test ever
faced by UBC's athletic community
will take place next week at the ballot
box and not on the playing field.
On March 27, 28 and 29, students will
be asked to mark their ballots in a
referendum which would have the effect
of transferring the responsibility for
setting student athletic fees to a
proposed new athletic council, which
will have 50 per cent student
representation.
Approval of the referendum would
mean the end of the era of athletic
fee-setting by student referendum, a
method which detractors of the
existing system say has brought UBC
athletics close to financial ruin and
which has already resulted in the
curtailment or elimination of some
sports from intercollegiate and intramural
competition.
Next week's referendum to transfer
responsibility for setting athletic fees is
the outcome of a proposal approved by
UBC's Board of Governors at its
meeting of March 7. At that meeting,
the Board agreed to the introduction of
a new Student Activity Fee of $32 for
full-time students taking 9 or more
units, and $3.50 per unit for those taking
less than 9 units.
The fee was proposed in a report
prepared by Dr. Neil Risebrough, UBC's
associate vice-president, student services,
a member of the President's Office
staff and the man to whom the UBC
athletic establishment reports.
Dr. Risebrough believes that if athletic
fees stay at their present levels and
continue to be subject to campus-wide
student referendums, the inevitable
result will be a further deterioration in
the scope and quality of the
University's athletic program.
"At the moment," he said, "students
pay annually a fee of $4.50 to support
the intramural program and a $7 fee for
support of the intercollegiate athletic
program. Of that $7 fee, $4.20 goes to
Menotti opera
performed
Gian-Carlo Menotti's opera The Saint
of Bleecker Street will have its
Canadian premiere this month with four
performances of the work at the
University of British Columbia.
UBC's Opera Theatre, directed by
Prof. French Tickner, will present the
Menotti opera on March 26, 27, 29 and
30 in the Old Auditorium. Curtain time
will be 8 p.m.
Set in New York in the 1950s, the story
centres on Annina, a tortured, mystical
young woman and her brother, Michele,
who violently opposes the old-world
values of the Italian immigrant
community in which they live.
The opera won the New York Critic's
Circle Award in 1954 and the Pulitzer
Prize the following year. This year,
Menotti won the prestigious Kennedy
Centre Award for his contributions to
music.
Tickets for the opera at $9 ($6 for
seniors and students) are available
from the Department of Music. Ticket
reservations can be made by calling
228-3113.
.CaicndaR
men's athletics and $2.80 to women's
athletics.
"A few years ago it took the women a
full year of hard camjjaigning to get
their share of the fee increased and the
men's fee hasn't changed in 35 years. If
the fee had been related to inflation
alone over the years, it would be in the
neighborhood of $40 today," he said.
All of which means that the
proposed new athletic council will have
up to $43.50 per student to divide up
next year (the new $32 Student Activity
Fee plus the existing athletic fees,
which Dr. Risebrough says he can't
touch since they were set as the result
of student referendums). He also
anticipates that UBC's Board of
Governors will support the athletic
program, as it has in the past.
The composition of the council, now
being worked out by the administration
in consultation with the A.M.S., will be
representative of the whole University
community, Dr. Risebrough says.
"Students will have one-half of the
total number of voting seats on the
council, which is only fair since they
are the main contributors and users.
Provision is also being made for
representation on the council by faculty
and staff and graduates of the
University."
Asked about athletic-fee levels at
other Canadian universities, Dr.
Risebrough describes UBC's fee as being
"on the low side of average." Most
Canadian universities charge students an
athletic fee in the $40-$60 range, he
said.
Dr. Risebrough clearly sees the new
setup revitalizing UBC athletics. "For the
first time in years," he said, "the
athletic establishment will be able to do
some planning for the future instead of
worrying every year if there is enough
money to make ends meet."
And when Dr. Risebrough says
planning, he includes in that new
athletic facilities for the campus. "I
don't expect that all our needs will be
met from the athletic fee," he said,  "but
some as yet undetermined portion of it
will go into a facilities development
fund."
