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UBC Publications

Biblos Feb 1, 1968

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February 1968
February, and for ten whole days Spring appeared to have sprung
in B.O.C.  Since break-up, students have been able to throw
people into ponds again, an amenity sadly missed during the frost.
The Contemporary Arts Festival bloomed and your Ed. has learned
to view piles of junk with a new eye.  Education Week drew little
comment from Biblos reporters, although the Display Case outside
SSD shows that some 1ibrarians at least have not given up.  Signs
of Spring were noted. A dove (well, alright, a pigeon) visited
the Catalogue Maintenance section, but went away again, A black
cat appeared in Circulation, and a grey one in Sedgewick; what do
we deduce from that? Serials automated their Kardex on St,
Valentine's Day;  your Ed, tried for a press release but could
only get "No comment. We are just good friends," The midterm
break was enjoyed vicariously, though the absence of cinnamon
buns during the preceding week caused serious withdrawal symptoms
in some cases.  The Winter Olympic reports were a primary source
of much interest, especially to one librarian who brought in a
transistor; swing with the Pepsi generation!  Nearer home, there
were riots in Moncton, birthplace of librarians, but no statement
was forthcoming from BSS. And here in Vancouver, there was candy
all round to celebrate the arrival of Doug Mclnnes' daughter, on
St. Valentine's Day,  How's that for coordinated planning? FRONT-END   REPORTS
La Nouvelle  Vague:     The Library  enters  the  audio-visual   era,   a   la
Expo.     To  help explain   the  Library  to  users,   new equipment   is
being  acquired:     slide  projectors,   tape   recorders,   even  closed-
circuit  TV  and Videotape  production   facilities,     Mclnnes  Productions
will   be   inaugurated  this   spring.     Anyone  for an underground   library
film?    Apply  to Casting  Division,
Everyone   is wondering  how the  universities will   fare   in  the   1968
Social   Credit  Co-prosperity  Sphere.     No  elated  cries were  heard
from  the  direction  of the Administratjon Office when  the Minister
of  Finance  broke  the news.     It  bodes   ill.
Staff members are reminded that coffee breaks are fifteen
minutes long, no longer.  This period of time permits a sufficient
turnover in the Coffee Room to give everyone a chance to sit.
Staying longer complicates matters.
Moreover, nine out of ten doctors say that extended coffee breaks
cause vascular disease, lordosis and the vapours.
Please note that it is not compulsory that individuals use fifteen
minutes, if they are in a hurry to get back to work.
The University of British Columbia Library Classification and Job
Description Manual:  non-professional staff, 1967, has appeared.
It contains an organizational chart of the Library and details of
the Establishment in terms of professional and non-professional
positions.  Full descriptions of responsibility, supervision and
duties of all non-professional positions by divisions follows.
8-j x 11, and a full inch thick, weighing a good two pounds; we
cannot recommend it for reading in bed.
As of July 1st there will be a "sick bay" for use of the staff.
Through the co-operation of Mr. B. Bell and the approval of
Mr. Stuart-Stubbs a location will become available on that date.
It is hoped that by then arrangements wi)l be completed to equip
the room adequately for the comfort and convenience of the staff. - 3 -
A Wa rm We 1 come to -
Phoebe Nahanni
Clerk 1             Administration
Fran Brafman
L.A, 1              Cataloguing
Bernard Olson
L.A. 1              Circulation
James Jones
L.A. 1              Cataloguing
Congratulations to -
Marlene Pereverseff
L.A, 1 to L.A. 11 Cataloguing
Lynne Maclver
Sec. II to Administrative Assistant
Dawn Anderson
L.A. 1 Social Work to L.A. II Math.
