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UBC Publications

UBC Reports Mar 3, 1982

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 Volume 28, Number 7
March 3, 1982
President cracks down, padlocks EUS office
The Engineering Undergraduate
Society has been locked out of its
headquarters on the orders of
President Douglas Kenny because of
the contents of the "Red Rag," the
annual engineers' newspaper which
makes its appearance during
Engineering Week.
The EUS headquarters in the so-
called "Cheez factory," an old wooden
building in the midst of the Applied
Science complex on the Main Mall,
was padlocked over the weekend.
The building, once used by the
Faculty of Agricultural Sciences to
manufacture cheese, will remain
closed indefinitely, President Kenny
said.
President Kenny said he concurred
with the view expressed by applied
science Dean Martin Wedepohl in a
Feb. 25 public letter to all UBC
engineering students that the 1982
edition of the Red Rag was sexist,
racist and approves of and advocates
cruel violence.
The president said his decision to
close the EUS headquarters was "an
accumulation of many things," and
was not solely based on the
appearance of the 1982 Red Rag.
He said he had taken into account a
statement by the EUS executive in
Among the 19 Social Credit MLAs who visited the UBC campus Feb. 24 was attorney-general Allan Williams, shown in
animated conversation at luncheon in Place Vanier Residence, kickoff event in an afternoon of activities that included a
series of informational seminars held in the new Asian Centre, a meeting with President Douglas Kenny and an Alumni
Association-sponsored reception at Cecil Green Park. Mr.  Williams was one of five cabinet members in the visiting group.
One system, not 3 universities: Gibson
"We are looking at the whole thing
as a system, not as three universities."
The words are those of Dr. Bill
Gibson, chairman of the Universities
Council of British Columbia. He was
talking about the restraint program
announced Feb. 18>by Premier
Bennett.
Dr. Gibson was emphatic that an
increase of 12 per cent in the
provincial government operating grant
for the three provincial universities is
the most that can be expected.
"And it might be only 10 per cent,
with some exceptions," he said.
The UCBC chairman said his office
has been working with representatives
from UBC, Simon Fraser and the
University of Victoria on a financing
formula for the universities, a method
by which the provincial allocation
should be divided among the three
institutions.
The formula used for the past three
years has expired, and Dr. Gibson said
modifications now being negotiated
will be applied this year.
He said funding will not be so
rigidly tied to enrolment increases,
and each university will be paid for
work done.
"We don't have three groups of
taxpayers, we have one group," said
Dr. Gibson. "We are looking at the
whole thing as a system, not as three
universities, and there will be no
sanctioning of duplication or
triplication.
"There will be no money to support
Please turn to page 2
See FUNDING
March, 1980, which had outlined the
society's future activities, including
redirection of publication efforts
toward more "professional
publications," including the re-
establishment of the "UBC Engineer."
The same statement said the Lady
Godiva ride would not in future take
place "in its present form."
The ride continued in 1981 and
1982 without any substantial change in
format.
Search
committee
formed
A 24-member committee established
by the Board of Governors in
December to advise on candidates to
succeed Dr. Douglas T. Kenny as
president of the University has now
been fully constituted.
The committee is empowered to
adopt criteria to guide it in the
selection of presidential candidates
and to recommend a short list of
candidates to the staff committee of
the Board. The staff committee, in
turn, will make its recommendations
to the full Board, which has
responsibility for the appointment of
the president under the University Act.
When Dr. Kenny steps down as
UBC's seventh president on June 30,
1983, he will have completed 39 years
of association with UBC as student,
teacher, researcher and administrator.
He plans to return to the department
he once headed — psychology — to
take up again his career as a teacher
and researcher.
The committee structure approved
by the Board in December includes
representatives of components of the
Please turn to page 2
See COMMITTEE
Kane decision
President Kenny announced
Tuesday that, in accordance with the
terms of the award of the Hearing
Committee established under the
Agreement on Conditions of
Appointment for Faculty and
composed of two faculty members
from the University of British
Columbia and one from the University
of Alberta, he has suspended Dr.
Julius Kane without salary and benefits
for a period of eighteen months
starting on March-1, 1982, and ending
on August 31, 1983.
President Kenny stated that further
comments on this matter would not be
made until the University has reviewed
the award. ^^^^^^^^^TW^HPE^WItoBPB!^^?^^^^
UBC residence rates increased
UBC's Board of Governors has
approved increases ranging from 15 to
20 per cent in rental and room-and-
board rates for students living in single
and family housing on the campus.
The new rates reflect increased
operating costs resulting from increases
in the price of food and higher labor
costs.
The increases were discussed and
approved by student associations in
each of the residence complexes.
Room rates also include residence
association lees of $5, levied for the
support of activities in each of the
single-student residence complexes.
Effective May 1, rates in the Walter
Gage Residence, where room only is
provided, will increase by 16 per cent
for term fees of $1,568.91 in high-rise
units and $1,655.67 for shared suites
in adjacent low-rise units.
In the Totem Park and Place
Vanier units, where room and board is
provided, daily meal rates will increase
by 15.3 per cent from $5.20 to $6 and
room rates will increase by 16 per
cent.
The increases will result in room-
and-board rates in Totem Park
ranging from $2,491.16 per person for
a double room to $3,018.95 for a
senior single room in the Dene and
Nootka Houses in the same complex.
Committee
continued from page 1
University community and has
essentially the same structure as the
advisory-committees which
recommended the appointments of the
late Dr. Walter Gage as president in
1969 and that of Dr. Kenny in 1974.
The Board agreed to a suggested
change in the committee structure as
the result of a Senate recommendation
that the current president of the UBC
Faculty Association, Charles Culling,
be added to the committee.
Following are the committee's
membership categories and the names
of those elected or appointed.
Committee chairman — Hon. J.V.
Clyne, UBCs chancellor.
Four members of the Board
appointed by the chairman — Allan
R. Crawford, Alan F. Pierce, Gerald
H.D. Hobbs and Joy McCusker.
Three members elected by the
University Senate — William M.
Keenlyside, a senator elected by
Convocation; Prof. G.E. Scudder,
head of the Department of Zoology;
and Prof. Peter Suedfeld, head of the
Department of Psychology.
Four members of faculty, elected by
the Joint Faculties — Dr. A. Jean
Elder of the Department of History,
Prof. Penny Gouldstone of the Faculty
of Education, Prof. Gideon
Rosenbluth of the Department of
Economics and Dr. Richard Spencer
of the Department of Civil
Engineering. '
Three deans, chosen by the
Committee for Academic Deans —
Daniel R. Birch, Education; Bernard
E. Riedel, Pharmaceutical Sciences;
and Robert M. Will, Arts.
Four students, one a member of the
AMS executive — Cliff Stewart, AMS
vice-president. Faculty of Applied
Science; two undergraduates chosen by
the Students' Council — Francis Janes,
Faculty of Applied Science; and Linda
Wallbaum, Faculty of Arts; one
graduate student chosen by the
Graduate Student Association —
Yvonne Hebert, a graduate student in
linguistics.
Three members of the Alumni
Association — Grant Burnyeat, Dr.
Harold Halvorson and Patricia Fulton.
One member of the Non-Academic
Administration appointed by the
chairman of the Board — William
White, UBC vice-president and
bursar.
The current head of the UBC
Faculty Association, who shall
continue to serve during the life of the
advisory committee — Charles Culling
of the Department of Pathology.
At the time the committee structure
was announced, Board chairman Dr.
Leslie Peterson, Q.C., said that while
the criteria for the selection of a new
president would be a matter for the
committee to consider, the Board
wished to appoint a Canadian who is
highly regarded in his or her own
academic discipline.
Rates in Place Vanier will range
from $2,522.49 per person in a double
room to $2,970.75 for a senior single
room.
Monthly rents in Acadia Camp,
made up of converted army huts, will
increase 20 per cent, effective Sept. 1.