Previous studies have indicated the
need for an indoor, all-weather field
house that includes a running track,
basketball and badminton courts as
well as other facilities for a broadly
based recreational and athletic program.
"The need for an artificial turf field for
soccer, field hockey and the like has
been proposed and some students have
advocated an expansion of existing
squash and racquetball facilities."
Advisor's night
set for April 2
The Extra-Sessional Studies office is
sponsoring an advisors' night on
Tuesday, April 2 from 6 to 8 p.m. at
International House to provide
information for students interested in
enrolling in the 1985 spring and
summer sessions.
Advisors will be available to answer
questions concerning career choices and
counselling, awards and bursaries,
campus orientation, available career
aptitude tests, information for disabled
students and details on specific
programs.
Applications will be processed
provided that students bring all
relevant secondary and post-secondary
transcripts, and students can also
register for courses.
More information about advisors'
night is available by calling 228-2657.
Calendar Deadlines
For events in the weeks ot April 7 and J4, material
must be submitted not later than 4 p.m. on
Thursday, March 28. Send notices to UBC
Community Relations, 6328 Memorial Koad (Old
Administration Building)  For further information,
call 228-3131.
Items for inclusion in the Calendar
listing of events must be submitted
on proper Calendar forms. Forms are
available at the Community
Relations Office, Room 207 of the
Old Administration Building, or by
calling 228-3131.
The Vancouver Institute
Saturday, March 23
Roads to Civil War in
England. Prot. Geoffrey
Elton, Regius Professor of
Modern History, Cambridge
University.
Saturday, March 30
Elitism. Egalitarianism
and Excellence. Michael
McCrum, Master, Corpus
Christi College, Cambridge
University.
Lecture Hall 2, Woodward Instructional Resources
Centre, 8:15 p.m. Free admission.
SUNDAY, MARCH 24
Student Recital.
Shirley Sawatzky, piano. In partial fulfillment of
the requirements for the M.Mus. degree with a
major in piano performance. Recital Hall, Music
Building. 2:30 p.m
Student Recital.
Patricia Coldren, organ. In partial fulfillment of the
requirements for the B.Mus. degree with a major
in organ performance. Recital Hall, Music Building.
8 p.m.
MONDAY, MARCH 25
Classics Illustrated Lecture.
Classical Iconography. Prof. Lily Kahil, University
of Fribourg and editor of Lex/con Iconographicum
Mythologiae Classicae  Room 102. Lasserre
Building. 12:30 p.m
Fine Arts Lecture.
Success and Meaning of the Gothic Revival Style in
Notre-Dame (La Paroisse) Montreal. Prof. Alan
Gowans, History in Art, University of Victoria.
Room 104, Lasserre Building. 12:30 p.m.
Cecil H. and Ida Green Lecture.
Renaissance and Reformation in England:
Conflict or Cooperation? Prof. Geoffrey Elton,
Regius Professor of Modern Flistory, Cambridge
University   Room 106, Buchanan Building
12:30p.m.
Management Science Seminar.
Global Optimization Prof. A.H.G Rinnooy Kan,
Erasmus University, Rotterdam, The Netherlands.
Room 426, Angus Building. 3:30 p.m.
Mechanical Engineering Seminar.
Flame Speeds in S.I. Engines. |. Boisvert,
Mechanical Engineering, UBC: and Turbulence
Generation in Internal Combustion Engines, R.
Kukula, Mechanical Engineering, UBC. Room 1202,
Civil and Mechanical Engineering Building.
3:30 p.m.
Applied Mathematics Seminar.
Turbulent Mixing: A Lagrangian Approach. Dr.
Andrew Bennett, Institute of Ocean Sciences,
Sidney, B.C. Room 229, Mathematics Building.
3:45 p.m.
Preventive Medicine and Health
Promotion Lecture.
Canadian Institute of Child Health: Potential for
Cooperation in Promotion of Child Health.
Shirley E  Post, M.H.A., executive director,
Canadian Institute of Child Health, Ottawa.
Room 253, Mather Building. 4 p.m.