Pat McArthur
Sec. 1 to Sec. 11 Administration
Jean Dutton
KPO Systems to Senior KPO Systems
Rick Crowe
L.A. 1 to L.A. II Cataloguing
1 an Lee
L.A. Ill Systems to Assistant Programmer
Sh i rley 11 I c
L.A. II to Sec. II Acquisitions
We Say Good-bye to -
Judy MacDermot
Sec, 11             Acqui si tions
Priscilla Harrington
L.A, 11             Catalogui ng
Roger Ten-Trey
L.A, 1               Sedgewick
Congratulations to Mr,
and Mrs, Doug Mclnnes, on the arrival
of a daughter, born on
St. Valentine's Day!  Latest report
is that the name will
be Ali son. - 4 -
2.0,000 Canadians have received
Centennial Medals to commemorate
t~ie one hundredth anniversary of
Confederation.  The medals are "a
token acknowledgement of meritorious
service by a Canadian in a certain
field, and nominations are limited
to various levels of government, their
agencies, the professions, arts,
science, welfare and charitable
organizations, and other bodies."
A fairly generous limitation, you
will ag ree.
About one in every 1,000 Canadians
will have received a medal; which
means there are about four to five
hundred in greater Vancouver.  And the U.B.C. Library has cornered three
Basil Stuart-Stubbs, Robert M. Hamilton and Les Kalinski are the
chosen ones.  They have been remarkably modest in admitting which of
their many services to the nation won them this honour, (indeed, Mr.
Hamilton is not even sure which nation he may have served!), but we
did pry a few facts out of them.
4*-"M '&
Les, after an exciting career as an
escaped P0W in Poland, service in the
Polish Army attached to the British
8th Army, a wound in Tobruk and
participation in the North African an<
Italian campaigns, came to Canada 11
years ago and joined the Reserves,
He is now the longest-serving Polish
Canadian in the Reserve Army and is
troup sergeant in No. 3 Area Signal
Squadron of the Royal Canadian
Signals.  During I967 he worked for
the Tattoo, across B.C., in charge of
communications.  He will add the
Centennial Award to his previous collection of twelve medals, three of
which are Polish and the rest British
There is t ri-cultural i sm for you. The picture gives the
impression that RMH and
BSS had to share a medal.
We hasten to  reassure
you that they got one
Mr, Hamilton was head
of the Library of
Parliament from 1946-
1961, during which time
he rebuilt much of the
collection after a serious
fi re.  He was al so
president of CLA for
1961-62  and  largely
responsible  for  starting  the  Canadian  newspaper microfilming  project.
However,   rumour has   it  that  the medal   was  actually given  for his part
in  breeding a   large,   red  and white,   bi-lingual,  maple-leaf-shaped
BSS, of course, primarily won his medal for putting up with us.  But
in addition he is on the Council of CLA and the Advisory Board for the
National Library, plus a host of other worthy causes designed to
improve university libraries throughout Canada.  What more meritorious
Contrasts between European and North American University libraries
were emphasized in a lecture given to Library School students and
members of the Library staff, by Dr. J, Periam Danton of U.C.
Berkeley,  European university libraries typically have higher
educational requirements for their professional staff, especially
bibliographers; small collections, without duplication; closed stack
systems; and minimal reference service.  This type of library service
accords with the European university.  The North American campus has
no exact counterpart in Europe and has evolved library systems of a
very different nature. PW Sept 18  '67 p 79
VEKUA, Ilia Nestorovich
New methods for solving elliptic
equations by I.N. Vekua;  tr. from Russian by
D.E. Brown.  Amsterdam, New Holland Pub. Co., I967,
xii, 358 p., 23 cm.  Tr. of (womanized) Nove
Tietody resheniia ell ipt icheski kh urayenii.
"Stop calling me J.B.! My name is Jumping Bear.' - 7
Rein Brongers, Head of Science Divisi
:\   -
in 1957 in British Col
More years of en
don't read?—he found
her in--permanently,
notwithstanding—was t
No regrets so fa
only one year old.
umb ia
a Lib
r. bu
Wilder Penfield  has  suggested  that  every
man   should    have  a "second career"   to be
started after  retirement  at  sixty-five.
Why  wait   for  Fall?     Do   it  now!     Rein
Brongers chose to start his  second career not
quite   in  Spring  but  at   least   in  Summer and,
if   life  begins  at   forty,   he  can  claim   to  have
been  born  a Librarian—produced after the
usual   nine months   in  the  UBC  Library  School
at just  about  that  age.
