UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Reports Jul 6, 1983

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Array Restraint program worries new president
George Pedersen, who moved into the
president's chair at UBC this week, says
university employees shouldn't have to bear
the major burden of the provincial
government's restraint program.
In an interview with UBC Reports, Dr.
Pedersen spoke at length about the
financial plight of B.C.'s three universities,
which he said have been undergoing
restraint for more than 10 years.
He said it was a matter of "very real
concern" to him that increased allocations
Dr. George Pedersen's first full working day in the UBC President's Office on Monday (July 4) was a busy one and included a television
interview with British Columbia Television reporter Neale Adams. Dr. Pedersen officially became UBC's eighth president on July 1,
succeeding Dr. Douglas T. Kenny, who stepped down after an eight-year presidential term. A UBC graduate, Dr. Pedersen has had
experience as a teacher, researcher and administrator at all levels of the B.C. school system and at all three public universities in B.C. He
was president of Simon Fraser University from 1979 until June 30 of this year.
Report urges Indian involvement
Successful Indian education programs in
B.C. involve Indians in their planning and
have broad support of school authorities.
Programs that fail do not.
Those are the opinions of Dr. Arthur J.
More, senior researcher of a comprehensive
UBC survey of every Indian education
program and project in the province.
The report, a revision of an earlier
survey completed in 1981, comes out at a
time when controversy surrounds the
effectiveness of Indian education offered
through the provincial Ministry of
The report deals with about 300
programs operated by federal government,
Indian band and private schools as well as
those of the provincial government.
Approximately 34,000 Indian children
attend schools in B.C., about 31,000 of
them in provincial government schools.
Aim of the report is to provide methods
of improving Indian education in the
province, which has improved dramatically
in the past six years, Dr. More said.
"Of the two chief ingredients to success,"
he said, "the most important is Indian
involvement in the planning of the
programs. If they don't have input into a
program, it will be less meaningful for
"But it is also important for the program
to receive the support of educational
authorities. If there is not broad
administrative support, it's compromised
before it starts."
Dr. More, associate professor in UBC's
Faculty of Education, said that too many
programs in the province:
• are token efforts, attempting to
appear as if something is being done;
• try to fit the child into the system
instead of altering the system to meet the
special requirements of the child;
• are seen as short term efforts rather
than a necessary component of the schools'
total programs.
He also said that a serious problem in
both provincial and federal government
schools is lack of accountability. There is
often no accountability for the educational
results of programs, he said, and money
granted for programs is not always spent
on them.
Summer enrolment up
Enrolment for UBC's 1983 Summer
Session is up slightly from last year, but
according to acting director of Extra-
Sessional Studies, Dr. Ken Slade, there was
a noticeable decline in the number of
school teachers enrolled this summer.
"Traditionally the Summer Session has
been comprised mainly of teachers,
particularly those from outside the Lower
Mainland, who take advantage of the
summer break to upgrade their education.
But this year, enrolment in education
courses is down quite a bit. A large
percentage of the 1983 summer population
are students who were unable to find work
and are accelerating their studies."
Approximately 4,200 students are
enrolled in Summer Session, which began
Monday (July 4) and continues until Aug.
13. Attendance in 1982 was just over
4,000. 362 courses are being offered, seven
at off-campus locations.
by the federal government to the provinces
for universities may not be passed on in
British Columbia.
Ottawa announced in March that the
grant to B.C. will rise 8 per cent for
"Given that the federal government is
supporting 75 per cent of the costs of
universities, the net effect of that is a
6-per-cent rise," said Dr. Pedersen. "All
the messages we're getting suggest we won't
see any of that."
The new UBC president said that while
everybody in the public sector should
expect to be affected by restraint, the
universities had suffered more than most.
"If you look at the overall allocation to
the universities, as opposed to the public
schools, as opposed to the colleges and
institutes, as opposed to the hospitals, the
universities have fared much less well over
the past 10 years.
"I don't see or understand the rationale
that says that the major burden of the
current restraint program has to be borne
on the backs of people who are employees
of universities. It strikes me that the
government was able to make money
available for its own employees last year,
and I don't hear anything to suggest that
they are going to hold all of them to zero
increases this year."