Astronomy Seminar.
Stellar Dynamics within Galaxies: Old and New
Integrals of Motion. Dr. Martin Schwarzchild,
Princeton University. Room 260, Geophysics and
Astronomy Building. 4 p.m.
Lipids and Lipoproteins Discussion
Group Seminar.
Developmental and Hormonal Regulation of
Apolipoprotein Genes. Dr  Roger Deeley, Queen's
University. Lecture Hall 4, Woodward Instructional
Resources Centre. 4 p.m.
Sigma Xi (The Scientific Research
Society)
Behavioral Science in the Criminal Justice System:
The Case of Lie Detection. Prof. William Iacono,
Psychology. Room 2510, Douglas T. Kenny
Building. 4:30 p.m.
Cinema 16.
Rules ot the Game: SUB auditorium. 6:30 and
8:30 p.m.
TUESDAY, MARCH 26
Botany Seminar.
TBA. Fakhri Bazzaz, Harvard University. Room
3219, Biological Sciences Building. 12:30 p.m.
Women Students' Office Film.
Abortion — Stories from North and South. This
one-hour film is a cross-cultural survey of the
realities of abortion. It is a film about women's
right to safe medical care. Filmed in Ireland, lapan,
Thailand, Peru, Columbia and Canada. Room 106,
Brock Hall. 12:30 p.m.
Cecil H. and Ida Green Lecture.
The English Reformation as a Conflict of Laws.
Prof. Geoffrey Elton, Regius Professor of Modern
History, Cambridge University. Rooms 101/102,
Curtis Building. 12:30 p.m.
Chemistry Lecture.
Reactions of Metal Ions and Their Clusters in the
Gas Phase by FTMS. Prof. Ben S. Freiser, Chemistry,
Purdue University, West Lafayette, Ind. Room
250, Chemistry Building. 1 p.m.
Oceanography Seminar.
Palaeogeochemistry of Cenozoic Red Clays from
the North Pacific. Prof. G. Ross Health, dean,
Ocean and Fishery Sciences, University of
Washington. Room 1465, Biological Sciences
Building. 3:30 p.m.
Statistics Workshop.
Smoothing to Regression. Dr. Timo Terasvirta,
University of California, San Diego. Roorfi 225,
Mathematics Building. 3:30 p.m.
Walter S. Owen Annual Lecture in
Law.
Judges and Judgments in Torts. Prof. R.F.V.
Heuston, Walter S. Owen Visiting Professor,
Faculty of Law. Rooms 101/102, Curtis Building.
5:30 p.m.
UBC Opera Theatre.
The Saint of Bleecker Street. French Tickner,
director. Ticket information: 228-3113. Old
Auditorium. 8 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 27
Pacific Rim Trade Luncheon.
China's New Industrial Policy and Its Implication
for Canadian Business. Prof. Samuel Ho, a noted
expert on China's foreign trade policies. $25 per
person. For reservations and further information,
call AIESEC-UBC at 228-6256  Hotel Vancouver.
11:30a.m.
Pharmacology and Therapeutics
Seminar.
Biochemical Aspects of Experimental Diabetes
Mellitus. S. Wohaib, Pharmacology and
Therapeutics, UBC. Room 317, Block C, Medical
Sciences Building. 12 noon.
Forestry Seminar.
The Distribution and Properties of Lignin in
Wood. Dr. D. Goring, vice-president, Research,
PAPRICAN. Room 166, MacMillan Building.
12:30 p.m.
Noon-Hour Concert.
Peter McCutcheon, guitar. Recital Hall, Music
Building. 12:30 p.m.
Animal Resource Ecology Seminar.
Efficient Pollinators and the Evolution of Nectar
Guides in Larkspurs. Dr. Nickolas M. Waser,
Biology, University of California at Riverside.
Rom 2449, Biological Sciences Building. 4:30 p.m.
Information Science Lecture.
Using a Computer Message System to Access
Remote Databases. Neil Koorland, Computer
Science, UBC. B.C. Research Council, 3650
Wesbrook Mall. 7:30 p.m.
