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Oriental Night Helps Library UBC Reports 1984-06-13

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UBC Reports June I98 4 Calendar  Deadlines For events in the weeks of July 8 and 15, material must be submitted not later  than 4 p.m.  on  Thursday,  June 28. Send notices to  Information Services, 6328 Memorial Road  (Old  Administration  Building). For further  information. call 228-3131. MONDAY,  JUNE 18 Cancer  Research Seminar. Recent  Developments  in  thr. HIO~(J~) of Acutr Lymphocytic  Leukrmia of Cl~ildhood. New Directions  for  the  Futurr. I)r Ted Zipf. Pediatrics,  Univeralty of (hlgary.  and  director. Southern  Alberta l'vdiatrlc  Oncology Program. Lecture  Theatre. H.C. Cancer Kraearch  Centre. 601 W. 10th  Ave. 12 noon Immunology Group Seminar. HLA - Provinces  Francaisr\. Dr Francine Decary.  assistant  medical  director.  Ottawa  Red Cross Centre.  Salon C. Faculty  Club. 8 p.m. WEDNESDAY,  JUNE 20 Education Lecture. Educational  Technology  for  Pre-Service Training at Hyogo  University of Teacher Education.  Dr.  Tatsumi Ueno. Hyogo  University of Teacher  Education,  Hyogo,  Japan.  Seminar Rooms A  and  B,  Ponderosa  Annex  G. 4:30 p.m. Summer Film Series. Reuben, Reuben. Shows  at 7:30 and 9:45 p.m. on  June 20. 21 and 23 (no show  Friday). Admission is $2. Auditorium,  Student  Union Building. 730 p.m. FRIDAY,  JUNE 22 Medical Genetics Seminar. Osteogenesis  Imperfecta.  Prof.  Peter  Beighton. Human  Genetics.  University of Capetown.  South Africa.  Parentcraft  Room.  Grace  Hospital. I p.m. Student Recital. Music of Krumpholtz,  Faure.  Albrechtsberger. Dodgson.  Honegger  and  Lrwis.  Rhonda  Guild, flute,  and Alison lluntrr.  harp Recital  Hall. Music  Building. 8 p.m. 0 .+ L cn LL " . THUhSDAY,  JUNE 28 Summer Film Series. Local Ifpro Shows at 7.30 arrcl !4:4.5 11.111. 011 June 28. 29  and 30. Admisslorl i5 42. Auditorium. Student llnion  Bulldlnq. 7 30 p.m. MONDAY,  JULY 2 University closed for July 1 Canada Day  holiday. WEDNESDAY,  JULY 4 Frederic Wood Theatre. Openlng night of Alan AVC~I)IIU~II \ p1.1~ Bedruonl Furrcz performd IIV St<~gc (hn~pr~a 'X4. Continues  until  July 14. For t~(kr.t 1nlormation. call  228  2678 or drop hy Rrmn 207 ol thr Frederic  Wood  l'heatre. X 1) 111 THURSDAY,  JULY 5 Summer Film Series. The Right Stu// Showa at 8 11 111 on July 5. 6 and 7. Atlmiss~on IS 52. Audltorlum. Stuclcnt Union  Building. 8 p.m. Notices . . . Walking  tours UBC's Department of Informauon  Srrvlcrs  offera free  guided  walking  tnurs of (he  campus at IO a.m.  and I p.m.  Monday  througll Friday. .l.nura can  hr  geared  to  a group's particul.lr  interrats To book  a  tour.  call 228 3131. At Iraat one day'a  notice IS apprrclatrtl. Nitobe  Garden  hours 'I'hc. Nitoht. Japaneae  Garden,  iocatrd adjac ('111 to thv ;\sian Crntre  on West  Mall, 15 oprn Irom IO .I 111 to 6 p.m. seven  days a wrrk. untli O( tOI1,~l. Frederic  Wood  Theatre Stagc Campus '84 presents  the  play Ihnmr!rg orlrl I)uv///q June 13 to 23 at the Frrdrric LVood 1 Iwatrt~, For  tickrt  inforrnatlon. call 228 267X. Curtain  time is 8 p.m. Daycare Irnrrlccl~atc full- and  part-time positiona ataildblr in  professionally  staffed camp5 claycarr.. Daycare  features  a  stimulatlng  actlvity ptogram  and  considerable flexibility in achcrluling.  Open  to  children 18 montha to thrrr years.  Contact  Christine  McCaffcrv at 271 2737. Toddler  summer  school Full and  part~time positions  available  now  at Canada Goose  Daycare  on  campus.  The  facility offers  a  flexible,  stimulating  learning environment for young  children.  Open  to children 18 months  to.3 years (will take 16% months).  Call 228-5403. 8 a.m.  to 5 p.m. Lost and  Found  hours During  the  summer  UBC's Lost and  Found, located  in  Room 208 of  Brock  Hall. will be  open the  following  dates  from 9 to 11 a.m. JlJNE: 18. 25. 27. JULY: 4, 9. II. 16, 18. 23. 25. 30. AUGUST: 1, 8, 13. 15, 20. 22. 27. 29. 