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Biblos 1972-10

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■■2 .* ''C,1<    ' l*A^i
/<o/tbe 'many    \ \       \
/    beautii-UJ-  P wiilir,glM
r       ,t-aff who  giv°; i       I
°a,   r    he^r time to       /    y
V     0!ke talking books/ y
lor  the Crane//
^X Library/ ^
it i
fTO, all  the    \  \
people who  let   -
themselves be)   X
I nominated     i   J
for  the various*
committees --/
"to  ta
■ r  -nan
£ many  talents
in the Max.
Julius, who is always
ready and /  /  /
Iwilling to help j   J
Avj  emergency^'
'Tis Halloween when witches xl;
And blackcats and goblins ad c
^^,.^''^*°^Sr%    ^en Linus sits in his lor-f
f^h^'vl^"™""'^ \   an-d Biblos presents the Grc
soul vftvo ^ colout
|S   favour^- »    »■
■      0rati&e!
When  Linus   sits   in  1
\and Biblos  presents
in   /     J ,      _'room;
-ul3tx° y' f  ^ilinp
'/T<* Carol^ -. "
-" the Main \
^ary  Iunch  |
'*°°*S whose \J
I g
-» '-■ —      ~       I        -T :'
-ueert-jT";«   >" £
lc°flditi0ris :      /
1   ', ~ s   is   a /
\    marvel   ^n  i    ,/
V      v    7   to behold
/?     Tn i--u A'%A r *"" - ^«. „ i;S
■irrh     i     the   f,:„   4 «.
/$° •'found'^'spirits X
Irooffi'  ^ s  staff  ..    !,
1   \fflT.0n  the fifth  ^St 1
/      T
who  s ■
i     rl i '
or. a J
Ci £'■'
Vol.   9  No.   2  U.B.C.   LIBRARY  STAFF  NEWSLETTEI
Max ine Marshal 1
Sharon Blair
Maria Finch
Mary  Whitney
Jim   Frith
Ann  N i ght i nga1e
Mariette van Til burg
Penny  Heath-Eves
Leona  Unrau
Secretary   !
L.A.    i
L.A.    IV
L.A.    !
Stack Attendant
L.A.    !
L.A.    i
L.A.    IN
L.A.    I
Adrni n 1st rat ion
Cat. Preparations
Cat. Preparations
Government Pub.
Special Collections
Cat. Preparations
Fiona Lanzarotta
Laura Kueng
Kathy Taylor
El i zabeth Tay1 or
Joyce Harries
L.A. ! Woodward
L.A. IN R.R.
L.A. i 1! R.R...
L.A. ! i i S ed g ew i c k
C i re.
L.A. !! Humani t ies
L.A. IV R.R.
L.A. IV R.R.
L.A. IV Sedgewick
L.A. V Circulation
Kathy Weyer
Ms rn PsQuet
i er
Jul ia
L . M .
* V
i en<
• A.
Cat, Preparations
Government Pub.
Acqu i s i tions
1 .i_ l_ r
say be hard to belleye but Christmas is only about eight
.way and that
means tn;
the annual draw
: it Is Biblos Bonanza time again.
.11 go on sale after November first.
wexi as tne usual birds ana botties, this year we nave added
gift certificates and movie tickets so there will be something for
everyone.  Tickets, priced at twenty five cents each, will be
available in every division.  A facsimile of the ticket is on page
.1.  Proceeds in Prizes
more we sell
more vou win. WITH SUZANNE IN GENEVA 197:
Though it wasn't my reason for wanting to attend,
deny that its location in Geneva gave the International
on Documentation of the United Nations and Other Interg
Organizations held from August 21 to 23 that little ext
bit of excitement.  After having, in the past, attended
Microfilm Association conference In Washington, D.C. an
seen the location for that conference go on from there
and thence to Detroit I couldn't believe that something
as the United Nations Symposium would actually be held
lovely a spot.  (My sincere apologies to those who like
N.Y., N.Y., and Detroit.  I'm sure lots of people do bu
one of them).