Baha'i Studies Lecture.
Contemporary Religious Persecutions: The Case
of the Baha'is in Iran. Dr. Naser Sabet, board of
directors, Association for Baha'i Studies, UBC
Chapter; and Reginald Newkirk, director, Western
region, Canadian Human Rights Commission.
SUB Auditorium. 7:30 p.m.
Science for Peace Meeting.
Peace Issues and the New Soviet Leadership. Dr.
Paul Marantz, Political Science, UBC. Room 1465,
Biological Sciences Building. 7:30 p.m.
UBC Opera Theatre.
The Saint of Bleecker Street French Tickner,
director. Ticket information: 228-3113. Old
Auditorium. 8 p.m.
Spencer Memorial Lecture in
Zoology.
Origin of Flight in Insects: An Exercise in
Evolutionary Neuroethology. Prof. |.S. Edwards,
Zoology, University of Washington. Room 2000,
Biological Sciences Building. 8 p.m.
Continued on Page 4 VDV   ItCffVIUf  ITMllVfl   «V,     I7U^
UDC
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Continued from Page 3
THURSDAY, MARCH 28
Medical Grand Rounds.
An Unusual Case of Hepatocellular Carcinoma.
Dr. Robert C. Sayson, Medicine, Health Sciences
Centre Hospital; Dr. Brian Chiu, Pathology,
Health Sciences Centre Hospital, and Dr. Borys
Flak, Radiology, Health Sciences Centre Hospital
Lecture Room G279, Acute Care Unit, Health
Sciences Centre Hospital. 12 noon
UBC Collegium Musicum.
Renaissance Instrumental and Vocal Music. John
Chappell and John Sawyer, directors Recital Hall,
Music Building. 12:30 p.m.
Science, Technology, and Society
Studies Meeting.
The Sacred Geometry of Paradise Lost and Pacioli's
Divina proportione: A Study in the Historical
Relations of Science and Art. Prof. Lee lohnson,
English, UBC. Room D121, Buchanan Building.
12:30 p.m.
Fine Arts Lecture.
The Prints and Large Scale Drawings of Gwen Curry
(Slide Lecture). Prof. Gwen Curry, Fine Arts,
University of Victoria. Room 105, Lasserre Building.
12:30p.m.
Botany Seminar.
Polyacetylenes from Bidens. Yoke Marchant,
Botany, UBC. Room 3219, Biological Sciences
Building. 12:30 p.m.
Anthropology/Archaeology Lecture.
Kou-mang and the Gods of Longevity in Ancient
China: Archaeological and Literary Sources: Prof,
leffrey K. Riegel, Oriental Languages, University
of California, Berkeley. Room 604, Asian Centre.
1:30 p.m.
The Cy and Emerald Keyes Memorial
Lecture in Mineral Processing.
Crisis in Comminution. Dr. Thomas P. Meloy,
Particle Analysis Center, West Virginia University.
Room 317, Frank Forward Building. 1:30 p.m.
Obstetrics and Gynecology Lecture.
The Role of Ultrasound in the Evaluation and
Management of Female Infertility, Including IVF.
Prof. Bernard loach im Hackeloer, Obstetrics and
Gynecology, University of Marburg, West
Germany. Room 2N35, Grace Hospital, 1:30 p.m.
CO
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Environmetrics Seminar.
Sensitivity of B.C. Lakes to Ac iciic Inputs and
Potential Effects on Aquatic Plants. L.G. Swain
and Dr. P.D. Warrington, Water Management
Branch, Ministry of environment, Victoria  Room
225, Mathematics Building  3:30 p.m.
Institute of Asian Research Lecture.
Managing Foreign Trade in China. Marwyn
Samuels, Geography. UBC, and consultant to the
Jiangsu Provincial Government, China. Music
Studio 105, Asian Centre. 3:30 p.m.
Physics Colloquium.