Rents in the camp under the new rates
will vary from a low of $82 per month
to $344.
Monthly rates in Acadia Park will
increase Sept. 1 by 16 per cent for 100
apartments in a high-rise unit and by
15 per cent in 175 townhouses and 21
units on President's Row. New faculty
members renting accommodation in
Acadia Park will pay a $300
surcharge, effective Sept. 1.
UBC housing is operated as an
ancillary enterprise with rents paying
for operating costs. Some single-
student accommodation is used to
house conference delegates in the offseason, with profits subsidizing student
rental rates.
Blue ribbon
for UBC at
garden show
The UBC Botanical Garden exhibit
at the Vancouver Home and Garden
Show has been awarded a blue ribbon
as the best display in the large exhibit
category.
The exhibit was designed by
horticulturist Margaret Walline. The
centrepiece is a glass greenhouse,
surrounded by four cedar shade
houses. Other components are a small
raised vegetable garden, a herb garden
and a staggering variety of bulbs,
flowering shrubs, vegetables and house
plants.
UBC horticulturists and botanical
garden staff members are also giving
public talks during the show, which
continues through Sunday, March 7 at
the Pacific National Exhibition
grounds. The UBC exhibit is in the
Rollerland Building.
Funding
continued from page 1
offerings that aren't first class."
The UCBC head recalled the
expression 'We shall have less money,
so we must think harder' and said that
all three universities "have reached a
real day of reckoning."
Dr. Gibson said the total grant to
the Universities Council for
distribution to the universities should
be known by mid-April, although no
firm date has been set yet for the
opening of the spring session of the
B.C. legislature.
UBC's president, Dr. Douglas
Kenny, expressed similar views earlier
in February, during a meeting with
senior editorial staff of the Vancouver
Sun.
He said that the Universities Council
had failed to rationalize the delivery of
educational programs, and called for
talks among the three universities,
UCBC and the provincial government.
Meanwhile, Dr. Kenny agreed with
Dr. Gibson that 12 per cent is the
"absolute maximum" that UBC can
expect in the way of an operating
grant increase this year.
Dr. Kenny said UBC must have an
interim budget in place by the
beginning of the fiscal year, April 1,
even though the amount of the
operating grant won't be known by
then.
"Everything would be much simpler,
and money could be spent more
wisely, if the provincial government
would get together with the
universities and agree to a set of
publicly accepted objectives for the
university system and a level of
government funding that may be
expected for the attainment of that
objective," he said.
Language development linked to criminal behavior
Impulsive behavior, inability to
foresee the outcome of actions, and
difficulty in planning and problem
solving are common behavior patterns
for people with cognitive disorders
related to poor language development.
Prof. Peggy Koopman of UBC's
education faculty believes that these
behaviors may be the root, in some
instances, of criminal acts. She is
involved in a research project which
explores the relationship between
language development and criminal
behavior.
"I'm carrying out a study with 300
prisoners in penitentiaries across
Canada to locate people who exhibit a
lack of language development
originating from specific process
disorders," says Prof. Koopman.
"Once these individuals have been
identified, rehabilitation programs
based on an educational model can be
set up to correct the disorders."
According to Prof. Koopman,
people with a low level of language
development have difficulty
comprehending complex throughts.
"They don't see relationships between
events in a sequence," she says.
"Therefore they tend not to inhibit
their behavior because they don't
foresee what their actions will lead to."
Prof. Koopman will be selecting
prisoners for her research by talking
with prison wardens, psychologists,
educational personnel and the
prisoners themselves. She is looking for
individuals whose learning
achievements either academically or
on-the-job have not reached an
expected level.
Once she has chosen the men and
women for her study, Prof. Koopman
will administer tests to measure their
language structure in three situations:
-during spontaneous verbal interaction,
during an elicited response — when
the individual is asked to tell a story
about a picture, and in a written
paragraph. Tests that measure
cognitive ability (i.e. analytic thinking
and problem solving) will also be
given. The results will demonstrate the
nature and extent of the relationship
between the two sets of measures.
"The prisoners in the pilot studies
we've done have been very cooperative," says Prof. Koopman.
"They'ie interested in learning about
themselves, especially if they think
something is wrong that can be
corrected. After we analyze each
person's test results we speak to them
individually for their own
information."
When all the data from the study
have been analyzed, the results will be
used to support the recommendation
to develop a rehabilitation program.
"It is possible to alter cognitive
functions in a dramatic and profound
way in adults," explains Prof.
Koopman. "You can increase language
competency if you take into account
the origin of the problem. By
correcting the disorder that's causing
poor language development, you
eventually eliminate the behavior
disorders that result from a lack of
language competency.
"The study doesn't apply to
everyone, of course, but there is a
particular group of prisoners who we
feel we can help through this type of
educational rehabilitation."
Prof. Koopman is one of several
researchers in various departments in
the Faculty of Education who aire
carrying out studies that will serve as a
basis for a new Program of Studies
and Training in Corrections Education
being established within the faculty.
The studies are being funded by a
grant by the Canadian Donner
Foundation and by the Solicitor
General's Office.
The program will serve as a centre
for research in prison education and
will train educators to work in
correctional institutions. OPEN HOUSE AT UBCl
Friday, March 12 - 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Saturday, March /3 - f0 a.m. to 10 p.m.
Discover Your
Future—
Recover Your
Past
• Arts, Commerce & Business Administration, Education, Law, and Science are this year's hosts
• Mock trials, stock exchange, magic chemistry shows, five theatre and music performances,
films, education by computer, fitness testing — and much more! See inside for details
• Museum of Anthropology open free of charge
• Bring your bathing suit — free swimming at UBC's Aquatic Centre both days
• Tour the new Asian Centre
• Plenty of free parking
• Check computer terminals around the campus for up-to-the-minute schedule of events
Child Study
Centre
2855 Acadia Rd,
Museum of
lAnthropology ARTS
(* indicates a performance or
display at a specific time. Check
detailed program when you get
here.)
Displays and events in 12 buildings
spread across the campus indicate
how integral a part of university
study the arts are. Among the
displays in the
BUCHANAN BUILDING:
• Mini-lectures on aspects of the
arts, social sciences and
humanities. A continuous series
of 10-minute talks will be given
both days of Open House from
1:30 to 5 in Room 232.
Detailed program in the main
lobby
Arts Computing —
• A computer program lets you ask
questions about your own
mortgage payments
• Through computer analysis you
can identify an anonymous text
by comparing with styles of
known authors
Classics —
• The Classics Club presents scenes
from Philoctetes — in Ancient
Greek
• Working models of ancient
machines and architecture
• Origins of words you've
wondered about, all in Room 205
Creative Writing —
•k Imaginative non-fiction workshop
— Friday 1:30 to 3:30
• Playback of taped radio plays
written by Creative Writing
students. Friday, 10 till 4, and
Saturday, 12 till 5. Room E480
Economics — Room 102
• Try to solve the problems of
unemployment, inflation, high
interest rates by computer
simulation. The solutions aren't
simple!