If there is no increase in the provincial
grant, Dr. Pedersen said, then his
preference would be to keep everybody
employed rather than to grant increases to
some employees at the expense of jobs.
"The University obviously has only those
two options unless it can dream up some
other source of revenue.'
He said increased tuition fees could be a
source of revenue. "But the students
obviously are as hard-pressed as anybody
else these days in terms of being able to
provide the support they need in order to
get their education."
President Pedersen said not knowing the
size of the provincial grant until well into
the fiscal year makes it almost impossible
to do any thoughtful planning.
"I don't know how they think we are
supposed to deal with that problem, but by
the time we hear this year's allocation we
are going to be well beyond the first
quarter of the fiscal year. It simply makes
no sense to try and deal with government
in that manner. From my point of view,
you simply have to have much better lead
time than we've been getting."
Dr. Pedersen, 51, became UBC's eighth
president on July 1, succeeding Douglas T.
Kenny, who served eight years as the
University's chief executive officer.
Dr. Pedersen, a UBC graduate, was at
the University of Victoria from 1972 to
1979, as dean of Education and then vice-
president, and was president of Simon
Fraser University before accepting the top
position at UBC. UBC Reports July 6, 1983
GOne    * ,M *„, a. „„ Mall, on, «,/,*„« dtmo,M,d la, ^ „
f/ie J#t? o/" * he new Physical Plant building. The former army huts are among
the oldest on campus, brought to UBC in 1945 and 1946 for use as classrooms
and offices. The huts' most recent occupants, members of the oceanography
department, have moved to quarters in the new Bookstore building.
Challenge trophy up for grabs
If you'd like to have your department's
name engraved on a plaque displayed in
the Faculty Club, just organize a six-person
darts team and defeat either Physiology or
Chemistry — depending upon which of
them emerges as the first rightful current
holder of the trophy.
Physiology's John Brown, who convinced
Fisher Scientific Ltd. to donate the trophy
for the annual Faculty Club Darts
Tournament, feigned surprise when the
plaque arrived with 'Physiology May 1983'
already inscribed on one of the perpetual
Chemistry, which claims to have
defeated Physiology twice this spring ("ah,
yes, but that was before there was a
trophy, or rules," says Prof. Brown)
immediately issued a formal challenge,
accepted by Physiology.
Once this has been resolved, the trophy
will be up for grabs on a challenge basis.
The competition involves singles, doubles
and team play, and all six members of a
departmental team must be Faculty Club
And for those who learned their darts
under the "double in, double out"
standard of the British public house, there
is good news: International rules for darts
have eliminated that starting double;
scoring begins with the first dart thrown,
although a double is still required to end a
The trophy from Fisher has been
mounted in the games room of the Faculty
UBC grad student wins
young scientist award
UBC graduate student Andre Van
Schyndel received the Marconi
International Fellowship Young Scientist
Award at a dinner June 17 at Government
House in Ottawa. The award was
presented by Governor General Edward
Mr. Van Schyndel is working towards his
doctoral degree in solid state physics under
the supervision of Prof. Rudy Haering,
former head of UBC's physics department.
The award is made annually to a
promising young scientist not older than
27, the age of Guglielmo Marconi when he
sent the world's first wireless signal from
England to Signal Hill in St. John's,
Newfoundland in 1901. Winners also
receive $5,000 in U.S. funds.
Mr. Van Schyndel, 27, won the award
on the basis of brilliant innovations in the
area of "talking" books for the blind-the
Van Schyndel Voice Indexer -and for his
innovative work in battery research and
speech compression for hearing-impaired
His voice indexer is now commercially
produced by a Vancouver firm and has
received world-wide acceptance in a
number of libraries, including the Library
of Congress.
The battery research is part of a larger
effort under Prof. Haering to develop a
light-weight battery using the metal
molybdenum, abundant in B.C.
