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UBC Reports Mar 2, 1983

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 Volume 29, Number 5
March 2, 1983
Three stops for Queen
If all goes according to schedule, the
Queen's visit to UBC next Wednesday
(March 9) will last just 85 minutes and will
include stops at the Museum of
Anthropology, the Asian Centre and the
Health Sciences Centre Hospital.
If you want to see the Queen and Prince
Philip, the best opportunity should be just
after 11:30 a.m. when they walk from the
museum to the Asian Centre.
The Royal Couple are scheduled to
arrive at the museum by car via Southwest
Marine Drive at 11 a.m. They will watch a
performance of native Indian dancing,
tour the museum, and look at the massive
cedar sculpture, The Raven and The First
Parking will
be restricted
Some parking restrictions will be
imposed next Wednesday (March 9)
because of the Queen's visit to the campus.
Closed that morning will be the parking
area at the Graduate Student Centre, the
metered lot at the north end of the
Armoury, the staff/faculty lot at the south
end of the Armoury, and the long narrow
staff/faculty lot on the west side of West
Mall, across from the Armoury.
Parking will be free that day in the new
parkade next to the Asian Centre,
although access to the parkade will be
restricted for approximately an hour, from
11 a.m. to noon.
Men, that was unveiled by their son,
Prince Charles, in 1980.
At 11:33 a.m. the Royal Couple,
escorted by Chancellor J.V. Clyne and
President Douglas Kenny, leave the
museum for the Asian Centre. They will
walk up West Mall past International
House, go across the parking lot on the
west side of West Mall, and down the path
through the wooded area to the entrance
to the Asian Centre.
Once at the centre, the Duke of
Edinburgh's visit to UBC is over. He'll
leave immediately by car for a Candian
Club luncheon downtown, while the Queen
is entertained at the centre by Japanese
drum dancers. She'll also see an art display
and an historic Japanese temple bell.
The Queen is scheduled to leave the
Asian Centre at 11:55 a.m., for a five-
minute drive to the front of the hospital's
Acute Care Unit. She will travel via West
Mall, Northwest Marine Drive, Crescent
Road, East Mall, University Boulevard and
Wesbrook Mall.
At the hospital, the Queen will unveil a
plaque commemorating the inauguration
of the Imaging Resource Centre and will
view the Positron Emission Tomography
(PET) unit and the Nuclear Magnetic
Resonance (NMR) unit.
She will also meet informally with a few
Extended Care Unit patients before leaving
by car for Queen Elizabeth Park at
12:25 p.m.
Her route off campus will be south on
East Mall and east on 16th Avenue.
President Kenny,
5 others to get
honorary degrees
UBC will confer six honorary degrees
during graduation ceremonies in May,
including one on Douglas T. Kenny, who
steps down as the University's president on
June 30.
Also receiving honorary degrees will be
author-educator Robertson Davies, native
Indian leader George Manuel, longtime
community worker Annie Margaret Angus,
physicist John Bernard Warren, and
classicist Malcolm Francis McGregor.
On May 25, Robertson Davies will
Senate says
yes to 4-year
A new four-year engineering program in
the Faculty of Applied Science, approved
by the UBC Senate Feb. 16 after lengthy
debate, goes before the Board of Governors
tomorrow (March 3).
Chancellor J.V. Clyne, who spoke
strongly against the plan at Senate on the
ground that cutting the program to four
years from five would lower the quality of
engineering,grads, is also a member of the
Board of Governors.
Regardless of how the program is
received by the Board, it appears unlikely
to be in place before September, 1984 at
the earliest, because of a lack of funding.
The program would give students who
leave secondary school with a high
academic standing the opportunity to go
straight into engineering at UBC without
first doing a year of science.
"It is timely and appropriate for UBC to
offer properly qualified and highly
motivated students the opportunity to
complete the requirements for the
engineering (B.A.Sc.) degree in four years
after Grade 12," said a submission to
Senate from the engineering faculty. "At
present, UBC is one of the very few
universities in North America requiring five
years ..."
Students applying for entry to the four-
year engineering program would be
selected on the basis of their grade 11 and
grade 12 marks in algebra, chemistry,
physics and English.
Students wishing to avail themselves of a
broader range of electives, or because they
could not meet the four-year entrance
requirements, could still spend five years
getting their degree, starting with the year
of science.
The four-year program would be
possible in eight of the nine engineering
fields available at UBC — bio-resource
engineering, chemical, civil, electrical,
geological, mechanical, metallurgical, and
mining and mineral processing.
Engineering Physics would remain as a
five-year program.
Although as many members of Senate
spoke against the four-year program as
spoke for it, the 'yes' vote carried by a
margin of better than 2-to-l.
receive a Doctor of Letters degree (D.Litt.)
and Malcolm McGregor a Doctor of Laws
degree (LL.D.). Three honorary degrees
will be conferred on May 26, LL.D. to
Annie Angus and George Manuel and
Doctor of Science (D.Sc.) to John Warren.
President Kenny will receive a Doctor of
Laws degree on May 27.
Robertson Davies, Master Emeritus of
Massey College at the University of
Toronto, was born in Ontario but began
his professional career in England after
obtaining a Bachelor of Letters degree
from Oxford in 1938.
After experience as an actor in the
English provinces, he joined the Old Vic
Company as an actor and teacher. He
returned to Canada in 1940 as literary
editor of Saturday Night. In 1942,
Robertson Davies was appointed editor of
the Peterborough Examiner, and 18 years
later he became the newspaper's publisher.
Massey College, a college for postgraduate work, opened in 1963 and
Robertson Davies was appointed the first
As a writer, he was first published in
1939, and his most recent work, High
Spirits, was published last year. His
Deptford trilogy — Fifth Business, The
Manticore and World of Wonders, 1970,
1972 and 1975 - established his
reputation as a significant figure
internationally, as well as one of Canada's
leading writers.
Malcolm McGregor, a UBC personality
for many years, known for his flair inside
and outside the classroom, will just be back
from yet another visit to Greece when he
receives his honorary degree. He is
conducting a month-long trip to Greece for
UBC's Centre for Continuing Education,
from April 17.
Prof. McGregor, a 1931 UBC graduate,
was head of classics at UBC from 1954 to
1975. He retired from UBC in 1977 but
has remained active as a teacher of Greek
and Roman history at the Langara campus
of Vancouver City College.
Prof. McGregor received a Master
Teacher award at UBC in 1974, and in
1979 he was honored by the government of
Greece, when he was made a Commander
of the Order of the Phoenix. His special
field of interest is Greek epigraphy,
the study of ancient inscriptions.
Annie Angus graduated from UBC in
1923, and the next year she married Prof.
Henry Angus, who retired as Dean of
Graduate Studies in 1956 after 37 years
with the University. Their two children are
also UBC graduates.