• Economics research and teaching
displays
English —
• Debating competition — Friday,
1:30 to 2:30. Room 202
• The English Department Players
present drama — Friday &
Saturday, 2:30 to 3:30. Room 202
• Members of the departmea* read
aloud from their own work,*and
from the works of others —
plays, poetry and novels
• Instant poem analysis — bring
your puzzling poems to be
analyzed or discussed by a panel
• Instant editing booth — bring
your own writing to be edited
• Rare books, literary quizzes,
famous diary entries for the 12th
and 13th of March
French —
• Student skits. Room 214
• Test your knowledge of the
francophone world with an
electronic quiz
• Language lab demonstrations,
ground floor
• Taste escargots and mustard,
Friday noon
Germanic Studies — Rooms
221-223
• Student radio plays — in
German
• UBC students in Germany — a
slide/videotape presentation
• Language lab demonstration
and German students' club
display
Hispanic and Italian Studies —
k Mexican mime show — Friday,
11:30 and Saturday, 2:30
• Guitar concert — Friday at 3
and Saturday at 5:30
• Mini-lessons in Spanish
pronunciation
• Film Al-Andaluz Friday and
Saturday, 11 to 11:30
■k Slide show on .Spain and Latin
America — Friday and
Saturday, 12:30 to 2
History —
• Try to identify puzzling
artifacts on display — then
check your guess against their
true uses
• What happened in world
events on the day you were
born? See how you are part of
history
Linguistics — Room 228
• Make your own "voice print"
using a sound spectrograph —
then take it home. Room 370
• Dialects of Vancouver — see
the differences
Religious Studies —
• "Sacred Things". Room 204
Slavonic Studies — Room 219
• The Polish "solidarity"
movement explained
• Folk artifacts of Slavic people
displayed along with
accomplishments from the
modern Slavic world
Social Work —
• Talk with students and faculty.
Room 214
Women's Studies —
• "Why Women's Studies?"
Lounge.
MUSEUM OF
ANTHROPOLOGY
Tour this magnificent building with
its treasures from around the world
and take advantage of the many
scheduled events.
• Clowns Koko and Carbanzo
present a myth from the Haida
Nation — Friday at 11:30 and
Saturday at 1:30
• Infra-Red: Revealing Long-Lost
Images. 20th century
technology applied to a 19th
century Tsimshian house front
— Friday at 11 and Saturday at
10:30
• Guided gallery walk and
behind-the-scenes tour —
Friday at 1 and 3; Saturday at
11 and 1
•k The Cedar Tree: a hands-on
visual presentation by Native
Indian students — Friday at
2:30 and Saturday at 10:30 and
3:30
• All day, both days an
Imagination Market! Junk
beyond your wildest dreams
that you can buy by the bagful
Music in the Museum
• The African Kings present
"roots, rock and reggae in a
rub-a-dub style" — Friday at
1:30 and Saturday at 9
• A special Play Potlatch —
Everyone is invited to
participate as Kwagiutl artist
Tony Hunt leads this special
Northwest Coast Indian event
— Saturday at 2:30 and 7:30
ANTHROPOLOGY &
SOCIOLOGY BUILDING
Stop by for coffee and doughnuts
and
• Tour the small groups
laboratory for experimental
sociology
• Talk with
anthropology/sociology
graduate students and faculty
ASIAN CENTRE
• Tour the adjacent Nitobe
Garden (part of UBC's
Botanical Garden) and watch a
Japanese tea ceremony
demonstration — then join us
for tea in the Asian Centre —
Friday at 10:30 and 2:30;
Saturday at 11 and 2:30. Meet
at the entrance to the Garden
* Performance of Chinese and
Japanese music and plays
* Music and dance of India,
China and Japan
• Japanese flower arranging and
bonsai exhibits
• Language tapes of Chinese,
Japanese and Hindi
* Japanese tea ceremony in the
Asian Centre — Saturday at 8
• Chinese, Japanese and Indian
food and tea available both
days
• Art of Toni Onley and Geoffrey
Smedley showing Japanese
influence
OLD FREDDY WOOD HUT
(See map p. 1)
* Original one-act plays, Friday at 1,
2 and 3. Saturday at 12, 1, 2, 3
and 8-10.
LASSERRE BUILDING
Fine Arts presents:
• "Image and Idea" — student art
work showing the process by
which the student becomes better
able to control his imagery
• Open studio situations where
students are working
FINE ARTS GALLERY
(Basement of Main Library)
•  "Maps of the Body" — a display
of anatomical illustrations from
the Middle Ages to the present
SEDGEWICK LIBRARY
The School of Librarianship presents:
• Puppet shows — six shows
including The Town Mouse and
the Country Mouse and The
Fisherman and His Wife —
Saturday 2 to 4
GEOGRAPHY BUILDING
The Department of Geography
offers:
• Vancouver — Energy, Pollution
and Climate. Weather balloons
floating over the Geography
Building monitor temperature
structure while displays in the
building show influence of sea
breeze and pollution, and how
highrise buildings affect
temperature and air flow
• Mental Maps — students'
perceptions of Canada
• Planning Vancouver's Chinese
garden
• Solar energy availability in
Vancouver
• Satellite weather maps
k Tours of the Nitobe Garden —
meet at the Garden gate: Friday
10:30 and 2:30; Saturday 11:00
and 2:30
MUSIC BUILDING
• "They laughed when I sat down
to play" — mini-lessons on
instruments of all kinds
• Concerts in the Recital Hall
• Listening competitions, with
prizes
FREDERIC WOOD
THEATRE
Join the Theatre department for
• Hourly tours of the theatre —
backstage, scene shop,
galleries, etc.
k Filming session in the Dorothy
Somerset Studio (west side of
building)
• Hourly showing of student
films
• King Lear: documents of a
production
BROCK HALL
•  Film editing and animation. Talk
to professional film makers —
Friday
ANGUS BUILDING
Psychology exhibits on the second
floor, and basement laboratories
• The Hall of Illusion, an
interactive display of visual
perceptual illusions and
phenomena
• A computerized
"psychotherapist" which you
can interact with
• Tour the sensory restriction
chambers and immersion tank
used in therapy
• Test your color vision ability
• Personality and biopsychology
testing sessions
• Human development and
human learning demonstrations EDUCATION
Most of the Faculty of Education
displays will be in the Scarfe
Building (marked Education on the
map, p. 1). Additional displays are in
annexes west of that building (see
map).
SCARFE BUILDING
The Scarfe Building, named after
former dean of the education
faculty Neville Scarfe, houses most
of the classroom and office space
where the teachers of tomorrow are
trained. During Open House look
for:
• Continuous showing of films on
education — Room 100 — as
well as information for
prospective students in the
main lounge
Counselling Psychology —
• A closed circuit TV set up
permits visitors to experience
counselling and video taped
feedback directly. Room 1005
• Displays and a slide show
illustrate various aspects of the
work of counsellors. Room 1004
Educational Psychology and
Special Education —
• Interactive computer displays
so you can see how the
computer has been adapted to
learning and teaching
• Computerized testing
• Constructing a spelling test for
hearing impaired and deaf
students
• Are Canadian children brighter?
See the distribution of IQ test
scores display
• Education courses by satellite
Mathematics and Science
Education —
• "Science is Fun" show every
half hour - Room 1207
• Chemistry, Physics, Earth
Science, Biology and
Environmental education —
Rooms 1204, 1207 and 1210
• Elementary Science and
Outdoor education — Room
1008
• Mathematics and Computer
education — Rooms 1211 and
1214
Social and Educational
Studies —
• Films and displays on changing
attitudes towards minority
groups
Education Research —
• Interacting with microcomputers.
Try your business skills selling
lemonade, or test your musical
ability. Improve your typing
speed or become a math whiz.
These and other educational
computer programs in the micro-
lab, Room 1A, Scarfe Building
• Link up with UBC's main
computer and try ELIZA, the
computerized psychiatrist, or
word mastermind. Terminal room
2F, Scarfe Building
• Live demonstration of TELIDON,
the Canadian videotex system —
Room 1006
• The history of calculating and
display of microcomputer parts
— Lecture Room 2
Visual and Performing Arts —
• Music Education will perform in
the main lounge of the Scarfe
Building throughout Open House.
Stage bands, jazz choirs, solo
performances, duets, trios, brass
and woodwind quartets,
recorders, ukeleles, Orff and
Kodaly demonstrations
• Art Education will display student
work in drawing, painting, design,
ceramics and graphics. Students
will demonstrate techniques in
some of these areas
NITEP HUT
Located in Hut 0-26 west of the
Scarfe Building, the Native Indian
Teacher Education program trains
native Indians to be teachers in the
elementary and secondary schools.