Van Schyndel's speech compression
research with other colleagues in physics
has resulted in a new hearing aid for the
profoundly deaf. Instead of merely
amplifying sound as conventional aids do,
the device compresses sounds into
frequencies which the hearing disabled can
Andre Van Schyndel
Tree stands endangered
To everything there is a season.
Some of the most admired figures on
campus have developed health problems
demanding, unfortunately, radical surgery.
The prognosis is not good.
Companions to generations at UBC, the
Lombardy poplars on the south side of
SUB and three of the magnificent
Northern Red Oaks on Main Mall are
In the case of the poplars, it's simply
because of age. Poplars are a fast-growing,
short-lived tree, a favorite in new sub-
programs set
Orientation programs for prospective
students will be held again this summer at
UBC. More than 1,700 students
participated last summer.
Throughout July, daytime programs will
be available from 9:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
The program will involve familiarization
with the campus, an opportunity to meet
faculty advisors and workshops on a variety
of topics of value to new students in their
adjustment to university life.
Overnight weekend programs of
particular interest to those wishing an
introduction to residence life or to those
unable to attend the daytime programs are
also available during July and August.
Parents of new students are invited to
find out more about UBC by attending an
information meeting on July 23. There will
be tours of the campus, meetings with
faculty advisors and an opportunity to
meet with University Student Services
people from such areas as Financial Aid,
Registration and Counselling.
Further information and attendance
arrangements can be made by phoning the
Student Counselling and Resources Centre
at 228-3180.
MA award made
Glen Douglas Peterson, who will
undertake studies on a master's degree
program in history at UBC this year, has
been awarded a $10,800 Special MA
Scholarship by the Social Sciences and
Humanities Research Council.
divisions because they shoot up so quickly.
But their lifespan is about that of a human
being, which we all know is ridiculously
Some of the upper limbs are already
dead, presenting a safety hazard to
pedestrians. Later this summer the trees
will be topped in the hope that radical
pruning will stimulate new growth and
extend their lifespan a few more years.
Dr. John Worrall, associate professor in
UBC's Faculty of Forestry, says the
affliction cursing two oaks at the north end
of the Sedgewick Library and one east of
the Angus Building is probably disturbance
of the roots.
When Sedgewick was built 12 years ago,
massive plant pots were built around the
trees to protect the roots and incorporate
the trees into the architecture of the library
The construction work is now probably
affecting the trees, causing some upper
limbs to die. The concrete sidewalk close to
the tree near Angus is probably the source
of root disturbance there, Dr. Worrall said.
The dead oak branches will be cut off to
see if the trees revive next year. Dr.
Worrall is not optimistic about the results
and says the trees will probably have to be
replaced sooner than later.
aided library
Stanley Arkley, a UBC graduate and
benefactor of the University's Library and
School of Librarianship, died in Seattle on
June 23.
Mr. Arkley contributed more than
$25,000 worth of children's literature and
American history books to the Library and
donated $10,000 to enhance its collection
of children's literature.
In 1976 UBC conferred on him an
honorary Doctor of Laws degree.
Mr. Arkley was one of the founders and
president of the Friends of the University of
British Columbia, established in 1957 to
represent American alumni. Before his
retirement in 1969 he worked for
Doubleday Publishers.
In 1972 the UBC Alumni Association
established the Stanley T. Arkley
Scholarship in Librarianship in his honor. UBC Reports July 6, 1983
Lively summer program offered at UBC
If you're looking for entertainment or
recreation this summer, don't overlook the
UBC campus. UBC offers a wide range of
cultural and recreational activities for
students, staff and visitors to the campus.
The Memorandum, a play by a well-
known Czechoslovakian author Vaclav
Havel, opens tonight (July 6) and continues
until July 23 at the Frederic Wood
Theatre. Tickets are $5 general admission
and $4 for students and seniors. For
reservations, call 228-2678 or drop by
Room 207 of the Frederic Wood Theatre.
The Asian Centre is hosting an exhibit
of Chinese calligraphy entitled Rhythm of
the Brush July 7 to 17. The show is the
first of its kind in Vancouver, and draws
together nine local artists who specialize in
both modern and classical styles of
calligraphy. The exhibit is open from 12 to
6 p.m. daily and is free of charge. Mr.