20 0
ish.  D.C
I' is n o t
I arrived in Geneva after a trip of a. total of sc
consecutive hours (flying and waiting at Heathrow z~
at the end of
ill of bad weather
an c
was rorturu'
enougn to enjoy non-r;
weather for the five da
win a j?,
but ver
[ was
I was not really in a mood to
appreciate the famous fountain
when I arrived, which was too bad
because I didn't see it again'until
the day I left.  To my disappointment
I found that it only operates below a
certain wind intensity.  The wind blev>
about force 9 every day after the day
there until the day I left.  I have a
of the fountain as the ferry-bo;
drew away from the dock.
' ai
I got
on wnich I
After two days acclimatizing myself to the tlr
sleeping all afternoon and lying in bed reading at
I plunged into the Symposium.  The First Plenary Ss
held In the Assembly Hail of the Palais des Nations
chairmanship of Mrs. Natalia. Tyulina, Director,
Library, U.N., New York.  There were over 250 of u
it was very interesting to see the enormous variet
and institutions represented.  There were people f
different countries, representing both producers a
U.N. publications.
tg Hammai
s pre ser
y of nai
n ci user; 'A
The main meetings were divided into three panels of which I
chose the one devoted to the acquisition and organization of UuN.
material.  This was a very lucky choice from a physiological point
of view because my panel held its deliberations in the Executive
Board Room of the World Health Organization building and smoking
is not permitted in this room.  All you non-smokers who have endured
endless meetings where you were sure you'd either coma out having
suffered permanent brain dameige from lack of oxygen or having been
turned into something akin to a kippered herring, or both, will
know what I mean.  Our meetings were not for those with weak
constitutions.  Unlike most conferences I've attended these meetings,"
went from 9 a.m. until 12:30, with no breaks for smoking or,anything
else.  They resumed at 2 p.m. and continued until 6 p.m. „//'
On the second day we were entertained at a cocktail     AA
party at the beautiful Restaurant des Eaux Vives        Will
in the old section of the city by the Mayor '\\ p,?\
of Geneva, Mme. Lise Girardin, and other \ % A A
officials.  After sittine for three \   \ 1\\
hours in the meeting; we were herded       r ,
directly out or the meeting room '  i
ico buses, driven across the ^   *  ,    „ t   \
and deposited outside the ' > f x    '*  i     >L   \      I
restaurant to stand for half an '»    /\    ^    v '  f
hour in a very piercing wind until      r   <■
the officials had all arrived and the l
party could begin.  That took stamin^1
By the titie we got t'o  the food and drink, it
was about 7:00 p.m. and the group fell on the table like
a horde of locusts.  Apart from the physical strain I must admit
that the party was lovely.  The food was gorgeous to behold and
tasted just as good as it looked and the drinks lacked neither
quality nor quantity;/
Apart from this one. bit of frivolity everything else was
business.  During the three days we  actually did have two coffee
breaks but the coffee wasn't free and breaks were very short.  My
group discussed a number of points, including the status of
depository libraries, claiming procedures, cataloguing and
classifying, methods of organizing collections, and the U.N.'s
plan to start producing its publications on microfiche.  The
latter point was enthusiastically endorsed by everyone.
n i t- I met many interesting people at the Symposium and this
was one of the more enjoyable benefits I derived.  In addition
I came away with, amongst other things, an excellent bibliography on the documentation of the U.N. and other international •
organizations which was for sale by the Symposium, a great stack
of working papers which, when we've finished ploughing through
them, should provide a lot of useful 'inside' information about
the U.N. and its publications, and the comforting feeling that,
in contrast with other collections of U.N. materials, ours compa-
very favourably both in the extent of the collection and, perhaps
almost more important, in the extent to which it is used.
Suzanne Dodson
Government Publicatic
The Sixth Annual Conference of the Association i
Map Libraries was held in Ottawa from August 28 to September 1.
Ottawa weather fortunately was pleasantly hot but not overwhelmingly so.  The meetings took place in the. auditorium of th<
Public Archives/National Library building which is air-cor.aitio;
The attendance at the conference was small (about 5 J peopl
and despite its name, librarians were in the minority. "lost
participants were either historians or geographers working in
archival or general map collections or in government department:
connected with mapping. This year the chief map curators of th<
British Museum, the Royal Geographical Society and the National
Library of Scotland were present. Many different points of via-
were expressed, and the very lively discussion went o
hours of the night back in the University of Ottawa residence.