A half hour slide show at 3 p.m.
each day shows aspects of the
program and information will be
available.
PONDEROSA ANNEXES E,F
& G for Education
Displays on language education,
modern languages, school libraries,
teaching home economics, business
education, elementary education
and early childhood education.
WAR MEMORIAL GYM
Physical Education presents:
• Gymnastics display, 10 to 11:30
Friday and Saturday
• Clinics on fencing, golf, indoor
hockey, soccer — 11:30 to 2
Friday and 3:30 to 5:30 Saturday
•k Dance display, 2 to 3:30 both
days
• Sports Medicine, 1:30 to 2:30 in
the Gym lobby both days
• Intramural basketball playoffs
Friday from 3:30 to 11 p.m.
k BCVA Volleyball Championships
Saturday from 6 till 11 p.m.
BUCHANAN FITNESS AREA
(in UBC's Aquatic Centre)
• Elite Athlete Testing at 10:30 and
1:30 both days
k Functional fitness testing
demonstration at 11:30 and 2:30
both days
At Thunderbird Stadium Saturday at 7
see a soccer game between UBC and
SFU!
AQUATIC CENTRE
UBC diving team — Friday at
LAW
12:30 and Saturday at 7
COMMERCE £ BU5/NE55
ADMINISTRATION
Centred in the Henry Angus
Building, UBC's world of Commerce
and Business Administration is one
of the finest in Canada. During
Open House look for:
• Stock Exchange — a simulated
stock exchange will be set up
with liaison with a downtown
brokerage house. See how
information flows at the stock
exchange and brokerage
houses. Experts will be on hand
to explain
• Whistler Village and B.C. Place
— what was the planning
process behind these projects?
Models of both are on display
• John Cleese of Monty Python
fame gives tips on chairing
meetings, interviews and
decision making. Films shown
every two hours beginning at
11 a.m.
• Transportation in the future —
urban transit, especially
Vancouver's future system, and
other modes of transportation
• Great Ads — award winning
ads from North America and
overseas, plus student-made
advertisements and techniques
of market research and new
product development
• Computers in business —
accounting and invoice billing.
Then take a quiz on a microcomputer to see how good
your managerial skills are. Two
micro-computers can also
answer questions about your
mortgage
• Talk with students in the
faculty while enjoying coffee,
juices and snacks. Main and
fourth floors, Angus Building.
All events in the Curtis Law building
•k Panel discussion on careers in
law — Friday 12:30 to 2 in Room
101-102
k Mock trial. Law students will be
both lawyers and witnesses and a
jury will be chosen from
members of the audience.
Saturday 7 to 9 p.m. in the Moot
Court Room
k The Grand Moot. Four students
have been chosen to argue a
special legal issue before a panel
of three judges. This exercise is
something that every first and
second year law student must do.
Saturday at 2 p.m. in the Moot
Court Room
• Displays on computer research,
the Law Library, the Law Review,
and a special display by the
RCMP
• Panel discussion on police
payments to persons accused of a
crime. Saturday 12 noon — Room
101
UBC LIBRARIES
The Main Library and many of the
12 branch libraries are open. See
displays in Special Collections and
of Vancouver, past, present & future
in the Main Library. Model of the
proposed new Main Library in
Sedgewick Library.
INTERNATIONAL HOUSE
A meeting place on campus for
students from other countries. Stop
by for tea and coffee. International
snacks will be served Saturday.
* Costume show — Friday and
Saturday at 3 p.m.
* Performances and displays by
students from other countries
every hour on the hour — Friday
noon till 4 p.m.; Saturday 11 a.m.
till 8 p.m.
I* SCIENCE
One of the cornerstones of the
University, the Faculty of Science is
on display for Open House in 13
buildings around the campus.
BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES
BUILDING
Botany —
• Peer through a scanning electron
microscope to see the intricate
structure of a leaf surface, a
pollen grain, or a tiny seaweed
• Watch living roots absorbing
nutrients in experiments designed
to understand and improve the
efficiency of plant growth
• Some chemical compounds in
plants are toxic in sunlight but
not in the dark. Watch extracts of
marigolds, for instance, zap bugs
and bacteria
• See microscopic to monstrous
seaweeds and their, uses, from
dentistry to shampoo to food.
You can taste some if you dare
• Explore carnivorous and moving
plants. Play with sensitive plants
that wilt at your touch. Or win
one to take home
• Film "Forests and Vladimir
Krajina" shown every two hours
beginning 1 Friday, 11  Saturday.
Room 2519
Oceanography —
•k Narrated slide show
"Oceanographers at Sea" on the
half hour throughout Open House
• See living marine plankton under
microscope
• An aquarium exhibit shows how
animals can communicate
chemically with each other in the
oceans
• Display of some of the
instruments used to collect
samples from the deep seafloor
Zoology —
• In the area of animal physiology
displays on electric fish, insect
vision and flight, how breakable
are your bones?, diving
physiology. Try cycling
underwater to understand cycling
efficiency — all in Rooms 2433
and 2434
w What's wrong with creationism?
Eighteen hourly lectures all day
Friday and Saturday. Room 2000
• Squeeze a sea cucumber or
wrestle an octopus. A sound
spectrograph allows you to see
your voice. Room 2455
• Talk with cancer researchers over
coffee — Room 1345
ANIMAL RESOURCE
ECOLOGY BUILDING
• Zoology presents a computer
game on how to manage B.C.'s
salmon stocks. Try it
• Live snowshoe hares are part of a
display on the ten-year cycle in
Canada's North
CHEMISTRY BUILDING
• Enter this building off University
Boulevard and start your
exploration with the "Magic of
Chemistry" show, starring 11
professors and a supporting cast
of dozens. Levitations,
Illuminations, Transformations.
Every hour on the hour,
alternately in Rooms 150 and 250
• Then follow the colored paths to
see the magnetic atoms of living
cells, the fingerprints of oil spills,
breath analysis, the wizardry of
glass blowing, the inside of
crystals
• Visit the electronics and
mechanical shops where the
"black boxes" of Chemistry are
made
COMPUTER SCIENCES
BUILDING
• Visit the Laboratory for
Computational Vision
• Self-guided tours of one of the
largest computers in Canada
• Try running various
demonstration programs in the
student area and terminal room
• Scheduled demonstrations of
advanced capabilities of the
computer system
GEOLOGICAL SCIENCES
BUILDING & MUSEUM
• A geological field camp set up
• Scanning electron microscope
and x-ray demonstrations of coin
analysis
• Displays of coal & petroleum
geology, fossils, air photo
interpretation, rock dating and
more
GEOPHYSICS AND
ASTRONOMY BUILDING
• Take a peek through UBC's new
observatory — a 40 cm telescope
is focussed on stars and planets,
a 30 cm telescope shows flares
and spots on the surface of the
sun
• Maps and explanations of recent
earthquake activity in B.C. Kids
can create their own earthquakes
on an actual seismometer system
• Daily stars machine — a
computer-operated "star clock"
programmed especially for
Vancouver — allows you to move
time forward or back to see when
the moon will rise or when
Aquarius will be overhead
• Tours of the mass spectrometry
lab and astronomical
instrumentation facility
WESBROOK BUILDING
The Department of Microbiology
explores microscopic organisms and
their importance to society during
Open House. Foyer, Room 100 and
103.
• See how genetic engineering, or
cloning, is being used to redesign
bacteria so that they can convert
sawdust into alcohol
• See bacteria from your body on
TV
• Isolate DNA
• Understand how the study of how
the body reacts to cancer ■
advances the diagnosis of the
disease
HENNINGS BUILDING
Physics opens up its research labs to
visitors. See how pure research and
practical applications of physics
help one another.
• Research into plasma physics has
produced the high intensity
Vortek lamp, now being sold
commercially. Four of them can
light up Empire Stadium
• Research into new electrical
storage systems holds great
promise for new lightweight
batteries of high energy density.