Yim Tse, an artist who specializes in the
'running' style of calligraphy, will give a
talk on "Chinese Calligraphy: Its Art and
Appreciation" on Saturday, July 16, at 2
p.m. in the Zen Gallery, Asian Centre.
On display at the UBC Fine Arts Gallery
until Aug. 26 is a photographic study of an
ancient dwelling site in Italy. The gallery,
located in th^ basement of the Main
Library, is open from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Monday through Friday (admission is free).
If you're interested in gardening or just
enjoy a leisurely stroll, UBC has 110 acres
of Botanical Garden open to the public
seven days a week. The main area, located
just below Thunderbird Stadium, includes
the B.C. Native Garden, Alpine Garden,
Asian Garden, the new Food Garden and
the Physick Garden, where you can see
plants used for medicinal and
pharmaceutical purposes. At the north end
of the Main Mall, the Rose Garden is in
full bloom, and behind the Asian Centre is
the tranquil Japanese Nitobe Memorial
Garden. Guided tours of the gardens are
given Mondays, Wednesdays and
Thursdays and can be arranged by calling
228-3928 (two weeks notice needed).
UBC's Aquatic Centre, open daily for
public swimming, features both an indoor
and outdoor pool, along with fully
equipped exercise areas, steam rooms and
saunas. For details, call 228-4521. If
squash or raquetball is your sport, you can
book a court (in person only) at the
Thunderbird Winter Sports Centre.
UBC's School of Physical Education and
Recreation offers an extensive program of
sports for children and adults until
September. For more information, call
The UBC Centre for Continuing
Education also offers sports programs
during the summer. (In addition, the
centre offers a full schedule of non-credit
lectures, mini-courses, field trips and
events covering a wide range of topics, plus
a special program for senior citizens.) The
centre's number is 228-2181.
Faculty members in UBC's Department
of Music are offering a free concert series,
Music for Summer Evenings, on Tuesdays
and Thursdays until Aug. 4. The concerts
take place in the Recital Hall of the Music
Building at 8 p.m. Here is the schedule of
faculty performers:
July 7 —■ Michael Strutt, guitar; July 12
— Edward Norman, organ; July 14 —
Chris Millard, bassoon, Lee Duckies, cello,
and Arlie Thompson, piano; July 19 —
John Loban, violin, Gerald Stanick, viola,
Eric Wilson, cello. Ken Friedman, bass,
and Robert Silverman, piano; July 21  —
Thomas Parriott, trumpet, and Edward
Norman, organ; July 26 — John Loban
violin, Lee Kum Sing, piano, and Lee
Duckies, cello; July 28   -  Roger Cole,
oboe, Camille Churchfield, flute, and Arlie
Thompson, piano; Aug. 2 — Gene
Ramsbottom, clarinet, Yeugeny Osadchy,
cello, and Melinda Coffey, piano; Aug. 4
— Fred Nelson, violin, and Robert Rogers,
The Summer Session Association has
noon-hour concerts planned during July
and August as well as a series of National
Film Board and feature films. Check the
listings in UBC Calendar and bulletin
boards around campus for details.
Summer hours at the Museum of
Anthropology are noon to 9 p.m. on
Tuesdays and noon to 7 p.m. Wednesday
through Sunday (closed Mondays). The
museum offers programs for children aged
8 to 13 in July and August. Northwest
Coast drawing for beginning students is
being offered July 11 to 15 and July 18 to
22; an advanced class runs from July 25 to
29. Japanese fan painting is the topic of a
program being offered Aug. 8 to 12. The
museum is featuring a number of exhibits
from now until September: Blood from
Stone: Making and Using Tools in
Prehistoric British Columbia; The Magic
Masks of Sri Lanka; Krishna Worship at
Nathdwara; Puppets of Rajasthan; Show
and Tell: The Story of a Big Mac Box;
When Kings were Heroes; and Early
Kwagiutl Watercolors and Drawings. A
special exhibit, The Copper that came
from Heaven: The Dance Dramas of the
Kwakwaka'wakw, opens July 22. For more
information on museum activities, call
The M.Y. Williams Geology Museum,
located on the main floor of the Geological
Sciences Building, features one of the
largest and most comprehensive mineral
collections in B.C. as well as an 80-million-
year-old dinosaur. Museum hours are 8:30
a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday.