Prior  to  this  he was  born,   more
conventionally,   in  Rotterdam;   after which   it
took him  some  twenty-five years  to become
a Civil   Engineer--labelled "Delft".     A   label
which proved acceptable  to the New Zealand
government  and got  him a  free passage  to the
antipodes   in   return  for a promise to stay  at
least  three years.
Three  years  became   five.     He  saw New
Zealand  at  Her Majesty's  expense  and,   one
long  glorious  summer,   circled  the world  at
his own.     Perhaps   it was  this  trip which
re-kindled  a   longing  for other shores,   found
ring   in Vancouver where--who  says engineers
rary  and  took out  a Librarian,   later to  take
ually  he   in  turn—wifely warnings
in  by  Li brari ansh ip. ,.
t  then—if  life does begin  at  forty—he   is
Cataloguers  have  always   longed  to make  use of  the  L.C.   subject
head ing:
Plants       -       Irritability and movements.
Could  this  be  their opportunity?
Resplendant in beamed
ceiling, oak panelling
and ten-foot windows,
a new suite of offices
has come into being in
the north wing off the
main concourse.
Housed there - reading
clockwise from the doorway - are the Catalogue
Maintenance group, the
secretary, Doug Mclnnes,
Gerry Dobbin,  Bob
MacDonald, Bill Watson,
and the programmers.
Lighting, which was not
satisfactory when the
new quarters were first
occupied, is now at a
good level.  In the
photo at the left, a
member of the maintenance staff is seen in
the background about
to mount a ladder to
deal with one of the
Remaining as something
of a problem is the noise-level of the suite.  The baronial beamed
ceiling has been discovered to provide marvelous accoustical effects,
A paper clip dropped in one room can be heard ringing throughout the
wing.  Private conversations are best held elsewhere.
Noise aside, all occupants agree that they are well accommodated,
thank you. - 9 -
Demosthenes Button,
Penny Damm was recently given the Demosthenes Society award
"for literary, artistic or governmental contributions to
student life," She is the first non-student to achieve these
heights.  Penny attributes it to her student work with AMS
and to two 'Philippics' to Ubyssey which were, in the words
of the scroll citation, "of outstanding literary achievement
over and above the call of duty,"
So if you see Penny down on the beach with a pebble in her
mouth, declaiming to the waves, you'll know why!
"I suggest you take a few weeks away from
your office. You have data poisoning." A Book-Worms's  Eye View
You'd  scarce  believe  the diet  strange
Th-o1   which  the  Bookworm now must   range
Cotton  paper was plaguy  stuff,
And   linen   rag was bad enough,
But  things  have  come  to  such  a pass
That  paper's made  of  straw and  grass
Espartom  Ramie,   young  Bamboo,
All   these  and more   I've eaten  thro'!
But   soft;     for now   I   must   relate
Th'   apotheosis  of my   fate:
Dyspeptic   'mid  these modern  books,
I   sought  old  haunts  and   shady  nooks
Intent  on  ancient  tomes  forgot
That  oft  had  been   knocked down  by   lot
But mov'd  -  by what   I   cannot  tell   —
Unless   its most  unusual   smell   —
I   tried  a  book of goodly  size,
The  hardest   it  of  all   my   tries!
Away   I   bored,   but   I   was  floored,
Ye  Gods!     the  thing was made  of  BOARD!
Yes,   Wood must now their paper give —
Stuff  that ye may  not  eat,   and   live!
In   fearful   pain   I   lay me  down,  *
And dreamt  as people do who drown:
I   dreamt  of  Egypt's  sunny  clime,
The  Bookworm's  ancient  halcyon  time,
Of modern   ink the  first  time quaffed,
And once more   rued  the  fiery draught.
This  strange admixture   seems  to be
Much   like   the mortal's  Eau  de Vie;
It makes  one  gay  and  feel   so queer,
I   oft  have  crow'd  like  chanticleer!
It   is of course  possible  that woody **   Ignorant  as we  are  of the
fibre would  cause  acute  dyspepsia exact  physiological   nature
in the worm;:  bjjTt we  incline  to^thjak-     of the   insect  book-worm,
the effect was  due  to the  adulterants    we have no positive   reason
employed   in   latter-day  paper-making.       to doubt  the  alleged effect
produced  by   it  upon   that
organi sm. 11
Once more   'mid  cobwebs,   dry-rot,   dust,
I   bored  thro'   Gutenberg &   Fust,
On  Caxton  fed and  Pynson  too,
And many  an  Elzevir  drilled  thro';
So  dreaming,   I   quite  vainly   tried
To   rouse myself -   I   nearly died!