'I'elrphone  number for the Lost and  Found is 228~575 1. NITEP  reunion To celebrate 10 succraalul yrars of the  Native Indian  Trachcr k.ducatron Program  a  reunion day 15 plannd for Saturday.  July 7. The  day's activitira includr a pot luck t)rut.\h  at 11 a.m. in the  loungc of tlBC'\ Scarfc. H dtiing. (c~ntinuing  thr~~ugh to d hdn,; IC t and  dance  in tilt. Studrnt  llniorl  Uu11d11lg Pa\[ and  present studc.nla. g~atluatr\. (oordinc~tor\, bponsor ~CJC hrls.  instru( [ora. \chooI  administrators. Incllarl Band ~rrp~ewntat~vra,  ~elatives  and lrIrn<h arc. inv~tr~l, I i( for thr  banquet  and dance ($22 prr  prrson)  must he ordered by June ?!I lrtm Patti LMcMlllan at 228-5240. French,  Spanish  and  Japanese conversational classes 'l'hler weck  intensivr  prygrams  hegm  July 3 and 25 b:wning Japanesr  program  starts  July 3 also. For more infnrmation  or  rrgi\rratlon,  contact Language  Program5  and Services. Centre for Continuing  Education at 222 522i. Host  Families  wanted Interesting  cultural  experience  for  families  who can  provide  accommodation  for  graduate students  from  The People's  Republic  of  China. These  students will be attending  an English orientation  program  at  UBC  prior to enrolling in  MBA or MSc programs  across  Canada.  Room and  board. $648. July 8 Aug.  25.  Prefer families  close to UBC.  Contact  Pat. 222-5274. Tuesday  or  Thursday. 8:30 a.m. - 430 p.m. Library  tours Guided  tours of Main  and  Sedgewick  Libraries will be  given  Tuesday  through  Friday.  July 3 -6, at 10.30 a.m.. 1.30 and 4 p.m.  Meet  in  the Main  Library  entrancr.  l'he  tours last about 45 m~nutvs. Budget  report Continued from Page 2 the university. It must be realized that thls will require a reduction in resources allocated  to some other activity of the university. (2) Even though  The University of British Columbia is an  older institution than  the  other two universities. in  many areas of its activities it has  not yet been able  to allocate to them all of the resources that they require. A conscious effort therefore needs to  be  made to preserve and strengthen activities that  are  already of a high  quality,  and  to improve in areas where the  quality is lower than it ought to be. (3) If enrolment in an  area of core activity appeared  to  be low, primaJacze efforts should be made to increase it. A suggested approach  to  a perceived  "high" enrolment is set out in paragraph 3.06 (4). (4) Special value to  Canada or British Columbia, or uniqueness,  are simply added reasons for retaining or developing core activities of the university. in favor of retaining  and developing core activities, there  could be cases where the university should consider contracting, or even eliminating  completely,  an activity otherwise regarded as core. For example, if the  quality  and  enrolment in an existing program were low, if the costs were high and  alternative  programs were offered at other  institutions,  one  might  argue  that it would be  better for this university to eliminate  the  program completely. (5) Despite the very strong  presumption 3.11 (1) In  the case of core  related activities, the university should retain existing  activities, but as a  general principle  should consider with great  care any proposals to add new activities of this type.  That would be particularly  the case where the proposed activity builds on, rather  than lays the  foundation for a  core activity. (2) If the  quality of any  existing core related  activity is poor,  consideration should  be given to  improving its quality. (3) If enrolment in a  core-related activity is perceived to be high,  the university should  be  more  prepared  to reduce  enrolment  than it would be in the case of core activities.  