She was president of the Women's
Undergraduate Society in 1922-23,
president of the Faculty Women's Club in
1935-36 and president of the University's
Women's Club in 1938-40. During the
Second World War, Mrs. Angus was a
board member of the Ottawa Children's
Please turn to page 2
See HONORARY UBC Reports March 2, 1983
continued from page 1
Aid Society and the Ottawa Council of
Social Agencies.
She was elected to the Vancouver Board
of School Trustees for three consecutive
terms and was the board's chairperson in
1956. She also served on the Senate of
UBC, and was one of five British
Columbians named to the advisory body
that helped prepare the 1967 centennial of
George Manuel, born on the Neskainlith
Reserve at Chase, B.C., has been a
forthright spokesman for Indian interests
for more than 40 years, locally and
nationally. He was also elected founding
president of the World Council of
Indigenous Peoples in 1975 and was elected
to a second term in Sweden in 1977.
Mr. Manuel began organizing the Indian
people of the Interior in the 1950s,
directing his first efforts toward improving
medical services to Indians. In 1960, he
reorganized the North American Indian
Brotherhood and was elected president. In
the same year he prepared and presented a
comprehensive brief to the Special Joint
Committee of the Senate and House of
Commons on revisions to the Indian Act.
He was president of the National Indian
Brotherhood from 1970 to 1976, stepping
down to return to British Columbia. In
1977 he was elected president of the Union
of B.C. Indian Chiefs.
John Warren, considered the "father of
nuclear physics" in Western Canada, is
Three elected
to committee
A student, a former dean and a
department head will represent Senate on
the Presidential Advisory Committee for
the selection of a Vice-President Academic.
The position becomes vacant July 1, with
Dr. Michael Shaw's decision to return to
teaching and research after eight years as
vice-president. •
A seven-person committee, chaired by
UBC president-designate George Pedersen,
will consider vice-presidential candidates.
Elected to the committee by the UBC
Senate were student senator Mike McCann,
third-year Medicine; Prof. Albert J.
McClean, former dean of Law; and Prof.
David Williams, head of Physics.
Also on the committee will be three
members of the Board of Governors.
Professor Emeritus at TRIUMF, the meson
facility on the UBC campus thaf he was
largely responsible for.
He came to UBC from England just
after the Second World War, built a Van
de Graaff accelerator and was soon
attracting first-rate graduate students. He
personally trained many dozens of Ph.D.
and Master of Science students, perhaps a
third of all the nuclear physics graduates
produced in Canada. Eugene Critoph,
head of the Chalk River nuclear
laboratories, was one of his students.
In 1981, Prof. Warren was awarded a
gold medal by the B.C. Science Council for
distinguished contributions to physical
He is still active at TRIUMF, and a
colleague said of him recently, "There are
few retired scientists who continue to
bubble with new ideas the way Warren
Douglas Kenny has been president of
UBC since July 1, 1975, and was appointed
originally to a five-year term. When asked
in 1978 to serve a second term, Dr. Kenny
said he would stay on only until June 30,
A native of Victoria, Dr. Kenny joined
the faculty of UBC in 1950 after obtaining
his Doctor of Philosophy degree in
psychology from the University of
Washington. He did his undergraduate
and master's work at UBC.
A former Dean of Arts and former head
of the Department of Psychology, Dr.
Kenny will return to teaching and research
in psychology. When he steps down as
UBC's seventh president on June 30, he will
have completed 39 years of association with
the University — as student, teacher,
researcher and administrator.
Leslie Peterson, chairman of the UBC
Board of Governors, said of Dr. Kenny in
"Douglas Kenny is truly one of the most
dedicated people ever to serve the
University, who has set a very high
standard of excellence. He has made an
extraordinary contribution to the
enrichment of the quality of education at
UBC through his overriding insistence on
excellence in teaching and research and his
strong belief in high admission standards to
the University."
UBC's Spring Congregation May 25, 26
and 27 will be held in the War Memorial
Gymnasium, starting each day at
2:15 p.m.
Winners of UBC's top three scholarships for 1982 are, from left to right, Elaine
Matheson, who was awarded the $2,750 Amy E. Sauder Scholarship; Jason Gray, winner
of the $2,000 Harry Logan Memorial Scholarship; and Cynthia Southard, the recipient of
the $3,000 Sherwood Lett Memorial Scholarship.
Breadth report referred
to faculties by Senate
A 19-page report by an ad hoc
committee of the UBC Senate on minimum
breadth requirements for undergraduate
programs has been referred to faculties for
The committee, chaired by Prof.
Richard Spencer of Civil Engineering, told
Senate that 'reasonable breadth' requires
study in the humanities and arts, the social
sciences, and science and technology.
"These courses should include at least
one that covers some aspect of a foreign
culture, and one that has a historical
orientation," the committee's report stated.
Although the report's initial
recommendation was carried decisively in a
vote of Senate, it was subsequently moved
Popular spot from 4 to 10 p.m. Monday through Thursday is this snack bar run by the Commerce Undergraduate Society in the Colin
Gourlay Lounge of Henry Angus Building. Coffee sales are running better than 250 cups a day, at a bargain 30 cents a cup. Also available
are tea, muffins, donuts, apple fritters, sesame snaps and sandwiches. Students who work behind the counter are paid $6 an hour. Profits
help maintain CUS operations.
that the entire report be referred to
faculties and that it be presented to Senate
again in November.
The initial recommendation read:
"That Senate approve the principle that
all students should receive a broad
exposure to a variety of disciplines in
addition to a specialized education in their
chosen field of study before completing any
baccalaureate degree."
Home Ec set for
Dedication Week
The new Home Economics building will
be dedicated at 11:30 a.m. Thursday,
March 10.
The building, at 2205 East Mall, will be
open from noon to 8 p.m. on March 9 for
University faculty, staff and students, and
again pn March 10 from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m.
The new building will be open to the
public on March 11, 12 and 13 as part of
Health Sciences Open House.
Dr. Helen Guthrie of Pennsylvania State
University will give a free lecture on
nutrition at 8 p.m. March 9 in Room 60 of
the Home Ec building. March 10 at
8 p.m., family sociologist Reuben Hill will
speak, also in Room 60.
No layoffs, Kenny
advises Senate
Nobody will lose a job because of the
University's deficit, President Douglas
Kenny told Senate Feb. 16.
He said the shortfall was $700,000 on an
annualized basis. This could rise, however,
depending upon the faculty wage
settlement, now being reviewed by
Compensation Stabilization Commissioner
Ed Peck.
Dr. Kenny said money would be saved
by replacing faculty members who resign
or retire with appointments at a junior
level. He said that in the non-faculty area
it may not be possible to replace all those
who retired or resigned, but he stressed
that there would be no layoffs to meet the
deficit. flBKlWiqoo-lviIMjjndc H, 1288)
UBC's 1983 Open House lis three-day event
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:ei UBC Reports March 2, 1983
UBC Report, March 2, 1983
UBC can satisfy any appetite
If you find you've worked up an appetite
wandering through Open House displays,
stop by one of the following campus food
outlets which will he operating during
Open House.