For SOMETHING held me   in   its  thrall
That made me  grow  both   stout  and  tall!
Then   I   awoke,   and with  a   shock -
It was  the  hand of Basil   Stubbs;
I   rubb'd my  eyes  and  gaz'd  around!
Books   lin'd  the walls  from ceil   to ground!
Thro'   many   I   had  bor'd my way!
You'll   scarce  believe me when   I   say
The  knowledge   I   had eaten  thro'
Straight  to my  brain  now upward  flew!
New  life  and purpose  thro'   me   ran -
I   found myself  a   living man!
Stubbs moved  his hand,   and,   smiling,   said:
"Interpret  now the mighty dead!
"The  world we   live   in  disbelieves
"In  ancient  books  and yellow leaves:
"Arise!   unlock the  Bookworm's  store,
"And  tell   us of the  books of yore!"
He gave me  paper,   pens,   and   ink,
While   I   could  only   stare  and  blink;
Command  and will   were   in   Basil's eye,
As  he   resum'd,  without   reply:
"Once   foe of books,   as  friend now  live!
"To  all   who  need,   good  book-lore  give!
"Then you we'll   hail   as  chief book-lover,
"And  place your portrait  on  the Biblos cover!1
So  here  the  BOOKWORM  toiling   spins,
to expiate his many  sins.
Anon.   & Trad. - 12 -
Cataloguing maintenance is a serious business.
A portrait of Justice Nathan T. Nemetz, Chairman of the Board of
Governors at U.B.C. since 1965, has been added to the collection of
paintings in the Ridington Room. - 13
Jennifer Gallup and Linda Kwong have constructed a valuable
and informative display on the PRIMARY SOURCE, in the
display case on Level 5.
Jennifer feels, and many will agree with her, that a display
of this sort could well be shown each year, because the problem
of explaining to students just what is a primary literature
source comes up again and again.  The display is self-explanatory, but Jennifer would like to point out that it is not easy
to define the term and she feels there may still be room for
misunderstanding.  For instance, records are often transmitted
orally from generation to generation until someone finally
writes them down; this someone is obviously not an eye-witness
to all he records, and yet we may call his account a "primary
source" in the sense that it is the first available source.
This is brought out in the "Evidences of History" chart.
Part 1, books and periodical articles, of Maria Horvath's
Dou khobo r B i b1i og raphy has now been published as Reference
Publication No, 22, All the material cited is available here
in the Library and the bibliography gives call numbers.
Part 2 will be a listing of further contents of the Special
Collections "Doukhobor File".
Recently, in the course of conversation with an East Indian
grad. student a librarian asked, "How can you study in all this
sunshine weather?" He replied, "Without a friend, this is no
lovely weather for me,"
KK 14 -
We finally got one!
Dear Ed.
A short time ago miniskirted girls were criticised for
showing their garters when they bent over, and a suggestion
was made that skirts be worn a little longer.  The sight of
a prettily underweared mini-skirter is really not too bad
compared with some of the displays in the staff lunch room
when feet are put up onto tables.  Apart from the fact that
I dislike putting my lunch bag on the coffee tables after dirty feet
have been on them, I object to having to view these sights;  I do
not know how the boys feel, or anyone else for that matter.
So how about a bit more finess, gals?
'That's a fairly new degree. It's a doctorate in Consciousness Expansion.'* - 15
The following editorial advertisement was published by an'-lllinois
journalist, on assuming the duties of chief of the staff in the
mid 1800's.  It gives you an idea of the abilities required of all
journalists, including your untiring Biblos Staff.
Sensational, distressing details of revolting murders and
shocking suicides respectfully solicited.  Bible class
presentations and ministerial donation parties will be
"done" with promptness and despatch.' Keno banks andjtheir
operations made a speciality.  Accurate reports of Sunday
School anniversaries guaranteed.  The local editor will
cheerfully walk 17 miles after Sunday school to see and
report a prize fight.  Funerals and all other mel ancljo'ly
occasions written up in a manner to challenge admiration.