Open additional hours by arrangement
with curator Joe Nagel (228-5586).
Free guided walking tours of the
campus, suited to a group's particular
interests, are given at 10 a.m. and 1 p.m.
Monday through Friday until September by
the Department of Information Services.
At least one day's notice is preferred. To
book a tour, call 228-3131.
Visitors to the campus are invited to tour
one of the most advanced facilities for
dairy cattle research and teaching in
Canada. Milking time is 2:30 p.m. For
tour reservations, call 228-4593.
Tours are also given of TRIUMF, the
cyclotron for nuclear physics research,
located at UBC. Tours are given Monday
through Friday at 11 a.m. and 2 p.m. and
last about an hour. Visitors are asked to
book at least 24 hours in advance
(228-4711) and to meet in the TRIUMF
reception area, 4004 Wesbrook Mall, about
10 minutes before the tour.
Public events information is available at
228-3131 24 hours a day (recorded after 5
p.m. weekdays and on weekends). UBC Reports July 6, 1983
>: ^:»'iTirlt'l Jl^ia U&l ;S ' 1
Calendar Deadlines
For events in the weeks of July 24 and 31,
material must be submitted not later than
4 p.m. on Thursday, July 14. Send notices
to Information Services, 6328 Memorial
Road. (Old Administration Building). For
further information, call 228-3131.
Gerontology Film Series.
This is my Grandmother and At Ninety, A
Portrait of Louise Tandy Murch. Room 60,
Home Economics Building. 12:45 p.m.
Summer Screen '83.
' The Man who Loved Machines, Jacks or
Better and Arthur Erickson. Lecture Hall
2, Woodward Instructional Resources
Centre. 7:30 p.m.
Policy Analysis Seminar.
How to Hurt Indigent Tenants Without
Even Trying. Prof. Werner Hirsch,
Economics, UCLA. Penthouse, Angus
Building. 11 a.m.
Gerontology Discussion.
Friendships in Later Life. Lillian Troll,
Psychology, Rutgers University. Room 30,
Home Economics Building. 1:30 p.m.
Music for Summer Evenings.
Edward Norman, organist. Admission is
free. Recital Hall, Music Building. 8 p.m.
Gerontology Film Series.
The Man Who Digs for Fish and Years of
Struggle. Room 60, Home Economics
Building. 12:45 p.m.
Faculty Club Barbecue.
Family barbecue. A magician will provide
entertainment. Cost is $5.25. For
reservations, call 228-2708. Faculty Club.
5:30 p.m.
Adult Education Lecture.
The Relationship of Adult Education to
Developments in the Third World. Dr.
Chris Duke, director, Centre for
Continuing Education, Australian National
University and editor, International Journal
of University Adult Education. Room 1,
Adult Education Centre, 5760 Toronto
Road. 6 p.m.
Summer Screen '83.
Wrong is Right. Lecture Hall 2,
Woodward Instructional Resources Centre.
7:30 p.m.
Political Science Lecture and
Poland 1983: The Aftermath of Pope John
Paul's Visit. Prof. Jerzy Wiatr, Faculty of
Social Sciences, University of Warsaw and
Visiting Professor, UBC Summer Session.
Room A106, Buchanan Building.
12:30 p.m.
Gerontology Discussion.
Social Network Changes Following a
Disabling Illness. Richard Schulz, Portland
State University. Room 30, Home
Economics Building. 1:30 p.m.
Biochemical Discussion Group
Transcription of 5S RNA and tRNA Genes
in the Silkworm Bombyx mori. Dr. Diane
Morton, Institute of Molecular Biology,
University of Oregon. Room 4210, Block
A, Medical Sciences Building. 4 p.m.