The conference was a friendly, informal affair, and the
talks which reflected the various interests of the delegates
x^ere of high quality. There were talks by geography professors some unanswered questions and Nineteenth
■ t-■
e Lii
century maps and the teaching of Canadian studies,
Historians spoke on such topics as the voyages and landings of
Cabot in Canada and the Urban development of Quebec City,1800-
-i../ *j 'j.
Members of the various government departments in Ottawa
ed new developments in mapping, such as the 1971 census
nd the use of maps in the business of government such as
courts of law and city planning.
U l- l- cuv d
— ^ .i. -- .-j   ...
d   Mat)mh
fore,   ar
; last tX'/o days of the conference, tours of map coil-
mapping agencies were arranged.  It was with consi-
: we visited the Map Division of the new University
-brary.  It boasts specially designed map cases, atlas
nd tables, and a well-equipped area for backing and re-
3.  Another fascinating tour was through the Surveys
Branch of the Department of Energy, Mines and Resour-
;oduces Canadian topographic survey maps "well known
adlans.  Thay have very up-to-date automated cartography
id  computers.  Statistics Canada also uses automated
to produce maps at a much greater speed than ever
our tour of their premises was much too brief as was
3 Bvtown Bookcraft, a firm which repairs old maos and
Returning to Vancouver 037 train we were reminded of the vast
expanse of country to be mapped.
Maureen Wilson
Behind the scene at C P Air....
Tuesday, November 7th, 7:30 pm
Scott Paper Ltd.
foot   of  5th Ave.   New West.
Wednesday,   December  6th,   7:30  pm
"Phoiie  GWEN GREGOR Map Div.   Local '2231 f.\
all the newly elected committee
members.  May your term In
office be interesting and
BACK at her desk is Suzanne
Dodson of Gov. Pubs. Suzanne
attended the International
Symposium on Documentation
of the U.N. and other International organizations in
Geneva and then journeyed
to England for a holiday,
(see elsewhere in this issue
for her report on the conference) .
ALSO vacationing in England
is Jane Shinn of Fine Arts
and we understand Regina
Barzynsha of Pre-Bind is off
to Hawaii 19th Oct.
We SHOULD be receiving reports
soon from the many members of
the Administration who attended
the TRIUL conference Oct. 11-13
in Parksville.
URGENT reminder to all animal
lovers.  Don't forget the
S.P.C.A. Bazaar which is to
be held Sunday Nov. 19.
11 a.m.-4 p.m. at the Oakridge
a sore throat, stuffed up head
due to a cold?  Wiry not saunter
over to the Woodward Library
some lunch hour before mid-
,^™~^ j-1-
- \
November and take a look at tht
current displays covering the
History of Health Sciences.
There are 6 displays spread
through the Foyer and Memorial
Room covering subjects such
as Cholera, J.S. Haldane, and
two on the common cold.
'TIS nice to see Dave Thomas
of the Science Div. back at
his desk after a lengthy
absence and trip to the hospit;
OF INTEREST to many of her
friends in the Library is the
news that the husband of
Rosemary McConnel'. has been
named editor of trie Province
WEDDING bells for Lynn Peirson
of the Sedgewick Library who
will be marrying Rick Bagnole
November 10.  Much happiness
to them both.
IT'S A BOY for Bev and Danny
Smigelsky - Bev used to be in
the Reading Rooms. 9
Jason Brent weighed in at
6 lbs on Saturday Sept. 23rd
at the reasonable time of 4:30
in the afternoon.  We understand
this was also Bev's 21st birthday.
Congrats on both counts Bev.
WE UNDERSTAND that the occassional trill from Gilbert
and Sullivan can be heard in
the Woodward Library.  Bernie
Olsen and Glenis Williams of
that establishment are now
rehearsing for the Greater
Vancouver Operatic Companj^'s
production of the Mikado to be
presented in the Spring.
SAME DEPARTMENT reports that
Bess Rivett is taking classes
at the Y in Synchronized
swimming.  Possibly a water ballet
is coming up.
ANOTHER BOY.  Donna Packer
has already visited her old
Alma Mater the Humanities
department to show off her baby
son David Joshua who was born
28th September 7.55 p.m. and
weighing a healthy 8 and one
third pounds.  Various fellow
workers report he is beautiful.
stairs to the 1st floor.