Horse races reported in the highest style of the rep'prtorial
art.  Domestic broils and conjugal felicities sought'" for
with untiring avidity.  Police court proceedings and
sermons reported in a manner well calculated to astonish
the prisoner, magistrate, and preacher.
From:  Sutphen, Dick
Mad old ads,
McGraw, I967 p.
It's strange
In the raucous company
Of a few
Card playing friends
You can
Prosti tute
Your most quiet thought
For a laugh
And sometimes
Not even regret it
B.W. Stephenson - 16 -
On Wednesday, 14th February, Dr. Noel Poynter, of the Wellcome
Museum and Library on the history of medicine and allied sciences,
gave an informal talk to librarians in the Memorial Room of the
Woodward Library.  His subject, the history and current status of
the Wellcome Library, was most interesting and quite illuminating
to at least one member of his audience, to whom the Wellcome Trust
had been little more than a name.
Sir Henry Wellcome, 1853-1946, an American-born pharmacist who
lived most of his life in England and became a British subject, created
an international pharmaceutical empire, the dividends from which went
to a trust fund devoted to libraries and museums in the history of
medicine.  The Bur roughs-Well come company, the original firm, invented
"tabloid" medicine, accurate dosage, and indeed pioneered "scientific"
pharmacy.  During the early years most drugs were derived from plant
alkaloids and in the course of his travels in search of these Sir
Henry became an inveterate collector.  After the development of his
business "empire", agents kept Sir Henry informed of interesting
collections of museum items or books, which went to swell his London
stock.  His first big book purchase was in 1895 when the William Morris
collection, containing many incunabula, was sold.  Fifteen years later
the Wellcome Trust bought up the entire library of Joseph F. Payne, a
noted collector of English medical books, much to the chagrin of
William Osier and other would-be purchasers. Another important
acquisition of 120 incunabula was made in Vienna in 1921, and again
when the Lichtenstein library was sold, many incunabula in untouched
and perfect condition were added to the (literally) mountains of
books in store in London.  Over the years systematic additions were
made; for instance the reconstruction of the private libraries of
physicians and men of science was attempted, providing valuable
material for scholastic research.
Eooks were thus continually arriving from all parts of the world, from
business agents and scholars.  For instance, Sir Henry employed an
Indian doctor to help build up the Sanskrit and Indian collection;
armed with a letter from Lord Curzon, Viceroy of India, and 19
shillings a day to pay for all expenses including wages, this doctor
accompanied by 40 bearers and mules scoured India and even penetrated
Himalayan monasteries in search of rare materials.
However, the books received little attention in the London storehouses;
Dr. Poynter remembers vividly the dust on the piles of books to be
listed, when he joined the staff in 1930. As there had never - 17 -
been any form of catalogue, many duplicates, triplicates and even
quadruplicates were found to have been purchased.  This was partly
the result of buying whole collections.  Today, of course, up-to-
date card catalogues are to be found in the library, including a
chronological index subdivided in recent years by country.  The
staff are able to cope with all European languages and a Sanskrit
scholar was engaged to catalogue the Indian material.  Oxford
University Press has undertaken to publish the catalogues in book
form, and by 1973 everything prior to 1850 should be so listed.
The Catalogue of Arabic Manuscripts was published last year, but
as this covers only medical and scientific material there is still
a great deal of material not listed in published catalogues.  Most
of thi s wi11 be sold.
Subject indexing of the collection is difficult; each title
needs at least 12 headings and the further back one goes the less
specific the books become.  The older material  is less scientific,
more philosophical or theological, and less certainly the preserve
of the Wellcome Library.  Sir Henry Wellcome drew no hard and fast
lines for his collection; much borderline travel material has been
retained because of its relation to early drug research, but a vast
library on USA and Canada was sold very cheaply at the beginning of
the war, for fear of bomb damage. At the same time, much museum
material was also dispersed.