• Student Union Building cafeteria: Full
menu available. Open from 7:30 a.m. to
4 p.m. on Friday, from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m,
on Saturday and from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
on Sunday.
Continued From page 3
with health, or misadventures that
accompany disease, can be detected while
the patient is alert, conscious, and does not
fed any pain or discomfort, and without
having to remove any samples from the
The two instruments are the positron
emission tomograph (PET) and the nuclear
magnetic resonance (NMR) scanner.
PET produces a series of unique, color
images of the chemistry going on in the
patient's brain. A minute amount of a
radioactive scanning agent produced at the
TRIUMF cyclotron project on UBC's south
campus is introduced into the patient s
blood system. As the radioisotope in the
agent decays in the patient's brain, it emits
anti-matter in the form of positrons,
particles with the same mass but opposite
electrical charge as electrons. Within less
than a tenth of a millionth of a second, the
positrons collide with electrons in the
substance of the brain and the two
annihilate each other. Both disappear and
two gamma rays are emitted.
The gamma rays travel away from each
other in exactly opposite directions and are
registered by an array of detectors in a
large halo device surrounding the patient's
The detectors feed the information
through a fibre optic cable one kilometer
long to a computer in UBC's electrical
engineering department. After processing
in the computer, the data arc transmitted
by the cable back to PET as a series of
color images.
The first patients to use PET were
among Canada's 250.000 Parkinson's
disease victims.   The patient and his or her
spouse had scans to .show how the disease
affects the brain's metabolism of glucose,
the sugar that is the brain's main fuel, and
how this compares with metabolism of
glucose in a brain unafflictcd by the
Parkinson s is one Df a series of diseases
which affects a person's ability to move
muscles normally. Other movement
disorder diseases that PET will be used to
study include Dystonia and Huntington's
chorea, the disease that killed folk singer
Woody Guthrie.
PET will also be used for research on
Ahhcimer's disease, formerly known as
senile dementia, an incurable affliction of
one of everv five Canadians over 65. It will
• Woodward Building snack bar: Open
from 8 a.m. to 3:45 p.m. on Friday, from
9:30 a.m. until early evening on Saturday
and from 10:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Sunday.
• Hospital Acute Care Unit cafeteria:
Full menu available. Open from 7:30 a.m.
to 7 p.m. on Friday and from 9 a.m. to
7 p.m. on Saturday and Sunday.
In addition, snack bars will be set up in
various locations.
also be used to study stroke, a common
ailment caused by sudden impairment of
blood flow to the brain. Canadian pianist
Glenn Gould died of a stroke a few months
The NMR scanner is similar to PET in
that it is non-invasive. But the principle
upon which it works is totally different.
NMR has been used for at least three
decades in industry to analyse the chemical
structure of solids and liquids. Recent
technological advances make it possible to
apply NMR to as large and complex an
organism as the human body.
One method of describing how NMR
works is to think of an opera singer
shattering a glass. What happens is that
Visit on video
A videotape of the visit by Queen
Elizabeth II to the Health Sciences
Centre's new Imaging Centre on March
9, two days before Open House 1983, will
be shown continuously in the Woodward
Building on March 11, 12 and 13.
The visit to the Imaging Centre was
the last stop made by the queen during
her brief UBC visit. Earlier she viewed
the UBC Museum of Anthropology and
the Asian Centre.
the frequency of the singer's voice matches
the frequency at which the glass will
All physical objects in the universe can
vibrate — planets as well as atoms. NMR
works by vibrating or resonating the nuclei
of atoms within the subject being studied,
using magnets and radio waves. Nuclei
vibrate and in so doing absorb or emit
electro-magnetic radiation which can be
detected by a receiver similar to a sensitive
FM radio and transformed by a computer
into pictures or images which are displayed
on a television screen.
The NMR at UBC will provide images of
the entire human body.
Both PET and NMR are possible
because of the happy combination at UBC
of a hospital, a world-class cyclotron
(TRIUMF), and a variety of scientists from
different disciplines within UBC
Tours of the Imaging Research Centre
leave from the Woodward Building all
three days of Open House.
The University of British Columbia
Follow arrows to Open House parking lots
Td Vancouver
via Chancellor
Boulevard and
Fourth Avenue
To Vancouver
via UnivtraiiY
Boulevard and
Tenth Avenue
TiSce detailed map below
 S   *>	
All these
roads lead
to Vancouver
via 16th Ave,
and Southwest
Marine Drive
pharmacy students. Drug and
poison information as well as
displays on drag manufacturing and nuclear medicine.
BUILDING. A brand new
building you won't want to
miss. Displays on nutrition (including fad dieu), food preser-
vation and family science.
book and journal collection! in
■ he health and biological
sciences. Displays on the history
of medicine and computerized
information retrieval.
UBC's Health Science* Centre
Hospital. Join a tour in the
Woodward Building to see the
new Imaging Research Centre
and displays on nursing and
rehabilitation medicine.
Patient-care areas open to the
public on Sunday, March 13
UBC's Department of Biomedical
Communications in the basement of the
Woodward Building is the central
switching point linking Vancouver's six
teaching hospitals — St. Pauls,
Shaughnessy, Grace, the Children's, VGH
and the Health Sciences Centre Hospital on
Transmitted over the cable are video,
audio and other information for tele-
diagnosis, tele consultation and education.
Operating rooms and laboratory
microscopes are equipped with television
cameras and radiology departments can
send x-rays back to the operating room via
television. Students are able to sit in
teaching areas and watch a complete
operation in progress while speaking with
the operating room team.
These signals can be sent back to
Biomedical Communications at UBC and
from there they can be transmitted via
communications satellite to 56 points in the
province. The system allows one-way video
and two-way audio communication
between Vancouver and health centres
throughout B.C. But it does not solve the
problem of getting visual information from
remote health centres to specialists in
Vancouver for diagnosis or other purposes.
Satellite transmitters which will allow this
service will not be installed in remote
centres for at least 10 years.
A variety of demonstrations showing the
use of different types of health
communications will be on display in the
Woodward Building for the three days of
Open House.
Unfortunately, displays in the different
departments of the Health Sciences Centre
Hospital will only be available on Sunday
because of patient-care demands. (See
descriptions of hospital attractions.)
Apart from the hospital's Open House
attractions, it has a major feature that is
nearly invisible to patients.
The hospital at UBC makes greater use
of computers than any other hospital in the
First of all, patients are admitted by
computer. Those who are admitted via the
emergency department have all lab tests
requested and received by computer from
that department.
The computer also receives requests for
tests and prints work lists and labels for
patient specimens in the medical
laboratory. Results are entered directly into
the computer from automated equipment
or manually via a terminal.