North west entrance.
Lines or Fantasy and Social
Comment. Tuesday Oct.17
through to Sat., Nov. 4.
Lithographs, drawings and
caricatures.  Daumier,
Gavarni, Steinlen, Arn Saba
& Giuseppe Mazzariol.  The
gallery is closed on Mondays
but any other day why not
visit them in a lunch hour.
AND LAST BUT certainly not
least a special wish for
long life and happiness to
the newly weds on the fifth
floor, Main Library, Mr. &
Mrs. Chew.  He of the Info.
& Orientation Dept. and she
the former Claudia Kerr of
Catalogue Maintenance.
Claudia is a well known
member of many committees
and vice chairman of the
Library Assistants Associatio
Impressions from my first lergs conference (2200 registrants)
are many and varied.  Here are  a  few selected highlights.
The First General Session provided a vivid illustrations
of a communication gap on the burning issue of equal opportunity.  The keynote address was given by Dr. Leon Sullivan, a
Eaptist minister and the founder of QIC, Opportunities Industrialization Center, which has over ninety branches in the
U.S. and abroad to create jobs and better conditions for minority peoples.  Dr. Sullivan is also the first black American
to bs on the Boerd of Directors of General Motors.  It was
interesting to  experience ai   first hand the contrast between
the fervent heat of the evangelist's dire predictions of blaod
flowing in the streets by the year 2000 unless the whits establishment, libraries included, provides thousands of jobs immediately for blacks, and the coolness  of ths reception on the
part of a largely government or business library-oriented
audience that obviously felt the exhortat ion and  warning to ba
misdirected or the passionate oratory distasteful.
Although not an SLA member, I had been attracted t
conference primarily by the joint meeting of Special Li
and the American Mathematical Society which was set up
publications and other matters arising txot, qusstionnai
eut to mathematics and science librarians,, While not p
much new information, it was a good opportunity to refr
knowledge of various aspects of mathematical literature
publication. - Incidentally, it became obvious how few "
o the
to die:
JSh ny
and ii
conference requests for information.  There wars not er
form a separate section within SLA, and it now appears
Mathematics-Physics-Astronamy section may be formed.
jugh tc
:h?5T. a
At the same meeting, some of LC's worst bloopers ci-s
a book on game theory was ones classified under PHYSICAL E
"Mr at /o
and a work on lattice theory found its way into the CRYSTALLOGRAPHY classification.
There were many meetings and papers of interest to science
librarians, especially "The Environment; Information and Policy
Faking," "Transportation Library Roles in National Transformation
is Planning," and
Lear Science Data Bases."
At the latter, Georg Mauerhoff!s description of the National
Science Library's CAfi/SDI current awareness service was received
with great interest and considerable envy, as this service is
y, - c..., _
•f h = rp<=
anythino in the U.S.
its coveraqe of science
rne extent ci
.on wide coordination
seemed better to reflect the "people centered service"
  „han Frost computer projects I heard discussed, and was in
particular contrast to the hardware-oriented displays in the
Ci _L Ci L, U O
in one
*** r*i p r
with a
in bus
n c
aps the most valuable benefit from attending this con-
::3  the opportunity of getting at least slightly
d with others working in similar subject areas and to
Gmrron Interests.  Memorable tours and library visits
the oldest and most interesting North American cities
worthwhile,,  The worst thing that I remember from the
e is a subject heading which I pass on to Cataloguing
.ogles; it concerns a special form of pollution prevalent
:oastaI cities like Vancouver, i.e. PORT NOISE COMPLAINT.