The Trustees of the Wellcome Fund, besides maintaining the London
Library and Museum, and a large current collection of reference
material, support and assist libraries of the history of medicine
throughout the world.  Dr. Poynter recently offici ated at the
opening of a branch library in Melbourne.  Assistance was given to
rehabilitate the old-established but neglected institution libraries
in England, most of which now have published catalogues as a result
of Wellcome help.  UBC I ibrary was given several thousand dollars in
the early days of its medical collection,"for the purchase of books.
In addition, the Wellcome Trust is generous in grants for travel and
research to scholars working on projects in the history of science
and medicine.
HC 18
Books -
Lighthouses erected in the sea of time.
E.P. Whipple.
J- Ji-    *'- J-
Except a living man, there is nothing more wonderful than a book.
Charles Kingsley
Dr. J. Periam Danton, lecturing on Thursday, 22 February, to the
Library School began by outlining the history of the scholarly, non-
pragmatic approach to librarianship.  He pointed out the recent
origin of this "new era", in the late 1930's and mentioned
significant publications.  The number of doctoral graduates in the
field is few, perhaps 230-240 in the world, and many of these have
little time for research, so that there is much scope for
Dr. Danton itemized the benefits of research to the profession;  he
mentioned the mutual advantage to all disciplines of scholarly
research, not least the contribution from librarianship.  He noted
that no profession has advanced significantly wholly on the basis of
its practice; the questions "why" and "with what result" must be
studied.  An added benefit is the increased understanding of the
methods of investigation into the subject, and the effect of the
discipline on the mind and critical awareness of the student.  And
it cannot be forgotten that research has prestige value; an
improved image results in better support for libraries and their
aims.  Discussion covered the types of degrees available on this
continent. ^^T9~^
While browsing  through  ancierO;  bound   issues of  the BCLA Bulletin
(October  1949),   we came  across an  article entitled "Salaries   in  the
Libraries of British  Columbia."    Although  four/fifths of the
article  consisted of  statistical   tables,   there were   remarkable
conclusions   to  be  drawn  from   those  pages  of  almost   twenty  years  ago.
While  today   the "decided   trend"   is  towards  criticism of  any  salary,
regardless of amount,   '49   librarians were   refreshingly optimistic
about  their pay  scale:
"The  decided  upward  trend of salaries  shown   in   1948
continues  strongly   in  the  current year.     The   larger
libraries  are  now paying,   in most  cases,  much  higher
salaries  than  those   recommended  by  the  B,C.   Library
Association  at   its   1948  convention,,."
We  have  extracted  the   1949  figures  pertaining  to UBC's   library  and
here   reprint  them  for public perusal:
Monthly  Salary
Chief Librarian $532
Department  and  Division Heads 216-276
Assistant  [librarians (1st Asst.)        186-191
Senior Librarians 176-181
Junior Librarians 165-176
Sub-professionals 121-137
Secretaries 176
Senior Clericals 126-159
Junior Clericals 99-126
One   last  statistic    -     the TOTAL  STAFF  (including janitors  and
engineers)   reached the astounding  figure of 48!!!
The "remarkable  conclusions"  at which we hinted earlier,   are   left
to  the   reader to make  for himself.
If you are among the hardier types who managed to wade through
last month's monstrous issue of B'BLOS to the back page, you
will have noticed our "Choose (not follow) -the-leader" Game.
Judging by the meagre results of this advance poll, you either
never got as far as the last page, or were too exhausted by
then to respond.  We received only 26 ballots, and had this been
anything more formal than a "game" a good percentage of them would
have been disqualified.  However, for those good-sports who took
the trouble to cast their votes, we offer the results - such as
they are:
20  - 30 years Trudeau 5
Stanfield  (??)        1
30     -     40  years Trudeau 4
40     -     50  years Trudeau 3
Tu rne r 1
Drapeau   (l) 1
Trudeau 2
Kierans 1
Martin 1
No-one!     The  Conservatives  are  a
Me,   of course 1
Mr,   Len  Hutson 1
You 1
Janet  Lenko   (Sedgewick) 2
Mao Tse-Tung 1
Well,   the  Library   seems   to  agree  with  Allan   Fotheringham  of  .the   Sun,
who  claimed  on   February   12th  the   'Pierre  Elliott  Trudeau   [is]   still
out   there  walking  on   the  water,,. '


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