In the hospital pharmacy, the computer
prepares drug labels, keeps patient drug
profiles, warns of possible interaction ol
one drug with another, keeps an index of
all drugs in use and maintains inventory.
What follows are brief descriptions of
displays and exhibits being mounted by
various health science faculties,
departments, schools and divisions.
Audiology and Speech Sciences. If you are
losing your sense of hearing, or if you
stutter, you'll be especially interested in the
exhibit presented by the School of
Audiology and Speech Sciences, in the
lower mall of the Woodward Building.
A feature of the exhibit will be a new
hearing aid that transposes natural speech
into the low frequency range needed by
many persons with profound hearing loss.
A prototype of this hearing aid will be
available for visitors to try.
A second table will carry the speech-
language pathology portion of the exhibit,
and the theme here is the development of
treatment for people who stutter. A
delayed auditory feedback machine will be
available for visitors to use.
Biochemistry. A series of biochemistry
exhibits will be presented in seminar rooms
G65 and 66 of the Woodward Building.
Topics covered will include: DNA, the
genetic blueprint; tissue culture;
biotechnology; separation methods in
biochemistry; the biochemistry of blood,
lipids and membranes; and current
research in the department.
Health Care and Epidemiology. If you've
never grabbed a vibration exciter and
watched the movement of muscles in your
hands and fingers, here's your chance.
Two Open House exhibits have been
prepared by the Department of Health
Care and Epidemiology, and one of them
— "Current Research on Vibration White
Finger Disease" — features the vibration
The disease causes fingers to turn white,
with a decrease in strength and sensitivity,
and can be brought on by continued use of
a vibrating tool such as a chain saw.
The second exhibit outlines the role of
industrial hygiene in occupational health.
Noise, airborne dust and chemicals are
some of the environmental stresses that will
be described.
Both exhibits are located in the
Woodward Building.
Health Sciences Career Booth. If you're
considering a career in an area of the
health sciences, drop by Room G44 of the
Woodward Building. Faculty members and
students in UBCs health science disciplines
will be on hand to answer questions and
distribute information about such things as
academic prerequisites, application
procedures, course load and content and
career opportunities.
Areas represented at the information
booth will be medicine, pharmacy,
dentistry, nursing, dietetics, basic medical
sciences, audiology, sports medicine, dental
hygiene, rehabilitation medicine and
clinical psychology.
Health Sciences Centre Hospital. Displays
will be set up in the three units of the
hospital on Sunday. Look for the following.
• Extended Care Unit. See displays on
programs and activities offered in the
ECU, such as therapeutic swimming and
gardening, experience how disabled people
are moved from one place to another or
visit with some residents of the unit.
• Psychiatric Unit. Learn about the
role of psychiatric nursing in hospitals and
the community, see a presentation on the
Psychiatric Day House, a six-week,
intensive outpatient program or find out
about volunteer services in the Psychiatric
• Acute Care Unit. In this unit you will
Find displays on nutrition therapy, stress
testing, nuclear medicine, scanning
equipment, diabetes, radiation and old
and new medical devices. Have your blood
pressure checked electrically, tour the
hospital kitchen, see how physiotherapists
work or see how the housekeeping staff
maintain hospital sanitation.
Home Economics. After many years in
cramped facilities at the corner of
University Boulevard and East Mall, UBC's
School of Home Economics moved in the
fall of '82 to a spacious and modern
building. Tours of the new building leave
each day from the Woodward Building.
Human nutrition displays are on the first
floor of the building, and on* the third
floor you'll find exhibits by students and
faculty involved in the family sciences side
of Home Economics. You can:
• Use a microcomputer to test your
knowledge and skill in handling finances
(Room 310).
• See an instrument that measures the
caloric content of food (Room 150).
• Find out how the current recession
compares to the Great Depression fRoom
• See a display that evaluates fad diets
(Room 130).
• Compare your height and weight with
others the same age and sex. Available on
Friday and Saturday only (Room 150).
• Learn about safe home canning
methods (Room 130).
• Participate in a demonstration which
illustrates differences in behavior and
thinking between men and women (Third
floor foyer).
• See design exhibits done by UBC
students (Room S60).
Please turn to page 6
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UlilOEITij'laoTW. UBC Reports March 2, 1983
Calendar Deadlines
For events in the weeks of March 20 and March
27, material must be submitted not later than
4 p.m. on Thursday, March 10. Send notices to
Information Services, 6328 Memorial Rd. (Old
Administration Building). For further
information, call 228-3131.
The Vancouver Institute.
Saturday, March 5
A European Scientist
Looks at Nuclear
Weapons. Prof. Michael
Pentz, dean of Science,
British Open University.
Saturday, March 12
The Future of National
Broadcasting. Pierre
Juneau, president,
Canadian Broadcasting
Both lectures take place in Lecture Hall 2,
Woodward Instructional Resources Centre at
8:15 p.m.
Cecil and Ida Green Seminar.
Dutch soprano Elly Ameling will be conducting
Master classes which are open to public
auditors. The classes will be held from 2 to 4
p.m. on Sunday, and from 10 a.m. to noon and
from 2 to 4 p.m. on Monday, March 7. Recital
Hall, Music Building.
Kafka Symposium.
The Castle. Admission is $3. The film will be
shown at the Pacific Cinematheque, 1155 W.
Georgia St. 8 p.m.
Cancer Research Seminar.
Cell Survival Measurements at Low Doses of
Radiation. Juliet Brosing, Medical Biophysics
Unit, BCCRC. Lecture Theatre, B.C. Cancer
Research Centre, 601 W. 10th Ave. 12 noon.
Slavic and East European Lecture/
Whither Poland? Martial Law and Beyond.
Prof. Lyman Legters, International Studies,
University of Washington. Room A203,
Buchanan Building. 12:30 p.m.
Kafka Symposium.
Myth and Folklore in Das Schloss. Milan V.
Dimic, University of Alberta. Room A102,
Buchanan Building. 12:30 p.m.
Out-to-Lunch Phycologists.
Tropical Marine Research with CIDA: A
Personal Perspective. Brian Egan, Zoology,
UBC. Room 3000, Biological Sciences Building.
12:30 p.m.
Philosophy Lecture.
Philosophy and the Cognitive Sciences. Prof.
Fred Dretske, University of Wisconsin, Madison.
Auditorium, Asian Centre. 12:30 p.m.
Kafka Symposium.
On Reading Kafka as Comedy. Heinz Hillmann,
University of Hamburg. Penthouse, Buchanan
Building. 3:30 p.m.
Management Science Seminar.
Prof. L. MacLean. Room 212. Angus Building.
3:30 p.m.
Mechanical Engineering Seminar.