Music for Summer Evenings.
Chris Millard, bassoon; Lee Duckies, cello;
and Arlie Thompson, piano. Admission is
free. Recital Hall, Music Building. 8 p.m.
Gerontology Film Series.
Jack Rabbit and Angus. Room 60, Home
Economics Building. 12:45 p.m.
Summer Screen '83.
The Verdict. Lecture Hall 2, Woodward
Instructional Resources Centre. 7:30 p.m.
Calligraphy Lecture.
Chinese Calligraphy: Its Art and
Appreciation. Zen Gallery, Asian Centre.
2 p.m.
Gerontology Film Series.
Steady as She Goes and Augusta. Room 60
Home Economics Building. 12:45 p.m.
Summer Screen '83.
Out on a Limb: An Introduction to Jack
Hodgins and Hugh MacLennan: A Portrait
of a Writer. Lecture Hall 2, Woodward
Instructional Resources Centre. 7:30 p.m.
Gerontology Discussion.
Maintaining Physical Competence. Stanley
Brown, Physical Education and
Recreation, UBC. Room 30, Home
Economics Building. 1:30 p.m.
Salmon Barbecue.
Salmon barbecue to raise funds for the
Native Youth Project. Tickets are $6.50
and are available at the Museum of
Anthropology. For more information and
reservations, call 228-5087. Haida House,
Museum of Anthropology. 5:30 p.m.
Music for Summer Evenings.
John Loban, violin; Gerald Stanick, viola;
Eric Wilson, cello; Ken Friedman, bass;
and Robert Silverman, piano. Admission is
free. Recital Hall, Music Building. 8 p.m.
Gerontology Film Series.
All our Tomorrows and Grade. Room 60,
Home Economics Building. 12:45 p.m.
Adult Education Lecture.
Non-formal Education Strategies and
Procedures Facilitating Access and
Enpowerment for Disadvantaged Adults.
Carman St. John Hunter, consultant,
World Education, New York. Room 1,
Adult Education Centre, 5760 Toronto Rd.
6 p.m.
Summer Screen '83.
Porkys. Lecture Hall 2, Woodward
Instructional Resources Centre. 7:30 p.m.
Gerontology Discussion.
Couples, Parents, Grandparents: Are They
Still a Couple After 50? Nicole Aube, G.F.
Strong Rehabilitation Centre, and Ministry
of Health, B.C. Room 30, Home
Economics Building. 1:30 p.m.
Music for Summer Evenings.
Thomas Parriott, trumpet; and Edward
Norman, organ. Admission is free. Recital
Hall, Music Building. 8 p.m.
Architecture Lecture.
Frank Lloyd Wright's Organic
Achievement: What Can We Learn From
it Now? David Weiser, architect. Sponsored
by UBC's Centre for Continuing
Education. Cost is $5; $4 for students. For
information, call 228-2181. Lecture
Theatre G-279, Acute Care Unit, Health
Sciences Centre Hospital. 8 p.m.
Gerontology Film Series.
Ruth Stout's Garden and The Vacant Lot.
Room 60, Home Economics Building.
12:45 p.m.
Faculty Club Barbecue.
Steak and salmon barbecue. For
reservations, call 228-2708. Faculty Club.
5:30 p.m.
Neuro-Linguistic Workshop.
Advanced Neuro-Linguistic Training.
Marilyn Atkinson, counselling psychologist.
Workshop continues on Saturday, July 23
and Sunday, July 24. Cost is $93. To
register, call 228-2181, local 261. Room
B219, Buchanan Building. 7 p.m.
Summer Screen '83.
Quest for Fire. Lecture Hall 2, Woodward
Instructional Resources Centre. 7:30 p.m.
Early Music Recital.
Music of the German Baroque. Tickets are
$8.50; $6 for students and seniors. Recital
Hall, Music Building. 8 p.m.
Early Music Recital.
Nigel Rogers, with Robert Kohnen,
harpsichord; Ray Nurse, lute; and Nan
Mackie, viola de gamba. Tickets are $8.50;
$6 for students and seniors. Recital Hall,
Music Building. 8 p.m.