Demonstration batteries are on
display
• Low temperature physics uses
liquid helium which boils at a
temperature of 4 degrees above
absolute zero
•k Black holes, the ultimate in
astrophysical catastrophes,
explained — Saturday at 2 p.m.
in room 201
HEBB THEATRE
Physics is using this theatre next
door to the Hennings Building to
present:
•k The Leidenfrost effect, explained
and demonstrated when the
lecturer dips his naked finger into
boiling oil and emerges
unscathed — Friday at 11 and 3;
Saturday at 1 and 8
TRIUMF
Tours of the TRIUMF cyclotron are
held between 11 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Friday and between 10 am  and 5
p.m. Saturday. Visitors can see the
large magnet and target areas and
the medical facility of the Cancer
Institute. No parking at TRIUMF.
Take the shuttlebus leaving from the
Hebb building (see map p. 1). School
groups can make appointments for
Friday tours by phoning 228-4711.
RADIO TELESCOPE
Located near TRIUMF (see map p.
1), this telescope detects radio
signals coming from molecules in
outer space. It's the only one in
Canada capable of this. Come in the
TRIUMF shuttlebus, or bring your
car. ■tttf?*pf«
UDC
* y ,** ,,\*Vi*Y,V*',K*i"Xi** •*? i*fH *** »*' .* y »**'i*! !•' X' M-'.*»'i*; **' -
Calendar
Calendar Deadlines
For events in the weeks of March 21 and March
28, material must be submitted not later than 4
p.m. on March 11.
Send notices to Information Services, 6328
Memorial Rd. (Old Administration Building).
For further information, call 228-3131.
The Vancouver Institute.
Saturday, March 6
International Security in
the 1980s. Prof. J.
David Singer, Political
Science, University of
Michigan.
Saturday, March 13
Do Lemmings Commit
Suicide? Prof. Dennis
Chitty, Zoology, UBC.
Both lectures in Lecture Hall 2, Woodward
Instructional Resources Centre at 8:15 p.m.
MONDAY, MARCH 8
Jewish Students Network.
Jerusalem — City of Peace: A Multimedia
Presentation. Lobby, Student Union Building.
12 noon.
Classics Lecture.
War in Minoan Crete. Prof. Gerald Cadogan,
Classical Archaeology, University of Cincinnati,
Ohio. Sponsored by the Committee on Lectures.
Room 102, Lasserre Building. 12:30 p.m.
Distinguished Visitors Program
Philosophy Lecture.
How Socrates Argued. Prof. Gregory Vlastos,
Ancient Philosophy, University of California,
Berkeley. Room 101, Law Building. 12:30 p.m.
Health Care and Epidemiology
Seminar.
Preventive and Behavioral Medicine in
Occupational and Private Practice. Dr. Joe
Neidhart, North Shore Preventive Medical
Centre. Room 146, James Mather Building.
3:30 p.m.
Applied Mathematics Seminar.
Analysis of a Finite Element Method to
Compute Normal Modes of the Oceans. Prof.
Mitchell Luskin, Mathematics, University of
Minnesota. Room 104, Mathematics Building.
3:45 p.m.
Physiology Seminar.
Neurophysiology of Supraoptic Neurosecretory
Neurons: In Vivo and In Vitro Studies. Dr. L.P.
Renaud, Medicine, and MRC Visiting Professor,
Neurology and Neurosurgery, Montreal General
Hospital. Room 2605, D. Harold Copp
Building. 4:30 p.m.
Zoology "Physiology Group"
Seminar.
Red Blood Cells in Poikilotherms: Strategies of
Physiological Adaptation. Dr. Stephen Wood,
Physiology. University of New Mexico. Room
2449, Biological Sciences Building. 4:30 p.m.
Immunology Seminar.
Augmented Induction of Tumor-Specific
Immunity by T-T Cell Interaction and Its
Potential Application to Tumor
Immunotherapy.   Dr. T. Hamoaka, professor
and chairman, Oncogenesis, Institute for Cancer
Research, Osaka University Medical School,
Japan. O'Douherty Conference Room, Acute
Care Unit, UBC. 8 p.m.
Archaeological Insitute of America
Lecture.
Was There a Landed Gentry in Minoan Crete?
Dr. Gerald Cadogan, Classical Archaeology,
University of Cincinnati. Lecture Theatre,
Museum of Anthropology. 8 p.m.
TUESDAY, MARCH 9
Jewish Students Network
Speaker.
When a Dream Comes True: The State of
Israel. Rev. John Grauel. Room 203, Buchanan
Building. 12:30 p.m.
Distinguished Visitors Program
Philosophy Lecture.
Socrates' Profession of Ignorance. Prof. Gregory
Vlastos, Ancient Philosophy, University of
California, Berkeley. Room 101, Law Building.
12:30 p.m.
Botany Lecture.
Explanations in Plant Morphology: The
Reduction of Plant Morphology to the Laws of
Physics and Other Topics. Dr. Jack Maze,
Botany. UBC. Room 3219. Biological Sciences
Building. 12:30 p.m.
Law Lecture.
Indians and Sandanistas: Indigenous Politics in
Nicaragua. Prof. Douglas Saunders. Room 169,
Law Building. 12:30 p.m.
Commerce Lecture.
Tadeusz Kotarbinski's Methodology of Practical
- Sciences and Its Continuations. Dr. Wojciech
W. Gasparski, Polish Academy of Sciences.
Room 426, Angus Building. 12:30 p.m.
Forestry Seminar.
Recreation Policy Management on Provincial
Forestlands of British Columbia. Harry
Marshall, B.C.F.S., Ministry of Forests. Room
166, MacMillan Building. 12:30 p.m.
Poetry Reading.
Ralph Gustafson, distinguished Canadian poet
and critic, will read from his latest book of
poetry. Sponsored by the Department of
Creative Writing and the Canada Council.
Penthouse, Buchanan Building. 2 p.m.
Distinguished Visitors Program
Philosophy Lecture.
Socrates' Profession of Ignorance. Prof. Gregory
Vlastos, Ancient Philosophy, University of
California, Berkeley. Room 313, Buchanan
Building. 3:30 p.m.
Applied Mathematics Seminar.
Waves on Beaches and the Formation of Sand
Bars. Prof. Jerry Bona, Mathematics, University
of Chicago. Room 104, Mathematics Building.
3:30 p.m.
Oceanography Seminar.
The Color of the Ocean Measured From Space.
Dr. Jim Cower, Institute of Ocean Sciences,
Patricia Bay, B.C. Room 1465, Biological
Sciences Building. 3:30 p.m.
English Colloquium.
The Biographer's Imagination: Can One Square
the Circle? Harriet Kirkley. Penthouse,
Buchanan Building. 3:45 p.m.
Biochemical Discussion Group
Seminar.
Genetic Mimics of Diseases in Maize. Dr.
Virginia Walbot, Biology, Stanford University,
California. Lecture Hall 1, Woodward
Instructional Resources Centre. 4 p.m.
Chemistry Seminar.
Modern Laser Methods in Fluorescence and
Raman Spectroscopy: Applications in Physical
and Biophysical Chemistry. Prof. Bruce Hudson,
Chemistry, University of Oregon. Room 126,
Chemistry Building. 4:30 p.m.
Gerontology Seminar.
Aging and the Economy. Robert M. Clark and
Dr. Jonathan Kesselman, Economics, UBC.
Lecture Hall 3, Woodward Instructional
Resources Centre. 7 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 10
Pharmacology Seminar.
Successes and Failures in the Treatment of
Chlamydial Infections. Dr. William R. Bowie,
Division of Infectious Diseases, Medicine, UBC.
Room 114, Block C, Medical Sciences Building.
12 noon.
Jewish Students Network.