A Proposed Change in the ASHRAE Clear Sky
Insolation Model. Dr. M. Iqbal. Mechanical
Engineering, UBC. Rom 1204, Civil and
Mechanical Engineering Building. 3:30 p.m.
Applied Mathematics Seminar.
Safelocking, Chaos and Cardiac Arrhythmia.
Dr. Leon Glass, Physiology, McGill University.
Room 229, Mathematics Building. 3:45 p.m.
Biochemical Colloquium.
Genetics of the Bacterial Ribosome. Dr.
Masayasu Nomura, University of Wisconsin.
Lecture Hall 4, Woodward Instructional
Resources Centre. 4 p.m.
Zoology "Physiology Group"
Comparative Physiology of Placental Exchange
Membranes. Dr. Job Faber, Physiology,
University of Oregon. Room 244°, Biological
Sciences Building. 4:30 p.m.
Kafka Symposium.
An Encounter with Kafka. Josef Skvorecky,
University of Toronto. Penthouse, Buchanan
Building. 8 p.m.
Kafka Symposium.
Kafka's Hopes for the Future. Mark Boulby,
UBC. Penthouse, Buchanan Building.
10:30 a.m.
Kafka Symposium.
Kafka and Contradiction. Ronald Hayman,
freelance biographer and critic. Room A102,
Buchanan Building. 12:30 p.m.
Poetry Reading.
Tom Wayman will give a public reading of his
poetry. Admission is free. Sponsored by the
creative writing department. Room B312,
Buchanan Building. 12:30 p.m.
Forestry Seminar.
Timber Famine in the Third World: Myth and
Reality. John Bene, consultant. Room 166,
MacMillan Building. 12:30 p.m.
Botany Seminar.
Light Adaptation in Marine Dinoflagellates. Dr.
B. Prezelin, Biological Sciences, Marine Sciences
Institute, University of California, Santa
Barbara. Room 3219, Biological Sciences
Building. 12:30 p.m.
Philosophy Seminar.
The Epistemology of Belief. Prof. Fred Dretske,
University of Wisconsin. Room 604, Asian
Centre. 2 p.m.
Oceanography Seminar.
Mass Culture of Phytoplankton: Theory and
Practice. Dr. P.J. Harrison, Oceanography,
UBC. Room 1465, Biological Sciences Building.
3 p.m.
Kafka Symposium.
Kafka and the Function of Diary Writing.
Werner Welzig, University of Vienna.
Penthouse, Buchanan Building. 3:30 p.m.
Chemistry Lecture.
Medical Imaging. Dr. P.L. McGeer, Medicine,
UBC; Dr. B. Pate, TRIUMF, UBC; and Dr. L.
Hall, Chemistry, UBC. Room 250, Chemistry
Building. 3:45 p.m.
Statistics Workshop.
Estimating the Size of a Salmon Run From
Catch Data. Dr. Mary Lou Thompson,
Statistics, University of Washington. Room 308,
Angus Building. 4 p.m.
Library Lecture.
The Impact of Technology and Economics on
Document Publication and Supply. Maurice B.
Line, director, British Library Lending Division.
Room A104, Buchanan Building. 4:30 p.m.
Gerontology Lecture.
Competing Policies for Improving Pensions for
the Aged. Dr. Robert M. Clark, Economics,
UBC. Lecture Hall 3, Woodward Instructional
Resources Centre. 7 p.m.
Development Education Series.
Whose Truth? Controlling Interests in
Education. Sponsored by CUSO. For further
information, call 228-4886. Upper Lounge,
International House. 7:30 p.m.
Kafka Symposium.
The Trial. Room A102, Buchanan Building.
8 p.m.
SFU Engineering Curriculum.
The Engineering Science Curriculum at Simon
Fraser University, sponsored by the Canadian
Medical and Biological Engineering Society.
Chaired by Dr. Charles Laszlo, Clinical
Engineering, UBC. Speakers: Dr. Tom Calvert,
dean of Interdisciplinary Studies, SFU, and Dr.
Don George, director of engineering programs,
SFU. Alexander Mackenzie Room, SFU. 8 p.m.
Kafka Symposium.
Kafka's Fictional World. Lubomir Dolezel,
University of Toronto. Penthouse, Buchanan
Building. 10:30 a.m.
Pharmacology Seminar.
Drug Interactions: Carbamazepine Metabolism
and its Alteration in the Presence of Isoniazid,
Propoxyphene, Cimetidine, and Erythromycin.
Dr. R.A. Wall, Pharmacology, UBC. Room
114, Block C, Medical Sciences Building.
12 noon.
Kafka Symposium.
Kaflca, Golem and Socialism in Eastern Europe.
Richard Swartz, Central European corresponent
for the Svenska Dagbladet. Room A102,
Buchanan Building. 12:30 p.m.
English Lecture.
The Other Jonathan Swift: An Exploration of
the Life of Jonathan Swift Through the
Correspondence. Prof. Charles Pullen, English,
Queen's University. Sponsored by the Committee
on Lectures. Room A204, Buchanan Building.
12:30 p.m.
Noon-Hour Concert.
Music of Brahms performed by the Pro Arte
String Quartet. Recital Hall, Music Building.
12:30 p.m.
Planning Students' Association
Rural Poverty and Rural Development in
Developing Countries: The Role of Non-
Governmental Organizations. Prof. Setty
Pendakur, Community and Regional Planning,
UBC. Rooms 140/142, West Mall Annex.
12:30 p.m.
Philosophy Lecture.
Perception: Is the Eye Really Intelligent? Prof.
Fred Dretske, University of Wisconsin, Madison.
Room A106, Buchanan Building. 12:30 p.m.
Kafka Symposium.
Kafka and Milena. Hana Gaifman-Arie, Hebrew
University of Jerusalem. Penthouse, Buchanan
Building. 2:30 p.m.
Kafka Symposium.
The Swords are Drawing Closer: A Personal
Comment on Franz Kafka's Inspiration. A paper
by Czechoslovakian writer Ivan Klima will be
read by Prof. Marketa Goetz-Stankiewicz, head
of UBC's Department of Germanic Studies.
Penthouse, Buchanan Building. 3:30 p.m.
Geophysics and Astronomy Seminar.
Cosmology and Elementary Particles. Dr.
Hubert Reeves, Centre National de Recherches
Scientifiques, Paris. Room 260, Geophysics and
Astronomy Building. 4 p.m.
Molecular Genetics Lecture.
Transposons in Archebacteria. Dr. W. Ford
Doolittle, Biochemistry, Dalhousie University.
Lecture Hall 4, Woodward Instructional
Resources Centre. 4 p.m.
Animal Resource Ecology Seminar.
Foraging Behavior of Apple Root Maggot Flies:
A Model for Fruit Parasites. Dr. Bernie
Roitberg, Biological Sciences, SFU. Room 2449,
Biological Sciences Building. 4:30 p.m.
Kafka Symposium.