An Automated Search for Supernovae and the
Hypothesized Companion Star Nemesis. Carl
Pennypacker, Lawrence Berkeley Laboratory,
Berkeley, CA. Room 201. Hennings Building. 4 p.m.
Research Colloquium.
How Families Reorganize their Daily Routines and
Activities After the Diagnosis of Cancer. Prof
Clarissa Green, Nursing, UBC  Room T180, Acute
Care Unit. Health Sciences Centre Hospital.
4p.m.
UBC Collegium Musicum.
Renaissance and Instrumental Vocal Music, lohn
Chappell and John Sawyer, directors. Recital Hall,
Music Building. 8 p.m.
FRIDAY, MARCH 29
Asian Studies Seminar.
A fresh Lcx>k at the Shih-ching (Hook of Sttngs).
Prof, leffrey K. Riegel. Oriental Languages,
University of California, Berkeley. Room b04, Asian
Centre, 3:30 p.m.
Medical Genetics Seminar.
Interaction of Alcohol and other Teratogenic
Agents in Induction of Clett Palate. Dr. Mel Lee,
Human Nutrition, UBC. Parentc raft Room. Grace
Hospital. 1 p.m.
The Cy and Emerald Keyes
Memorial Lecture in Mineral
Processing.
Locked Particles. Dr Thomas P. Meloy, Particle
Analysis Center, West Virginia University. Room
317, Frank Forward Building. 1:30 p.m.
Applied Mathematics Seminar.
Collocation Methods for Stiff Systems. Dr. lens
Lorenz, Mathematics, University of Konstanz,
West Germany, and Firestone Laboratory. Caltec h.
Room KM, Mathematics Building. 2:30 p.m.
Zoology "Physiology Group" Seminar.
Antidiuretic Hormones in Locusts  Dr  J. Proux,
Neuroendocrinology Lab., University of Bordeaux.
Room 5456, Biological Sciences Building.
2:30 p.m.
Linguistics Colloquium.
Raising Constructions and the Projection Principle.
Diane Massam. MIT  Room D224. Buchanan
Buidling. 3:30 p.m.
Music Colloquium.
Foreshadowing and Recall As Unifying Techniques
in Mahler's Ninth Symphony. Dr. Harald Krebs,
Music, UBC. Room 400I3, Music Building 3:10 p.m
UBC Opera Theatre.
The Saint of lileecker Street  French Tickner.
director. Ticket information: 228-3113. Old
Auditorium 8 p.m.
SATURDAY, MARCH 30
UBC Opera Theatre.
The Saint of lileecker Street  French Tickner,
director. Ticket information: 228-3113. Old
Auditorium. 8 p.m.
MONDAY, APRIL 1
UBC Percussion Ensemble.
lohn Rudolph, percussion. Recital Hall, Music
Building. 12:30 p.m.
Chemical Engineering Seminar.
Computer Simulation of a Paper Machine. Takanori
Miyanishi, Chemical Engineering, UBC: and
Current Alternatives to Chlorine for Disinfection of
Wastewaters in Canada, (elena Grabovac,
Chemical Engineering, UBC. Room 206, Chemical
Engineering Building. 1 30 p.m
Applied Mathematics Seminar.
Linear Instability at the Interface Between Two
Viscous Fluids. Dr. Alison Hooper, Mathematics,
University of Melbourne. Room 229, Mathematics
Building. 3:45 p.m.
Biochemical Discussion Group
Seminar.
Role of GTP-Binding Proteins in Hormone Action.
Dr. |ohn Northup, Pharmacology, University of
Calgary. Lecture Hall 4, Woodward Instructional
Resources Centre. 4 p.m.
Zoology "Physiology Group"
Seminar.
Neural and Hormonal Control of Water
Regulatory Behavior. Dr. D.|. Prior, Physiology
Group, University of Kentucky. Room 2449,
Biological Sciences Building. 4:30 p.m.
Visual and Performing Arts In
Education
Quarterly Forum #19
The Computer in the Service of Art Education. Prof.
Guy Hubbard, Indiana University. Limited
registration. For information, call 228-4531.