Moreover, if enrolment in a  core-related activity were low over a longish period of time  then  a case could well exist for reducing  the support for such activity. (4) Special vaiue to Canada or B~itish Columbia, or uniqueness, would be reasons for retaining  and  strengthening any core- related activity. more  than in the case of core activities, to reduce or even eliminate  core-related operations. For example, if the quality and enrolment in a particular  program were low, and  the costs were high,  the  program might be reduced or even eliminated completely,  and this even though  there were not alternative  programs  being uffered in the province. any non-core activities, even in  times of tinancial  abundance.  Therefore, even if there is no  financial  inducement  to  do so, rhe university should consider  whether it wishes to  continue  to work in non-core activities should such  exist. If anything, there  should  be  a  presumption against its doing so. (2) A  non-core activity's continued existence at  the university could, however, be justified. For example, this might  be done  on  the basis of high quality  and low costs,  high enrolment  and  the lack of any other similar program in the province. developed following the suggested guidelines,  there  are  three  matters which in a sense are of an ancillary nature,  but which are nonetheless of importance: (1) The  procedures we have  proposed (5) The university ought to be prepared, 3.12 (I) The university should not have 3.13 Assuming that  an  academic  plan is exclude by implication  either expansion or retrenchment by pro  rata increases or reductions in the allocation of resources. Decisions must be made by reference to some set of principles which have  been agreed on  in advance of making specific decisions. (2) The social and  human  impact of any reorganization of the work  of the university cannot be ignored.  Attention will therefore  need  to  be  paid  to  the effect of reorganization  on  faculty, staff and  students.  Equally,  the effect of the alteration of academic activities on students who might have  been planning to  attend  the university will have to be borne in mind. (3) Any plan  that is developed can  not be excessively rigid. Some  allowance  must be made for flexibility in its application,  and, without planning ad nauseam, the university needs to reconsider from  time  to  time  the grneral  structure of any  plan that it adopts. IV. IMPLEMENTATION 4.01 In the  time available to us we have not been able to give proper consideration to  the  implementation of the principles which we suggest should form the framework of any academic  plan  adopted by the university. In any event, we doubt if we could draw  up any implementation scheme  without  some reasonable consultation within the university. In this respect therefore we do  no  more  than  state what are  probably two self-evident principles. First, if the university should accept our proposals as providing a framework for an  academic  plan, it should then immediately set to work to  apply those principles to  the  situation in which it currently finds  itself. Second, whatever the exact process of implementation, it needs to be done with the  due involvement of the academic bodies of the university,  in particular  the faculties and  the  Senate. Oriental  night helps  library UBC raised  almost $10,000 for support of its Asian Studies Library as a result of an  Oriental Night staged  at  the Robson Square  Cinema  on April 14. The largest  single donors  to  the  fund- raising  event were the Mitsui Canada Foundation  and  the Vancouver Chinatown Lions Club. Some 50 individuals also made contributions  to  the  evening of entertainment sponsored by the UBC Library  and Sing Tao  newspaper, Vancouver's Chinese-language  journal. selection of Japanese  and Chinese music and saw dancing  and  a  martial  arts exhibition. purchase  material for the UBC Asian Studies Library, housed  in the Asian Centre,  regarded as one of the leading libraries of its kind  in North  America. Those who attended  the event heard  a Funds raised by the event will be used to 4 

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