A Report to an Academy. A performance by
Donald Soule of UBC's Department of Theatre.
Dorothy Somerset Studio. 8 p.m.
Home Economics Lecture.
Nutrition: Scientific Realities and Social
Expectations. Prof. Helen Guthrie, Nutrition,
Pennsylvania State University. Room 60, Home
Economics Building. 8 p.m.
CIAU Volleyball Championships.
Men's and women's teams compete in the
Canadian Interuniversity Athletic Union
national championships. Continues all day
Thursday, Friday and Saturday. For more
information, call 228-3917. War Memorial
Philosophy Seminar.
Lost Knowledge. Prof. Fred Dretske, University
of Wisconsin. Penthouse, Buchanan Building.
10:30 a.m.
Urban Land Economics Workshop.
Vancouver City's Densification Policy. Ann
McAfee, Vancouver City Planning Department.
Penthouse, Angus Building. 11:30 a.m.
University Singers.
James Fankhauser, director. Recital Hall, Music
Building. 12:30 p.m.
Astronomy Lecture.
The History of the Universe. Dr. Hubert Reeves,
director of Research, National Centre for
Scientific Research, Paris, Sponsored by the
Leon and Thea Koerner Foundation, TRIUMF,
Geophysics and Astronomy. Hebb Theatre.
12:30 p.m.
Anthropology and Sociology Lecture.
The Role of Hunting in Early Hominid Diet.
Prof. Lewis R. Binford, Anthropology,
University of New Mexico. Room A100,
Buchanan Building. 12:30 p.m.
Geological Sciences Lecture.
Careers in Earth Sciences. Dr. J. Murray, UBC.
Room 330A, Geological Sciences Building.
12:30 p.m.
Women's Studies Talk.
The Power of Women in Shakespeare. Dr. Kay
Stockholder. Room A205, Buchanan Building.
12:30 p.m.
Women in China.
Madame Chu Ling, Szechuan Medical
University, Szechuan province, People's Republic
of China, will discuss the subject of the role of
women in contemporary Chinese society.
Sponsored by the Women Students' Office.
Room 223, Brock Hall. 12:30 p.m.
Institute of Asian Research Film.
North China Factory. Admission is free.
Auditorium, Asian Centre. 12:30 p.m.
Educators for Nuclear Disarmament.
Seek Peace and Pursue It. Selections from Jewish
Sources. Daniel Siegel, director, Hillel House.
Room 200, Computer Science Building.
12:30 p.m.
Faculty Association Meeting.
General Meeting. Room 100, Mathematics
Building. 1 p.m.
Condensed Matter Seminar.
Magnetism and Coal Science. I.S. Jacobs,
General Electric R&D Center. Room 318,
Hennings Building. 2:30 p.m.
Psychology Colloquium.
Brain Evoked Potentials As Correlates of Human
Pain. Prof. C. Richard Chapman, Psychology,
Anesthesiology, and Psychiatry, University of
Washington. Room 228, Angus Building.
3:30 p.m.
Biomembranes Discussion Group
Cell-Type Specific Differentiation in
Dictyostelium Discoideum. Dr. W.J. Loomis, Jr.,
Biology, University of California, San Diego.
Lecture Hall 3, Woodward Instructional
Resources Centre. 4 p.m.
Physics Colloquium.
A Physics Professor in the U.S. Congress. Burton
H. Muller, Physics and Astronomy, Wyoming
University. Room 201, Hennings Building.
4 p.m.
SUB Films.
Das Boot. Shows are at 7 p.m. on Thursday and
Sunday and at 7 and 9:45 p.m. on Friday and
Saturday. Admission is $1.50. Auditorium,
Student Union Building. 7 p.m.
Papua New Guinea/Australia Films.
Two films narrated by George Sirk, naturalist
filmmaker. Papua New Guinea's Interior
(People, Birds, Flora and Fauna) and The
Australian Great Barrier Reef. Admission is
$2.50; $2 for I.H. members. Upper Lounge,
International House. 7:30 p.m.
Home Economics Lecture.
Family Studies in Home Economics: Toward A
Theoretical Orientation. Prof. Reuben Hill,
Regents' Professor of Family Sociology,
University of Minnesota. Room 60, Home
Economics Building. 8 p.m.
Health Sciences Open House. 10 a.m.
to 4 p.m.
Community and Regional Planning
LRT in Vancouver. Dr. Ron Rice, director,
Strategic Planning, GVRD Transit. Room 102.
Lasserre Building. 11:30 a.m.
Anthropology and Sociology Lecture.
The Analysis of Archeological Site Structure.
Prof. Lewis R. Binford, Anthropology,
University of New Mexico. Room A204,
Buchanan Building. 12:30 p.m.
History Lecture.
What is American About American History?
Prof. Carl N. Degler, History, Stanford
University. Room A104, Buchanan Building.
12:30 p.m.
Political Science Lecture.
The Decay of Political Leadership in Post-
Industrial Societies. Prof. Donald Mathews,
Political Science, University of Washington.
Room A203, Buchanan Building. 12:30 p.m.
John F. McCreary Lecture.
The Management of Pain. Dr. C. Richard
Chapman, associate director for Research,
University of Washington Pain Centre, Seattle.
Lecture Hall 6, Woodward Instructional
Resources Centre. 12:30 p.m.
Medical Genetics Seminar.
Clinical Problems. Medical Genetics clinical unit
staff. Parentcraft Room, Main Floor, Grace
Hospital. 1 p.m.
Linguistics Colloquium.
The Role of Formulaic Utterances in Children's
Acquisition of Syntax. Carolyn Johnson,
Audiology and Speech Sciences, UBC. Room
D121, Buchanan Building. 3:30 p.m.
Chemical Engineering Seminar.
Gas Composition Measurement in Spouted Bed
Coal Gasifier. Z. Haji Sulaiman; and Preheating
of Wood Chips by Kraft Recovery Flue-Gases.
Bosco Chow. Room 206, Chemical Engineering
Building. 3:30 p.m.
Geological Sciences Seminar.
Understanding Ore Deposits: Skarns and Breccia
Pipes, Cananea, Mexico. Dr. L. Meinert,
Washington State University. Room 330A,
Geological Sciences Building. 12:30 p.m.
History Seminar.
What is American About American History?
Prof. Carl N. Degler. History, Stanford
University. Room 304, Brock Hall, 3:30 p.m.
Economics Seminar.
James Ramsey, New York University. Room 351,
Brock Hall. 4 p.m.
University Singers.
James Fankhauser, director. Recital Hall, Music
Building. 8 p.m.
Health Sciences Open House. 10 a.m.
to 8 p.m.
Scholarship Benefit Concert.
Pro Arte String Quartet with Ronald de Kant,
guest clarinetist. For information, call 228-3113.
Recital Hall, Music Building. For information,
call 228-3113. 8 p.m.