Jack Mcintosh
., kC'j   V"<h
'J, I
,; -
i V  \\
:        \ (
f        /1 i *-. '
'       J *  ,  < /  ■
'. > („       / . u - />    it
i ,    f ( y     ' /,        ji
^   / y- 'J    J> { f
^—• \
( > '
/   %>
AyS   S)
The U.B.C. Library Assistants Association Howling Lesqee
is off and running for another year? Our first league ol;,y w;
September 18, Library staff response was definitely not overwhelming but nonetheless this yser we have 8 (EIGHT) staff ;re_
as compared to 6 (SIX) last year; Fortunately, ths library
staffers on our league have many enthusiastic friends, rslati1
and acquaintances. Therefore, we are pleased to announce tha-
bowling league WILL continue for another complete seeucn. Mi;
you, IF anyone out there should still wish to join - please c;
hesitates we can always find room for one more J;I
There is every hops that the LAA social committer will b'
to set up a noontime FILM PROGRAM for your enjoyment
winter lunch hours.  Vis have a projectionist and the
soon as a convenient location cen be arranged ths tin
program will be announced.
+. u ... „ -,
A TUPPERWARc PARTY is to be held on Tuesday \H
3519 West 14th.  Anv one wishinc? to attend cieasc r
at 2304
'   J~        ,- 4.  -'_ -v _ _!  t -
has a supply of catalogues for your convenience,  Th:
just in time for Christmas - delivery date Dec, 2nd.
Are you having trouble PARKING? An we
uuc'nansn I aw
It has been suggested that the parking lors between Brock an:
new'residence buildings should be for staff and faculty only,
visitors and paying students should bs directed to tha near ■■
Fraser River lot. If you so agree sign the petition; that b:
being circulated or send your own rre~c -don't ebons- to
R C  L -i d,4- e '• ^
Superintendent Trsff in and Psikinc •-
3020 Westbrook Cresant
>ffing.  Arrangements
made by Carol-Ann and dates will bs announced sh enoa ere;
Scott Paper Ltd., B.C. Sugar Refinery, Chinatown,
including amongst other things, a visit to a Chinese Theatre,
a newspaoer office and a ten course dinner, also by popular
request, s return visit ta C.P, Air,
Vihsn arrangements have been completed, Gwen Gregor of the
Mac department will be ths
UtiC V u
phone for details. Loc 2231
The ALL CANDIDATES MEETING of Sept. 22, was not exactly
crowded but approximately 70 interested people attended.  Many
of course were the candidates and we must thank the nominees who
co-operated one hundred percent.  Owing to work schedule, sickness
and other unanticipated Events a few of the nominees found it
inpoonibls at the lost minute to attend.  Never the less, everyone
or ofxi.ee hsd nccBotsd m
penerouslv the
.t-stion to co;iiE and mp.et the staff.  The opportunity was there,
W30T, Toer so fTi0.ny mEwPors nt 'cue sret t topisc to re><e
:ntegs of the opportunity whs their loss.  It was also very
.cesbls that the nominees and the people who came to meet ther
.nees were the same besic core of staff members who always
- reedy to become involved -- again thanks to all those who
1 ,-r-=■.--;,
we draw your attention to the fact that anyone who
consult the JOB DESCRIPTION MANUAL in the Front Office,
is there for your use..  Nov,' rnBrnbers of
[ fbropv should ecr'tjelnt thevi-seivcis of its
the key for use of same is available.
The UNESCO project to celebrate International
axes.  Don't 1st your
' 3  j ■•-. • y .-. i • <-j
i   pr_<-i r!i^i,ff?   n"^on "'"wp-;p oH1 nn-ler-j -in tne
ilON   for   the   Library   Assistants   Association   Is
6   pm.   at   3519  West  14th -.Ave. r$
IFLA 1972
The 1972 annual meeting of the International Federation of
Library Associations met in Budapest in late August to early September. At the forefront of attention at both the plenary sessions
and the University Library sessions was the educational role of
the book in keeping with 1972 being International Book Year.
I hope that it is not prejudice which makes me think that the
Committee on Cataloguing - the part of the conference which drew
me to the meeting and the group with which I am concerned as a merro;
of a committee of CLA - accomplished as much if not more than other
sections.  Certainly it is in the nitty gritty of describing books
for catalogues that the greatest amount of duplicated effort can be
avoided through cooperation and coordination.
The Committee continues to concern itself with the problems of
developing nations.  The International Standard Bibliographic Descrip
tion (ISBD) has been accepted by a variety of national bibliographic
centres, greatly reducing the repetitive redescription of items in
according to differing national practices.
