Bulletin Vol. 6 No. 5 Mar–Apr 1970

Arts and Administration Building This 4-storey structure will provide a total usable area of 18,000 sq. ft. Its design provides for lecture rooms on the ground floor with administrative offices on the first floor and faculty offices and language laboratories on the second and third floors. It will overlook the University Headquarters 150 feet below and the Chung Ch i College campus on the shore of Sha T in Hoi. Commerce and Social Science Building and Lecture Theatre Complex This building will be 5-storeys in height and have a total usable area of 26,000 sq. ft. Th e ground and first floors will consist of lecture rooms with lecture theatres in an adjacent complex. The remaining 3 floors wil l include faculty offices, a commerce laboratory, cartography laboratory and ancillary facilities. The building will be sited opposite the Arts and Administration Building overlooking Tolo Harbour. Library The Library will consist of three storeys with a small basement (lower ground floor) representing a total usable area of 16,500 sq. ft. It will be located centrally in relation to the College academic buildings. Student/Staff Amenities Building and Gymnasium One section of this facility will hav e four storeys and the other two storeys. An 8,000 sq. ft. gymnasium will be built on top of the Dining Hall and Kitchen to form two storeys. The remaining part of the building constitutes a usabl e floor area of 22,500 sq. ft. Part of the first and third floors and all of the second floor will be devoted to student amenities. The remainder of the first floor will provide offices for the physical education staf f and facilities for instruction in physical education. The remainder of the third floor will accommodate staff amenities, including a senior common room, a staff common room, a billiard room, a card room and a staff association office. Facilities to be provided for student amenities include a mixed common room, a ladies' common room, a general office and committee room for student clubs and societies, union offices and conference room, a duplicating room, a co-operative counter and rooms for television, music, games and photography. The Staff/Student Amenities complex will be located centrally in the student hostels area. Maryknoll-Jesuit Hostels This 4-storey structure, with a usable area of 41,000 sq. ft., is divided into a male and female wing, each accommodating 125 students. The Maryknoll and Jesuit Orders are jointly contributing half of the costs of construction and furnishings for this hostel which will be managed by them under arrangements agreed to between the College and the Orders. In addition to the 124 double and 2 single rooms provided for students, the two wardens and their staff will have accommodation at the far ends of the building on the 2nd and 3rd floors. Included in the design is space for an oratory as well as tea kitchens, laundry and ironing rooms, music and game rooms, committee rooms, reading and study areas and communal common rooms. Like the Commerce and Social Science Building, this building will also afford a beautiful panoramic view of Tolo Harbour. V i c e - Ch a n c e l l o r a t t ends I n a u g u r a t i on o f P r es i dent o f Un i v e r s i t y o f H a w a i i Dr. Choh-Ming L i, Vice-Chancellor of the University, attended the inauguration ceremony of the President of the University of Hawaii held in Hawaii on 18th March, 1970. Dr. L i was invited personally by President Harlan Cleveland to attend hi s inauguration and to be the speaker at the inauguration luncheon. They discussed close co-operation between the University of Hawaii and this University during Dr. Li's short stay in Hawaii. This is not the first time Dr. L i and President Cleveland have worked together. Some twenty-five years ago, they worked hand i n hand to tackle the gigantic task of relief and rehabilitation in war-torn China. Speaking at the inauguration luncheon, Dr. L i emphasized that a university should be a meeting place of myriad minds of East and West. The following is Dr. Li's speech: It is a special honour for me to speak at this Inaugural Luncheon. This honour carries with it an unusual pleasure which is personal and could hardly be duplicated in one's life. Some 2 5 years ago, President Cleveland and 1 tackled the gigantic — 2 —