Continued on page 8 UBC Reports March 2, 1983
continued from page 7
Health Sciences Open House. 11 a.m.
to 4 p.m.
Cancer Research Seminar.
The Role of Hormone Therapy in Estrogen -
Receptor Negative Patients with Breast Cancer.
Dr. Douglass Tormey, Human Oncology and
Medicine, University of Wisconsin. Lecture
Theatre, B.C. Cancer Research Centre, 601 W.
10th Ave. 12 noon.
Philosophy Seminar.
Introspection and Self-Knowledge in Philosoph
and Psychology. Prof. Don Locke, Stanford
University. Auditorium, Asian Centre.
12:30 p.m.
Hispanic and Italian Studies
Musical Recital.
Traditional Catalan Songs and Modern Poems.
Xavier Ribalta, Catalan singer from Barcelona,
Spain. Room A203, Buchanan Building.
12:30 p.m.
Classics Lecture.
Dr. Johnson's Influence on A.E. Housman. Prof.
Robert Renehan, Greek, University of
California, Santa Barbara. Room A204,
Buchanan Building. 12:30 p.m.
Fiction Reading.
Keith Maillard will give a public reading of his
fiction. Admission is free. Sponsored by the
creative writing department. Penthouse,
Buchanan Building. 12:30 p.m.
Political Science/Slavonic Studies
Recent Developments in Poland and Eastern
Europe. Richard Swartz, Central European
correspondent for the Svenska Dagbladet.
Penthouse, Buchanan Building. 2:30 p.m.
Management Science Seminar.
Prof. J. Case. Room 212, Angus Building.
3:30 p.m.
Mechanical Engineering Seminar.
Dynamics of a Large Class of Satellites with
Deploying Flexible Appendages. A. Ibrahim.
Room 1204, Civil and Mechanical Engineering
Building. 3:30 p.m.
Molecular Genetics Lecture.
Analysis of Gene Structure and Function Using
Biotin Labelled Polynucleotide Probes. Dr.
David C. Ward, Human Genetics and Molecular
Biophysics and Biochemistry, Yale University
School of Medicine. Lecture Hall 5, Woodward
Instructional Resources Centre. 3:30 p.m.
Applied Mathematics Seminar.
Linear and Nonlinear Waves in Stratified
Media. Dr. Brian R. Seymour, Mathematics,
UBC. Room 229, Mathematics Building.
3:45 p.m.
Biochemical Colloquium.
Calmodulin: Its Regulatory Role and
Mechanism of Action. Dr. Jerry Wang,
University of Calgary. Lecture Hall 4,
Woodward Instructional Resources Centre.
4 p.m.
Faculty Club.
Winetasting. Dr. Pauly, proprietor of the Peter
Nicolay Wine Cellars in Urzig on the Moselle,
will introduce three German wines. Cost is $5
per person. Salons B and C, Faculty Club.
6 p.m.
Botany Seminar.
Interactions Between K + - H + - Ca2 + Fluxes in
Barley - Electrogenic Transport or Maintenance
of Charge Balance? Dr. Y. Siddiqi, Botany,
UBC. Room 3219, Biological Sciences Building.
12:30 p.m.
Science in Society Series.
A Philosopher's View: The Values in
Cost/Benefit Analysis. Dr. Ed. Levy,
Philosophy,. UBC. Lecture Hall 3, Woodward
Instructional Resources Centre. 12:30 p.m.
Practical Writing Lecture.
Oral and Written Expression Throughout a
Career. James Charles, Shoppers Drug Mart.
Room 201, Computer Science Building.
12:30 p.m.
Institute of Asian Research Film.
Hinduism. Admission is free. Auditorium, Asian
Centre. 12:30 p.m.
Fiction Reading.
Audrey Thomas will give a public reading of her
fiction. Admission is free. Sponsored by the
creative writing department. Penthouse,
Buchanan Building. 12:30 p.m.
Oceanography Seminar.
Dr. T. Sanford, Oceanography, University of
Washington. Room 1465, Biological Sciences
Building. 3 p.m.
Chemistry Lecture.
Ligand Design in Co-ordination Chemistry. Dr.
M. Fryzuk, Chemistry, UBC. Room 250,
Chemistry Building. 4 p.m.
Gerontology Lecture.
Demographics of Population Aging: Social-
Institutional Implications. Dr. Leroy Stone,
Sociology, University of Western Ontario.
Lecture Hall 3, Woodward Instructional
Resources Centre. 7 p.m.
Development Education Series.
Any Answers? Shifting the Balance: Canada's
Role in the Global Community. Sponsored by
CUSO. For further information, call 228-4886.
Upper Lounge, International House. 7:30 p.m.
Pharmacology Seminar.
Transmitter Release by Calcium Surrogates.
Michael Curtis, Pharmacology, UBC. Room
114, Block C, Medical Sciences Building.
12 noon.
Noon-Hour Concert.
Robert Taub, piano, winner of the Special
Prize, Gina Bachauer International Piano
Competition, 1982. Recital Hall, Music
Building. 12:30 p.m.
English Lecture.
Violence in English and American Fiction. Dr.
Angus Ross, University of Sussex. Sponsored by
the Committee on Lectures. Room A104,
Buchanan Building. 12:30 p.m.
Anthropology and Sociology Lecture.
Socialist Approaches to Law and Order in the
Post-War Period. Dr. Ian Taylor, Sociology,
Carleton University. Penthouse, Buchanan
Building. 12:30 p.m.
Classics Seminar.
Some Passages from the Early Greek Poets. Prof.
Robert Renehan. Greek, University of
California, Santa Barbara. Copies of passages
available from Classics office. Room C154,
Buchanan Building. 3:30 p.m.
Statistics Workshop.
Robust Fitting of Time Series Models. Dr. R.
Douglas Martin, Statistics, University of
Washington. Room 308, Angus Building.
3:30 p.m.
Pacific Rim Seminar.
The Investment and Operational Characteristics
of Canadian Firms in the Asian Pacific Region.
J.W.C. Tomlinson and C.L. Hung. Room 604,
Asian Centre. 4:30 p.m.
Animal Resource Ecology Seminar.
Species Separation or Multi-species 'flocking' in
African Ungulates: A Paradox. Dr. Tony
Sinclair, Animal Resource Ecology, UBC. Room
2449, Biological Sciences Building. 4:30 p.m.
Comparative Literature Colloquium.
Recent Thoughts of the Novel: Marthe Robert,
Roman d'origines, origines du roman, and
Walter Reed, An Exemplary History of the
Novel. Jennifer Levine, English, UBC.
Penthouse, Buchanan Building. 4:30 p.m.
Classics Lecture.
A New Classical Greek Lexicon. Prof. Robert
Renehan, Greek, University of California, Santa
Barbara. Room A204, Buchanan Building.
12:30 p.m.