Israeli falafel lunch with Israeli dance
performance. Blue and white should be worn to
keep in the Israeli spirit. Partyroom, Student
Union Building. 12:30 p.m.
Wednesday Noon-Hour Concert.
Music of Haydn and Shostakovich. Glen
Thompson, violin, Eric Wilson, cello, and Linda
Lee Thomas, piano. Recital Hall, Music
Building. 12:30 p.m.
Statistics Workshop.
Estimation in Variance Component Models. Dr.
Piet de Jong, Commerce, UBC. Room 239,
Geography Building. 3:30 p.m.
Animal Resource Ecology Seminar.
Female Aggression, Population Limitation, and
the Enforcement of Monogamy in Willow
Ptarmigan. Susan Hannon, Institute of Animal
Resource Ecology, UBC. Room 2449, Biological
Sciences Building. 4:30 p.m.
THURSDAY, MARCH 11
Health Research and Medical
Advances in B.C.
This week's topic is Diabetes. Speakers are Dr. J.
Brown, Dr. K. Dawson, Dr. J. Hunt, Dr. I.
Begg and Dr. W. Tze. Co sponsored by
Canadians for Health Research and the Arts,
Science and Technology Centre. Arts, Science
and Technology Centre, 600 Granville St.
12 noon.
Jewish Students Network Speakers.
The Camp David Accords: An Academic
Perspective. Dr. Kal Hoisti. Political Science,
UBC, and Dr. Mattityahu Mayzel, visiting
professor from Tel Aviv University. Upper
Lounge, International House. 12:30 p.m.
Classics Lecture.
Birds in Ancient Greece (an illustrated lecture).
Prof. W.G. Amott. Greek, Leeds University,
England. Co-sponsored by the SSHRCC's
Visiting Foreign Scholars Program. Room 102,
Lasserre Building. 12:30 p.m.
Geography Weather Seminar.
The Remarkable Winter of '81-82: A Review of
Global Weather Patterns. Dr. J.L. Knox,
Geography, UBC. Room 215, Geography
Building. 12:30 p.m.
UBC Wind Symphony.
Music of Schoenberg, Schuller, Forsyth and
Hindemith. Martin Berinbaum, director. Old
Auditorium. 12:30 p.m.
Optimization Seminar.
Ordered Site Access in Forest Harvesting II: The
Ongoing Forest. F. Wan, UBC. Room 104,
Mathematics Building. 3:30 p.m.
Medicine Seminar.
Hypothalamic Regulation of Anterior and
Posterior Pituitary Hormone Secretion: A
Neurophysiological Viewpoint. Prof. L.P.
Renaud, Neurology and Neurosurgery, Montreal
General Hospital. (MRC Visiting Professor).
Lecture Theatre G279, Acute Care Unit, UBC.
4:30 p.m.
Biochemical Discussion Group
Seminar.
Structural Comparison of the Binuclear Iron
Centres in Hemerythrin and Ribonucleotide
Reductase. Dr. Thomas M. Loehr, Oregon
Graduate Center, Beaver ton. Lecture Hall 5,
Woodward Instructional Resources Centre.
4:30 p.m.
Zoology Seminar.
The Dialect System of Killer Whales in B.C.
John Ford, Zoology, UBC. Room 2000,
Biological Sciences Building. 4:30 p.m.
SUB Films.
For Your Eyes Only. Continues on Friday,
March 12 and Saturday, March 13 at 7 and
9:30 p.m. and on Sunday, March 14 at 7 p.m.
Admission is $1. Auditorium, Student Union
Building. 7 p.m.
Humanities and Sciences Program.
A New Theory of Acupuncture Healing: The
Trophic Factor and the Body's Healing Powers.
Dr. C. Chan Gunn, M.D. (Cambridge
University), L.M.S., F.I.C.A.E. Admission is $5;
$4 for students. For information, call 228-2181,
local 261. Lecture Hall 2, Woodward
Instructional Resources Centre. 8 p.m.
FRIDAY, MARCH 12
Biochemical Diseases Program
Rounds.
Hyperlipoproteinemia. Dr. D.A. Applegarth and
Dr. J. Frohlich, UBC. B.C. Children's Hospital,
250 W. 59th Ave. 11:30 a.m.
Jewish Students Network.
Panel Discussion on opportunities to work, travel
and study in Israel. Hillel House. 12:30 p.m.
Medical Genetics Rounds:
The Immune System.
Herpes Virus in Mice and Men. Dr. L.F.
Kastrukoff, Neurology, UBC. Fourth Floor
Conference Room, Health Centre for Children,
VGH. 1 p.m.
Developmental Medicine Seminar.
Neurohypophyseal Peptides and Fetal Epithelia.
Dr. Anthony Perks, Zoology, UBC. First Floor
Seminar Room, Willow Pavilion, VGH.
1:30 p.m.
Correctional Education Seminar.
Prison Education and Criminal Choice. Stephen
Duguid. For further information, call 228-5881.
Room 3, Adult Education Research Centre,
5760 Toronto Rd. 2 p.m.
Chemical Engineering Seminar.
Fluidization Under Pressure. D. Rambabu.
Spout-Fluid Beds. W. Sutanto. Room 206,
Chemical Engineering Building. 3:30 p.m.
Linguistics Colloquium.
Multiple: Negatives and Move WH in Spanish.
German Westphal, Linguistics, UBC. Room
2230, Buchanan Building. 3:30 p.m.
Commerce Seminar.
Knowledge and Action: Praxiological-Systematic
Approach. Dr. Wojciech W. Gasparski, Polish
Academy of Sciences. Room 426, Angus
Building. 4 p.m..
UBC Public Affairs.
Wage and Price Controls: Can They Work? Dr.
John Cragg, Economics, UBC, with host Gerald
Savory, UBC Centre for Continuing Education.
Program will be repeated on Friday, March 17
at 7:30 p.m. Channel 10, Vancouver
Cablevision. 7:30 p.m.
UBC Wind Symphony.
Music of Schoenberg, Schullar, Forsyth and
Hindemith. Martin Berinbaum, director. Old
Auditorium. 8 p.m.
SATURDAY, MARCH 13
Humanities and Sciences Workshop.
Chronic Headache and Migraine Relief. Dr.
Robert Kohlenberg, clinical psychologist,
University of Washington and author of
Migraine Relief. For information, call 228-2181.
local 261. Lecture Theatre, Psychiatric Unit.
UBC. 9 a.m.
SUNDAY, MARCH 14
Concert and Coffee House.
Free conceit and coffee house featuring the
gospel group Salmond and Mulder. Sponsored
by I.V.C.F. — UBC. Partyroom. Student Union
Building. 8 p.m.
MONDAY, MARCH 15
Cancer Research Seminar.
Molecular Biology of Starfish. Dr. M. Smith,
Biological Sciences, SFU. Lecture Theatre, B.C.
Cancer Research Centre, 601 W. 10th Ave.
12 noon.
Native Indian Student Union.
Venn Kirkness, Supervisor, Native Indian
Teacher Foundation Program, UBC on
Contemporary Indian Issues; and Walker
Slogan, Elder, Sqiiamish Indian Band on Indian
Traditions. Room 100, Scarfe Building.
12:30 p.m.
Architecture/Asian Research
Lecture.
Chinese Architectural History I: Some Famous
Ancient Buildings in Peking. Prof. Li Zai-Chen,
Chongqing Architectural Engineering Institute,
and visiting research associate. Architecture,
UBC. Room 102, Lasserre Building. 12:30 p.m.
Distinguished Visitors Program
Slavonic Studies Seminar.
The Poetic Language of Czeslaw Milosz. Dr.
Stanislaw Baranczak, Slavic Languages and
Literatures, Harvard University. Room 2230,
Buchanan Building. 3:30 p.m.
Applied Mathematics Seminar.
Limit Cycle Oscillations of the Human
Population. Prof. James C. Frauenthal.
Mathematics, Harvey Mudd College. Room 104.