Graduate Student Centre. 8 p.m.
TUESDAY, APRIL 2
Chemistry Lecture.
Rec ent Developments in PI,ism,i Source Analytical
Spectrosi op\ . Prot. Michael Blades, Chemistry,
UBC. Room 210, Chemistry Building, t p.m.
Faculty Women's Club.
(.rnera
lac ksor
meeting and presentation ot C.irol
. Color Me Beautitul   Ce< il Green Park
I p.m.
Statistics Workshop.
Some New, User-Friendly Approaches to Path
Analysis, Covariance-Structure Analysis, Correlational
lesting, and the Preparation ot Statistical
Manuscripts. Dr. lames H. Steiger, Psychology,
UBC Room 22"->, Mathematics Building   i:30p.m.
Oceanography Seminar.
A Numerical Model ot Stratified Circulation in
Indian Arm. Donald Dunbar. Oceanography, UBC.
Room 1461, Biological Sciences Building.
C 10 p.m.
Neuroscience Discussion Group
Seminar.
Synaptic Substrate for Rapid Learning Memory
Systems. Dr. T. Brown, Neuroscience, City of Hope
Research Institute, Duarte, CA. Lecture Hall 3,
Woodward Instructional Resources Centre. 4: JO p.m.
Admissions and Advisors' Night.
Advisors will l>e available to answer student
questions concerning career choices and
counselling, available career aptitude tests, awards
and bursaries, special help for disabled students,
and general information concerning programs and
campus orientation. Applications will be
processed provided students bring in with them all
relevant secondary and post-secondary transcripts.
Registration in courses wilt also be possible. For
more information, call 228-2617. Upper Lounge,
International House.6-8 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 3
People and the Law Noon-Hour
Series.
Wrongful Dismissal. Richard H. Hamilton,
barrister and solicitor, Owen, Bird, Barristers and
Solicitors, Free, no pre-registration required.
Robson Square Media Centre, downtown Vancouver.
12 noon.
Pharmacology and Therapeutics
Seminar.
Experimental Parkinson's Disease Using MPTP. Dr.
f.L. Perry, Pharmacology and Therapeutics, UBC.
Room .il7, Block C, Medical Sciences Building.
12 noon
Forestry Seminar.
Distorted Growth in Immature Forest Stands in
Southwestern B.C. A Summary of Causes and
Treatments. R.E. Carter, research associate.
Forestry, UBC. Room 166, MacMillan Buidling.
12:30 p.m.
Noon-Hour Concert.
Complete Ballades, Scherzi and Impromptus of
Chopin. Robert Silverman, piano. Recital Hall,
Music Building. 12:30 p.m.
Botanical Gardens Lecture.
The Plant Crisis in the Tropics — Our Concern
Too. Dr. Peter Raven, Missouri Botanical Garden,
St. Louis. Tickets are $1. For reservations, call
228-3928. A selection of tropical plants will be on
display at the lecture. Faculty Club. 8 p.m.
THURSDAY, APRIL 4
Medical Grand Rounds.
Poisons of Current Neurological Interest. Dr.
Donald Calne, Medicine, Health Sciences Centre
Hospital. Lecture Theatre Room G279, Acute Care
Unit, Health Sciences Centre Hospital. 12 noon.
Physics Colloquium.
The Hubble Space Telescope: Capabilities and
Projects. Bruce Margon, Astronomy, University of
Washington. Room 201, Hennings Building, 4 p.m.
FRIDAY, APRIL 5
Good Friday  University closed.
Notices...
Cecil H. and Ida Green Lecture
Nobel Laureate Dr. David Hubel speaks on Color
Mechanisms in the Visual Cortex of Primates at
12:30 p.m. in Lecture Hall 6, of the Woodward
Building today (March 20).
Nitobe Garden Hours
The Nitobe Japanese Garden will be open daily
from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. beginning April 5.