Geological Sciences Lecture.
The Development of Multiple Seepage Faces:
Applications to Geotechnical, Hydrogeological
and Geomorphological Problems. J. Rulon,
UBC. Room 330A. Geological Sciences
Building. 12:30 p.m.
Institute of Asian Research Film.
Islam. Admission is free. Auditorium, Asian
Centre. 12:30 p.m.
H.R. MacMillan Lecture.
The Role of Northwest American Trees in
Western Europe. Prof. J.D. Matthews, Head of
Forestry, University of Aberdeen, Scotland.
Room 166, MacMillan Building. 12:30 p.m.
Educators for Nuclear Disarmament.
Empowering Ourselves Through Collective
Action. Janice Bulman. Room 200, Computer
Science Building. 12:30 p.m.
Condensed Matter Seminar.
Intercalation Islands in Agx Ti S2. R.F. Frindt,
SFU. Room 318, Hennings Building. 2:30 p.m.
Animal Resource Ecology Seminar.
The Biomass Size Spectra and Aquatic
Community Structure: Are Bacteria More
Important than Whales? Dr. S.R. Kerr, Marine
Ecology Laboratory, Fisheries and Oceans,
Dartmouth, Nova Scotia. Room 2449, Biological
Sciences Building. 4:30 p.m.
SUB Films.
The Thing. Shows are at 7 p.m. on Thursday
and Sunday and at 7 and 9:30 p.m. on Friday
and Saturday. Admission is $1.50. Auditorium,
Student Union Building. 7 p.m.
Classics Lecture.
Hippocrates in Colonial America: the Epidemics
and Thomas Robie (1689-1729). Prof. Robert
Renehan, Greek, University of California, Santa
Barbara. Memorial Room, Woodward
Biomedical Library. 7:30 p.m.
CUSO Information Evening.
Bill Raikes. returned volunteer in Sierra Leone,
will show slides. CUSO recruitment information
available. For information, call 228-4886. Upper
Lounge, International House. 7:30 p.m.
UBC Choral Union.
Music of Arthur Honegger - King David. James
Schell, director, with the UBC Wind Symphony,
Martin Berinbaum, director. Recital Hall,
Music Building. 8 p.m.
UBC Choral Union.
Music of Arthur Honegger - King David. James
Schell, director, with the UBC Wind Symphony,
Martin Berinbaum, director. Recital Hall,
Music Building. 12:30 p.m.
Leon and Thea Koerner Lecture.
When is a Feather a Chicken Leaf: A
Longitudinal Investigation of Naming and
Reading. Dr. Maryanne Wolf, Child Study,
Tufts University, Mass. Room A102, Buchanan
Building. 12:30 p.m.
Anthropology and Sociology Lecture.
Questions of Democracy and Hegemony in the
Canadian State. Dr. Ian Taylor, Sociology,
Carleton University. Penthouse, Buchanan
Building. 12:30 p.m.
Leon and Thea Koerner Lecture.
A Neurolinguistic Investigation of the
Developmental Dyslexias. Dr. Maryanne Wolf,
Child Study, Tufts University, Mass. Room
D121, Buchanan Building. 3:30 p.m.
Economics Seminar.
A General Theory of the Vertical Squeeze. Dave
Scheffman, Concordia University. Room 351,
Brock Hall. 4 p.m.
International House.
Potluck supper with international cuisine. For
reservations, call 228-5021. A folk night will
follow dinner. Lower Lounge, International
House. 6:30 p.m.
Journeys Through the Mind.
The First Earth Battalion: Moving a Mountain
with a Myth. Lt. Col. James Channon.
Admission is $5: $4 for students. Early
registration is advised. For more information,
call the Centre for Continuing Education at
228-2181, local 261. Lecture Hall 2, Woodward
Instructional Resources Centre. 8 p.m.
McKechnie Cup match between UBC and the
Vancouver Island Reps. Thunderbird Stadium.
2 p.m.
UBC Wind Symphony.
1983 "Pops Concert." Martin Berinbaum,
director. Ballroom, Student Union Building.
8 p.m.
Frederic Wood Theatre
The Frederic Wood Theatre presents The
Ticket-of-Leave Man, a Victorian play by Tom
Taylor, from March 2 to 12 (except Sunday).
For ticket information and reservations, call
228-2678 or visit Room 207 of the Frederic
Wood Theatre Building.
Faculty Club Theatre Special
The UBC Faculty Club is featuring a theatre
special in the main dining room March 2 to 12.
Cost is $13.25 and reservations are required.
This special will also be available during Open
House on March 11 and 12.
Improve Your French
Quebec mature students (ages 18-98) learning
English would like to correspond with B.C.
residents learning French for mutual language
improvement. For more information, contact
Jean-Marc Perreault, Tele-Universite, 1819,
Boul. Dorchester ouest, Montreal, H3H 2P8 or
the Centre for Continuing Education Language
Programs and Services at 228-2181, local 227.
Language Programs
Conversational French and Spanish classes start
week of March 8. French class for UBC faculty
and staff will be held Tuesdays and Thursdays
from 5 to 7 p.m. Also being offered is a
program on Language Teaching Techniques.
For more information, call the Centre for
Continuing Education Language Programs and
Services at 228-2181, local 227.
Faculty Club Captain's Dinner
Features a seafood buffet. Cost is $17.50 per
person. Reservations required   Saturday, March
5 at 7 p.m.
The Bookstore will be closed on Wednesday,
March 30 and Thursday, March 31 for the
annual inventory. Monday! March 28 will be the
last day for accepting departmental requisitions.
Lost and Found
The Lost and Found is located in Room 208 of
Brock Hall. Telephone, 228-5751. Hours of
operation are 10:30 a.m. - 1:30 p.m. on
Monday and Wednesday, 11:30 a.m. - 1:30
p.m. on Tuesdays, 11:30 a.m. -3:30 p.m. on
Thursdays and extended hours on Friday are
10:30 a.m. - 1:30 p.m. and 2:30 - 4:30 p.m.
Found items may be left at the Women
Students' Office, Brock Hall 203 if the Lost and
Found is closed.
Ukrainian Canadian Students
The Ukrainian Canadian Students Union are
holding a conference on the UBC campus
March 3 to 6. The theme of this year's
conference is "Multiculturalism and Leadership
Skills Development." For details contact the
UBC Ukrainian Students' Club.
Treasures of China Exhibit
The UBC Chinese Students' Association is
sponsoring an exhibit entitled  "Treasures of
China: An Exhibition of Historical Art and
Culture" at the Asian Centre. The exhibit
opened on Feb. 26 and continues until March 5.
Photography Show
Peter Thomas, medical photographer in the
Department of Biomedical Communications, has
a show of framed color prints up to 30 X 40' at
the Faculty Club. The photographs, which show
whales and seascapes, will be on display until
March 5.
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