Mathematics Building. 3:45 p.m.
TUESDAY, MARCH 16
History Lecture.
Nietzsche, Germanic Ideology and the Nazis.
Roderick Stackclberg, Gonzaga  University,
Spokane, Washington. Room 100, Buchanan
Building. 12:30 p.m.
Native Indian Student Union.
Central Coast Salish Ait: Engraving on Wood
and Horn. Prof. Mike Kew, Anthropology,
UBC. Theatre, Museum of Anthropology.
12:30 p.m.
Native Indian Student Union.
Indian Culture and Education. Robert Sterling,
director of education, Nicola Valley Indian
Administration. Room 100, Scarfe Building.
12:30 p.m.
Forestry Seminar.
Effects of Sewage Sludge on the Growth of
Forests. Dr. Dale Cole, Forestry, University of
Washington. Room 166, MacMillan Building.
12:30 p.m.
Botany Seminar.
Evolutionary Dynamics of Chloroplast of Genes
and Genomes. Dr. Jeff Palmer, Carnegie
Institute of Washington. Room 3219, Biological
Sciences Building. 12:30 p.m.
Law Lecture.
Indians and the Constitution: Indigenous
Politics in Canada. Prof. Douglas Sanders.
Room 169, Law Building. 12:30 p.m.
Distinguished Visitors Program
Slavonic Studies Seminar.
Literature and Censorship in Contemporary
Poland. Dr. Stanislaw Baranczak, Slavic
Languages and Literatures, Harvard University.
Room 203, Buchanan Building. 12:30 p.m.
Health Care and Epidemiology
Seminar.
Health Information Science — An Emerging
Discipline. Prof. Denis J. Protli, director. Health
Information Science, University of Victoria.
Room 112, Mather Building. 12:30 p.m.
Poetry Reading.
Yehuda Amichai, winner of the Isreal Prize for
Poetry in 1981, will read a selection of his
works. This reading is sponsored by the
department of Creative Writing under the
Faculty of Arts Programmes of Excellence.
Room 106, Buchanan Building. 12:30 p.m.
Native Indian Student Union.
How Languages are Similar and Different: A
Look at the Okanagan Language. Yvonne
Hebert and Joe A. Michel. Theatre, Museum of
Anthropology. 1:30 p.m.
Electrical Engineering Seminar.
Static Awareness. Ian Robertson, 3M Canada
Ltd., Richmond, B.C. Room 402, Electrical
Engineering Building. 1:30 p.m.
continued, on page 8
■itatlst. at*
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continued from page 7
Oceanography Seminar.
Boundary induced Eddies in the California
Current System. Dr. Andrew Willmott, Naval
Post Graduate School, Monterey, California.
Room 1465, Biological Sciences Building.
3:30 p.m.
Geological Sciences Seminar.
Tectonic Uplift of the Colorado Plateau. Dr.
David Chapman, Geology and Geophysics,
University of Utah. Room 330A, Geological
Sciences Building. 3:30 p.m.
Chemistry Seminar.
An Unusual Proximity Effect in Organic
Heterocycles; the Evolution of a Seminar Topic.
Prof. Ross Stewart, Chemistry, UBC. Room 126,
Chemistry Building. 4:30 p.m.
Gerontology Seminar.
Political Behavior and Consequences of Aging
Populations. Dr. David Elkins, Political Science,
UBC. Lecture Hall 3, Woodward Instructional
Resources Centre. 7 p.m.
Gee Wiz Computer Graphics.
Images that Fascinate the Eye and Astound the
Viewer, will be presented during an evening
screening of Computer Graphics. For
information, call 228-2181, and ask for
computer science. Lecture Hall 3, Woodward
Instructional Resources Centre. 7:30 p.m.
Botanical Garden Lecture.
UBC Friends of the Botanical Garden present
Allen P. Paterson, director of the Royal
Botanical Gardens, Hamilton, Ont., on The
History of Garden Design. Speaker is the former
director of the Chelsea Physic Garden, London,
England. Admission by advance ticket purchase
only ($4, includes reception after lecture). Call
228-3928. Sherrington Room, Woodwar Library
8 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 17
Native Indian Student Union
Lecture.
Introduction to the Museum: Look around the
Museum. Madeline Rowan, UBC Museum of
Anthropology. Theatre, Museum of
Anthropology. 10 a.m.
Native Indian Student Union Play.
Play Presentation: Developmental Drama by
NITEP Students. Upper Lounge, International
House. 11 a.m.
Pharmacology Seminar.
Wolff-Parkinson-White Syndrome
Electrophysiology and Pharmacology. Dr.
Charles R. Kerr, Cardiology, VGH. Room 114,
Block C, Medical Sciences Building. 12 noon.
Wednesday Noon-Hour Concert.
Music of Bach, Grieg and others played by UBC
Chamber Strings with John Loban, leader.
Recital Hall, Music Building. 12:30 p.m.
Native Indian Student Union
Presentation.
Native Indian Stories, Speeches and Songs by
Coqualeetza Elders. Great Hall, Museum of
Anthropology. 1 p.m.
Native Indian Student Union
Demonstration.
Wally Henry, Coqualeetza, and Native Indian
students will demonstrate uses of cedar bark.
Theatre, Museum of Anthropology. 3:30 p.m.
Asian Studies Seminar.
Hoogen Monogatari as an Example of Heroic
Literature in Japan. Dr. William R. Wilson.
Room 604, Asian Centre. 3:30 p.m.
Biochemistry Seminar.
Studies in Tumor Immunology. Dr. N.A.
Mitchison, Terry Fox Visiting Professor, 1CRF
Tumor Immunology Unit, University College,
London, England. Lecture Hall 5, Woodward
Instructional Resources Centre. 3:30 p.m.
Geophysics and Astronomy
Seminar.
Geothermal Systems, Large and Small. Dr.
David F. Chapman, Geology and Geophysics,
University of Utah, Salt Lake City. Room 260,
Geophysics and Astronomy Building. 4 p.m.
Animal Resource Ecology Seminar.
Mutualism and Group Selection, Superorganisms
and Economic Associations. Dr. David Sloan
Wilson, Kellog Biological Station, Michigan
State University. Room 2449, Biological Sciences
Building. 4:30 p.m.
Biochemical Discussion Group
Seminar.
Secretion and Organelle Assembly in Yeast. Dr.
R. Scheckman, Biochemistry, University of
California. Lecture Hall 5, Woodward
Instructional Resources Centre. 4:30 p.m.
Asian Studies Lecture.
Heroic Literature in Japan. Dr. William R.
Wilson. Auditorium, Asian Centre. 7:30 p.m.
THURSDAY, MARCH 18
Health Research and Medicai
Advances in B.C.
This week's topic is Cancer. Speakers are Dr. N.
Buskard, Dr. R. Nobel, Dr. J. Goldie, Dr. B.
Kelly and Dr. H. Freeman. Arts, Science and
Technology Centre, 600 Granville St. 12 noon.
Architecture/Asian Research
Lecture.
Chinese Architectural History II: Some Famous
Ancient Buildings in Peking. Prof. Li Zai-Chen,
Chongqing Architectural Engineering Institute,
and visiting research associate. Architecture,
UBC. Room 102, Lasserre Building. 12:30 p.m.
Native Indian Student Union.
Maori Education in New Zealand. Peter
Ramsay, Educator. Room 100, Scarfe Building.
12:30 p.m.
Asian Research Seminar.
The Culture of Underdevelopment in South-East
Asia. Prof. Charles F. Keyes, Anthropology,
University of Washington. Room 604, Asian
Centre. 12:30 p.m.
UBC Trumpet Ensemble.
Diverse Music for Multiple Trumpets, directed
by Martin Berinbaum. Recital Hall, Music
Building. 12:30 p.m.
Distinguished Vistors Program
Slavonic Studies Lecture.