Renaissance Conference
The annual meeting of the Pacific Northwest
Renaissance Conference takes place at UBC March
28 to 30. Speakers at the conference, which will
have sessions on actors and acting as well as
Renaissance music, history, poetry and drama,
include Brian Vickers, who holds the chair of
English Literature and is director of the Centre for
Renaissance Studies at the University of Zurich,
and ferry Turner, artistic director of the Oregon
Shakespeare Theatre in Ashland and director of the
1985 production of King Lear to be staged there
this summer. Programs and additional information
are available from Prof. |.A. Lavin, Department of
English, 228-4085 or 228-5122.
UBC Bookstore Hours
The UBC Bookstore will be c losed on April 1 and
2 tor inventory purposes (last dav for processing
departmental requisitions is March 28) and from
April 1 to 8 for the f aster break.
Food Service Hours
All toocl service units will be closed on Friday,
April 1 <\m\ Monday, April 8. The Sub Way cafeteria
will be open on April 6 troni 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.
and on April 7 from I I: JO a.m. to 6:30 p.m.
Award Deadline Changes
The Office of Awards and Financial Aid has
initiated a number ot changes in the application
procedure tor awards, lor more information,
please contact Byron Hender or Dan Worsley at
228-1111.
Volunteers Needed
Researchers in UBC's psychology department are
looking for volunteers to take part in a study
designed to treat one of the most common forms of
headache, tension headaches. The purpose of the
research is to develop a non-drug therapy for
tension headache sufferers, using relaxation
techniques. For more information, please contact
Howard Steele at 228-6666 or leave a message
with project director Dr  Peter Suedfeld at
228-1713.
Chinese Shaoshu Minzu
An exhibition of paintings of Chinese minorities by
Wang Rongc han who studi<*d at the Central
Minorities Institute of China will be at the Asian
Centre Auditorium until Friday, March 29. 9
a.m.-5 p.m. weekdays.
'GFVW'
Application Deadlines (April)
Note: All external grant requests must be signed
by the Head. Dean, and Dr K.D. Spratley
Applicant is responsible ittr sending applicatitm
to agency.
• Agriculture Canada (CPD)
— New Crop Development Fund (1)'
• Apple Canada Education Foundation
— Microcomputer Research (15)
• Assm'iation of Commonwealth Universities
— Administrative Travelling Fellowships (2)
• B.C. Cancer Foundation
— Travel Crant for Post-doctoral fellows (IS)
• B.C. HealthCare Research Fdn.
— Development & Training Fellowship (1)
— Research (1)
— Research Scholar Award (1)
• B.C. Lung Association
— Research Projects (1)
• Canada Council: Writing/Public.
— Translation Grant (15)
• Hannah Institute
— Publications Assistance (1)
• Health S, Welfare Canada: Welfare
— National Welfare Crant (15)
— National Welfare: Research Group Development
(15)
— National Welfare: Senior Research Fellowship
(15)
• IMASCO-CDC Research Foundation
— Research (1)
• MacMillan, HR. Estate
— Native People & Northern Canada Trust (1)
• March of Dimes Birth Defects Fdn. (U.S.)
— Reproductive Hazards in the Workplace (1)
• MRC: Awards Program
— MRC Fellowship (1)
• Muscular Dystrophy Assn. (U.S.)
— Clinical Research Grant Program (1)
• National Institute on Mental Retardation
— Research (30)
• National Research Council Canada
— Precision Metrology Contracts)
• North Atlantic Treaty Organization
— Advanced Research Workshops Program (15)
— Advanced Study Institutes (ASI) (15)
— Senior Scientist Program (15)
• Rhodes University
— Hugh Kelly Fellowship (15)
— Hugh Le May Fellowship (15)
• Secretary of State: Canadian Studies
— Canadian Studies: Learning Materials (1)
— Canadian Studies: Materials Dissemination
(1)
• Universite du Quebec
— INRS Postdoctoral Fellowships (15)
• University of British Columbia
•^ UBC-NSERC Equipment Crant (16)
— UBC-SSHRC Travel Grant (10)
Faculty members wishing more information
about the following research grants should consult
the Research Services 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).

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