Notices . . .
Fine Arts Gallery
The Stones of Matera, a photographic
study of an ancient dwelling site in Italy,
continues at the Fine Arts Gallery until
Aug. 26. The gallery, located in the
basement of the Main Library, is open
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through
Asian Exhibit
Rhythm of the Brush, an exhibit of
Chinese calligraphy, is on display at the
Asian Centre July 7 to 17.
Frederic Wood Theatre
The Memorandum by Vaclav Havel is
being staged at the Frederic Wood Theatre
July 6 through 23. Tickets are $5; $4 for
students and seniors. For reservations, call
Movement Classes
Prof. Stanley Brown of UBC's School of
Physical Education and Recreation is
leading a 10-minute break of gentle
exercise each day, July 5 through 23 on the
north terrace, outside the Home Economics
Building. Sessions are at 10:15 and 10:25 a.m'.
Child Study Centre
The UBC Child Study Centre has spaces
available in its summer program for pre-
kindergarten four- and five-year-olds.
Times are 9 to 11:15 a.m., Monday to
Friday, July 4 through Aug. 10. Fee is $90.
For more information, call 228-6328.
Lost and Found
The Lost and Found is located in Room
208 of Brock Hall. It will be open
9:30-11:30 a.m. on Tuesdays and
Thursdays from May 2 to Sept. 9.
Telephone: 228-5751.
Correspondence Courses
The new issue of the Guided Independent
Study calendar supplement 1983/1984 is
now available. If you would like a copy,
please contact Guided Independent Study,
228-4233, or drop by the Centre for
Continuing Education, Room 303, Duke
Tennis School
UBC's Community Sports Services is
offering tennis instruction May through
September. Instruction is available at all
levels. For more information, call
Museum of Anthropology
Exhibits: Blood from Stone: Making and
Using Tools in Prehistoric British
Columbia; The Magic Masks in Sri Lanka;
Krishna Worship at Nathdwara; Puppets
of Rajasthan; Show and Tell: The Story of
a Big Mac Box; When Kings were Heroes;
Early Kwagiutl Watercolors and Drawings,
all continue until September. The Copper
That Came From Heaven: The Dance
Dramas of the Kwakwaka'wakw, continues
until April, 1984.
Summer Programs for Children, 8-13
Years Old: (1:30 to 3 p.m., $30 per
session). Once again the museum is pleased
to offer a series of Northwest Coast Indian
art programs for children. In addition, an
innovative program on Japanese fan
painting will be offered. July 11-15 and
July 18-22, Northwest Coast drawing for
beginning students. July 25-29, Northwest
Coast drawing for advanced students. Aug.
8-12, Japanese fan painting: An
introduction to the history, usage, and
painting of fans in Japan.
Library Tours
Tours of Main and Sedgewick Libraries
will be given Tuesday, July 5 through
Friday, July 8, at 10:30 a.m., 1:30 p.m.
and 4 p.m. Tours meet in the Main
Library entrance and last about 45
Geology Museum
The Geology Museum, located in the
Geological Sciences Building, is open from
8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday through
French Immersion Bursaries
Bursaries may be available to study French
at UBC from July 4 to Aug. 12 (Residential
Immersion Program). Candidates must be
Canadian or Landed-Immigrant, over 18,
and must have been full-time students in
1982-83. For more information, phone
Francis Andrew, UBC summer language
bursary program, at 228-5606.
• Canadian Research Inst, for the
Advancement of Women — Research
Grants (31)
• Social Sciences and Humanities Research
Council — Women and Work Research
Grants (1)
• Wolf Foundation (Israel) — Prize in
Science and Arts (31)
For more information, and forms, contact
the Office of Research and Administration
at 228-3652.
UBC Reports is published every second
Wednesday by Information Services,
UBC, 6328 Memorial Read,
Vancouver, B.C., V6T   1W5.
Telephone 228 3131. A! Hunter,
editor. Lorie Chortyk. associate editor.
Jim Banham, contributing editor.


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