Invisible Power: Belyj and Kafka. Prof.
Lubomir Dolezel, head, Slavic Languages and
Literatures, University of Toronto. Room 100,
Buchanan Building. 12:30 p.m.
Native Indian Student Union
Workshop.
Using the Museum as a Teaching Resource.
Madeline Rowan, UBC Museum of
Anthropology. Theatre, Museum of
Anthropology. 2:15 p.m.
Native Indian Student Union
Workshop/Discussion.
Indian Education Concentrations for Prospective
Teachers of Indian Children. Prof. Art Moore,
director of Indian Education, UBC. Room 1328,
Scarfe Building. 2:30 p.m.
Condensed Matter Seminar.
Experimental Studies of Lithium Intercalation
Systems. Jeff Dahn. UBC. Room 318, Hennings
Building. 2:30 p.m.
Native Indian Student Union
Demonstration.
Wally Henry, Coqualeetza, and Native Indian
students will demonstrate uses of cedar bark.
Theatre, Museum of Anthropology. 3:30 p.m.
Geological Sciences Seminar.
Tectonic Uplift of the Colorado Plateau. Dr.
David Chapman, Geology and Geophysics,
University of Utah. Room 330A, Geological
Sciences Building. 3:30 p.m.
Optimization Seminar.
Fast Fourier Transforms for Discontinuous
Boundary-Value Problems. J. Jasiulek, SFU.
Room 104, Mathematics Building. 3:30 p.m.
UBC Collegium Musicum.
Renaissance and Baroque Music, co-directed by
John Sawyer, Paul Douglas and John Chappell.
Recital Hall, Music Building. 8 p.m.
SUB Films.
Heavy Metal. Continues on Friday, March 19
and Saturday, March 20 at 7 and 9:30 p.m. and
on Sunday, March 21 at 7 p.m. Auditorium,
Student Union Building. 7 p.m.
FRIDAY, MARCH 19
Native Indian Student Union
Workshop.
Using the Museum of Anthropology. Madeline
Rowan, UBC Museum of Anthropology.
Theatre, Museum of Anthropology. 9:30 a.m.
Native Indian Student Union
Curriculum Workshops.
The Okanagan, Sto:lo Sitel and North
Vancouver Native Indian Curriculum Projects.
Lower Lounge, International House. 9:30 a.m.
Audiology and Speech Sciences
Lecture.
Genie: A Modern Day Wild Child. Prof. Susie
Curtiss, Linguistics, UCLA. Sponsored by the
Committee on Lectures. Room 102, Buchanan
Building. 12:30 p.m.
UBC Collegium Musicum.
Renaissance and Baroque Music. Co-directed by
John Sawyer, Paul Douglas and John Chappell.
Recital Hall, Music Building. 12:30 p.m.
Native Indian Student Union.
Native Women in the Labor Force. Susan
Tatoosh. Theatre, Museum of Anthropology.
1:30 p.m.
Developmental Medicine Seminar.
Cyclic Nucleotides and Childhood Leukemia.
Dr. J.P. Skala and I.A. MacLaren. First Floor
Seminar Room, Willow Pavilion, VGH.
12:30 p.m.
Medical Genetic Rounds:
The Immune System.
Systemic Lupus/Erthyematosus. Dr. A.
Chalmers, Rheumatology, UBC. Fourth Floor
Conference Room, Health Centre for Children,
VGH. 1 p.m.
Correctional Education Seminar.
University Education in Prison: Practical
Aspects. Prof. Henry Hoekema and Dr. Ted
Swain. For further information, call 228-5881.
Room 3, Adult Education Research Centre,
5760 Toronto Road. 2 p.m.
Distinguished Visitors Program
Slavonic Studies Seminar..
The Conceptual System of Prague School
Poetics. Prof. Lubomir Dolezel, head, Slavic
Languages and Literatures, University of
Toronto. Room 3233,' Buchanan Building.
3 p.m.
Audiology and Speech Sciences
Seminar.
Dissociation between Language and Cognition.
Prof. Susie Curtiss, Linguistics, UCLA.
Sponsored by the Committee on Lectures. Room
2230, Buchanan Building. 3:30 p.m.
Geological Sciences Seminar.
Geology of Tibet. Dr. A. Bally, Geology, Rice
University. Room 330A, Geological Sciences
Building. 3:30 p.m.
UBC Opera Workshop.
An Evening of Opera. Music of Floyd, Rossini
and Menotti, directed by French Tickner. Old
Auditorium. 8 p.m.
SATURDAY, MARCH 20
UBC Opera Workshop.
An Evening of Opera, directed by French
Tickner. Repeat program of March 19. Old
Auditorium. 8 p.m.
Notices.. .
Frederic Wood Theatre
The Frederic Wood Theatre is presenting The
Tragedy of King Lear by William Shakespeare,
Wednesday, March 3 through Saturday, March
13 (except Sunday). Tickets are $6; $4 for
students and seniors. Curtain time is 8 p.m. For
ticket information, call 228-2678 or drop by
Room 207 of the Frederic Wood Theatre
Building.
War Memorial Gym Hours
As of March 1, operating hours at the gym will
be as follows: 8 a.m. to 11:30 p.m. Monday
through Thursday; 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. Friday; 10
a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday; and the gym is closed
Sundays.
Faculty Club Exhibition
Mixed Media Works by Audrey Capel Doray is
on display at the Faculty Club until March 31.
Volunteers Needed
Right-handed volunteer subjects needed for
psychological studies on 1) tachistoscopic word
recognition 2) EEG (brain wave) recording
during tachistoscopic word recognition 3) EEG
recording during the performance of video
games. Pay is $5 an hour. For information, call
228-2756 or go to Room 12 of the Angus
Building.
First Aid Training
A free, non-certifiable course in first aid and
safety awareness is being offered on Wednesday,
March 17 and Friday, March 26 from 12:30 to
4:30 p.m. in the UBC Aquatic Centre
Conference Room. The course is recommended
for departmental safety reps, employees
associated with accident areas and graduate
students working in labs. Reserve through Mary
Irvine at 228-5811 before March 10.
Photographic Exhibition
Twenty large (6 ft. by 6 ft.) color photographs
by architect Arthur Erickson, showing
indigenous housing in developing countries, are
on permanent display in the lounge and -the first
and second floor hallways of the Civil and
Mechanical Engineering Building.
Bookstore Hours
The Bookstore will be closed on Thursday, April
1st and Friday, April 2nd for the purpose of
taking annual inventory. Monday, March 29 will
be the last day for accepting departmental
requisitions.
Ballet UBC Jazz
Ballet UBC Jazz students will perform on
Saturday, March 6 at 8 p.m. in the partyroom
of the Student Union Building.
Semiotic Circle
hopes to expand
The field of semiotics has grown
rapidly in the last decade in Canada,
the United States, France, Italy and
the Soviet Union.
What, you ask, is semiotics?
It is the study of sign systems, and
involves a variety of disciplines such as
linguistics, literature, art and
communications.
In January, 1980, an
interdepartmental group at UBC
founded the Vancouver Semiotic
Circle. The group has since expanded
to include members from Simon Fraser
University and other local institutions.
Visiting scholars from Stanford and
Oxford have addressed meetings of the
Vancouver Semiotic Circle, along with
UBC faculty members and local
speakers.
Anyone interested is welcome to join
the circle. There's a meeting coming
up this spring. If you would like
information, you can contact this
year's co-ordinator, Dr. Graham Good
of UBC's Department of English
(228-4087) or Dr. Carlo Chiarenza,
Hispanic and Italian Studies
(228-4040).
UBC Reports is published every second
Wednesday by Information. Services,
UBC. 6328 Memorial Roa*l.
Vancouver. B.C., V6T 1VV5.
Telephone 228 3131. Al Hunter,
editor. Lorie Chortyk, calendar editor.
Jim Banham, contributing editor.
1+
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