One of the major concerns this year was the development of an
ISBD for serials.  A proposed ISBDS was presented which formed the
basis of critiques made by several including me.  Jean Lunn plans
to hold a Canadian meeting on the ISBDS in order to present a
coordinated commentary.  The most frequently voiced criticism was
its lack of conformity to the already accepted practices of the
Another concern was the arrangement under voluminou- authors,
a working paper being presented.  John Gray and I will comment on
this proposal based on the UBC experience with this problem,
A future concern will be filing in general, particularly under
the impact of mechanization.  I am forwarding Ann Turner and my work-
on this subject and suggesting that Ann would have much to contribute
as the project continues.
The continuity of my attendance at IFLA for three years now has been of cumulative value to me, particularly since so many at
the cor.f.srence are there only one year primarily as tourists.
A continuing valuable side result id the opportunity to examine
other libraries of differing traditions.  Although Canada's library
practices are firmly in the American tradition, some practices of
bar national library and some Quebec libraries are closer to the
European tradition-  She has the opportunity of drawing on two traditions  to produce a more useful library organisational pattern, as
well as convey the values of each to the other.
Increasingly in both Eastern and Western Germany, books are
;g arranged by accession number within size categories.  Since
;sed order no longer exists on the shelf, added importance is
•ched to the classed catalogue.  Dr. Joachim Dietze of East
;any's Uriiversitats und Landeesbibliothek, Sachen-Anhalt,reported
; its newly created classed catalogue was used by forty per cent
.Ms patrons.  The older alphabetic author or title (not author
title as in North America) was used by sixty per cent, and its
'.abatic subject catalogue has been long established, frequently
:ne on.iy sup jcct catalogue.
Some libraries have established helpful and friendly catalogue
information services.  This true of the Bayerische Staatsbibliothek
in Munich, a library of three million volumes giving same day delivery
of requested books,  Its public service staff is friendly and helpful
catalogues are easilv accessible.
or title, classed and classed geographic
The Technical'University of Budapest is one of the betteror-
sd otscern European collections.  Its 13,000 students are served
tallrd published literature guides, and alphabetic author or
catalogue, ana a U'DC classed catalogue.  Added entries for both
ogues are created by underlining in red, a practice which seems,
asenc nc problems to users.  Its 300,000 volumes include western
leal material but little in the social sciences which does not
spend to the  eastern position.  (The social sciences are taught
is largest of Hungary's universities despite its name.)
one hundred year old sheaf catalogue is still being used and
,,... j. t., ,
otner university, a
an institution or fewer students than its sister and concerned with the humanities and
professions.  This was the oldest functioning catalogue seen.
(Entry for all offices is under place; thus the U.S. Dart, of
State is under Washington, Not U.S.)
Some libraries have almost inaccessible-catalogues because
of the limited number of hours the "catalogue rooms'1 are open,
such as the university at Heidelberg and Munich, they being open
only four hours in the morning and two hours in the afternoon
plus one evening per week.
Some libraries have a multiplicity of alphabetic catalogues.
a newT file representing a change in cataloguing practice,  The
young German National Library in Frankfurt which collects books
published in Germany and in German elsewhere since 1945 already
has three alphabetic catalogues representing as many changes in
rules.  Like the university libraries, bocks are arranged In
accession order within size categories.  The subject approach to
its two million volumes is through computer subject Index printouts .
Unlike many North American universities, European ones
frequently make tasteful and serviceable adaptation of older
buildings.  Heidelberg is an outstanding example of this.
• U^ !^ >"- ^- - -
i UJ
The collections of public libraries in
more than those of the universities tend to
objectives of the state.  One small public library, for example,
had one-half shelf in 200 (religion) to one and cne-hal.t shelves
in 100 (philosophy) with the latter being  largely Marxist.
The collection included the complete works of Marx, Engels and
Lenin but no Bible or Biblical commentary.
I am' very appreciative of the assistance which made it
possible for me to be challenged by achievements which outstrip
our own, and to realize our good fortune through seeing librarian
labouring under limitations we could hardly imagine.
(9) AS   _ ,  ,
WIN a bottle of bubbly.
Best captions will be published next
WINNING CAPTION will be selected by an '
unbiased panel made up of your editorial
ADDRESS your entries to
"Front Office"
Main Library
!Ivhat do you mean everybody's gone to Parksvillel'


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