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The Report of the University Librarian to the Senate 1960-11

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Ths Report of the University
to Ths Senate
The University of 'British Columbia
F ip1 ^
l^.,,,^   ■ The University of British
The Report
of the University Librarian
to the Senate
45th Year
September 1959 to August
November i960 Contents
• * • • •
t * • •
• t • •
Progress: a move in the right direction
Record and Estimate	
The Year 1959/60
The Collections...
Book Funds	
Use of the Library
The Library Staff.
The Building	
The Friends of the University Library
The Senate Library Committee	
The School of Librarianship	
Rec ommendat Ions ,	
I. Research Collections and Book Funds
II. Subject Divisions and Teaching Departments
III. Additional Staff Needs
IV. College Library Development
V. Salaries of Librarians
VI. To The Senate and Library Committee
Reports upon Library Divisions
Reference Division...
Acquisitions Division
Loan Division	
Serials Division	
Library Bindery	
Catalogue Division...
Biomedical Library...
Extension Library....
Curriculum Laboratory
In Acknowledgment	
A. (1) Expenditures for Books, Periodicals,
and Binding
(2) Volumes added to the Collections
B. New Periodicals Received
C. Selected List of Notable Acquisitions
(I) Serials, (II) Books
D. Loan and Interlibrary Loan Statistics
E. Library Staff as of August 31, I960
F. Professional Activities of Staff
G. Senate Library Committee
H. Council of the Friends of the Library
. 1
. 3
. 6
. 6
. 8
Cover design by Robert R. Reid The Report of the University Librarian to the Senate
PROGRESS is, by definition (ours), a move in the right direction,
and this is the way we claim to have been going in recent months
while making major changes in the University Library. But the
going has been difficult. Not only has Library use increased
at a notable (or alarming) rate, but no section of the building
has been left untouched, the entire collection has been shifted
from one location to another and the Library's organization
recast into another mold.  It is not now our privilege to report the eventual outcome, for the goal was not quite reached
in this academic period, but we can look over into the promised
land, hoping that next year's end will have justified so arduous
a wilderness journey.
From long range plans, and an immediate past of noise,
dust, sudden dislocations, and uncertainty, a new form and
concept of library service have been created, affecting every
level of the University. The new College Library is tailored
to the general needs of students in their first two years—a
collection of essential, useful, and apposite books to ease and
induce the use of the Library in introductory courses. The
Subject Divisions (Humanities, Social Sciences, Science, the
Biomedical Library, Fine Arts) provide centres for study,
reference, and research in the broad fields indicated] .here,
specialization is recognized and implemented, and the basic
indexes, abstracts, bibliographies, and journal files are
brought together for convenience in each area, in relation
to the pertinent book collections. The Division of Special
Collections offers new evidence of University interest in
advanced study In the humanities and social sciences, as well as in Science, and provides facilities both for the conservation of unusual materials and for their convenient and
proper use by individuals and seminar groups.
By thus segregating materials and services according to
levels of academic maturity and use, we propose to match
Library resources more nearly to University needs.
The rationale of these changes can be briefly explained.
Enlarging an existing building creates additional enclosures
of space, and if they are not to become appendages, they must
be brought into a generally revised scheme by which they can
contribute to Library use In a positive way. The opportunity
to rearrange space and readers made possible the concentration
of materials and services in selected fields, and both the new
and existing buildings were necessarily-involved In the final
The dangers of segregating materials and interests where
overlapping and intercommunication should instead prevail has
been guarded against through internal organization and by
shelving materials In a central place, with specialization
limited to the approaches made from the outer edge. Users may
enter the bookstacks by way of Chemische Berichte and go out
via the Corpus Inscriptionum Latinarum, with pertinent biblio-
graphies and reference assistance at either end.
Other physical and psychological factors have been taken
into account in affecting a workable plan.  Privacy is not
often found in large reading rooms, but planned traffic
patterns, visual screens which set off but do not enclose,
a variety of surfaces to absorb sound, high level lighting
with few contrasts, and the quiet stimulation which color
can give have produced an atmosphere for study which students
apparently have accepted with willingness and relief. 3
Record and Estimate
The Library derives much of Its character and meaning from its
history and prospects, and we (as daily users) may sometimes
miss what is most significant and impressive about it because
of too close a look. Behind the new facade is forty-five years
of book collecting, during which the Library has grown from
21,000 volumes to 452,370 (a factor of 21.5) and book funds
from $1,300 to $245,265 (multiplied 188 times). Projected
ahead at what seems a likely pace, the Library will contain
a million volumes by 1975 (1,500,000 a decade later) and
might reach the $300,000 mark in its annual book fund (our
1959/60 goal) by 1962 or 1963.
Although the book collections of research libraries tend
to increase (like so many other modern phenomena) at an exponential rate--and U. B. C, true to form, has doubled its
holdings about every decade—the above predictions are more
conservative than that. Book funds, as an inspection of our
own will verify, are made up of a number of segments, all
variable from year to year, and the continuing growth of the
collections cannot be left to graphic probability unless much
human interest and energy are active elements in the equation.
Since 1949/50--ten years, a period easier to comprehend—
the size of the Library has doubled (from 228,231 to 452,370
volumes), and book funds have multiplied almost four and a half
times ($54,735 to $245,265).  Inflation, it must be noted, has
taken its conspicuous share, for the price of new scholarly
books has risen in that time about 50$, journal subscriptions
(on top of 81%  and 58$ in the previous decade).  It has, nevertheless, been a period of very substantial growth.
The decade, it is well remembered, opened with a gloomy
prospect, for a diminishing veterans' subsidy threatened the
Library with early closing and severe reductions in its
budget and staff--a fate avoided only by promises of federal
aid. In 1950 an optimum book budget had just been prepared,
tailored to meet all forseeable needs and proposing the then
unprecedented and unlikely figure of $85,000 a year.  Staff
salaries were low, even for 1950, librarians starting at
$2,575, and persons with long and responsible service being
only a few hundred dollars ahead. The year's binding totaled
3,200 volumes (11,797 in 1959/60), with more than 10,000 in
arrears. The Biomedical Library had just opened;  Slavonic
and Asian Studies were only begun.  There was no College of
Education, no school of Music, no courses in Fine Arts (except
those for architects). The Library's first "new" wing had been
in operation nearly two years. Enrolment was dropping from its
post-War high of 9,300, still three years from its next upward
turn. A decade of unpredictable difficulty and development
lay ahead.
And what of ten years hence? Our position in relation to
the future may be as precarious as ever before, but, whatever
the issue, the Library must necessarily play a leading and
demanding role. The University of California Library (Berkeley)
was about our size in 1922, the University of Washington in
1939,  Indiana in 1941. If this perspective is to indicate
anything about our own subsequent growth we must look to our
annual book funds which are trailing (from $50,000 to $250,000)
behind a dozen institutions which we should begin to regard as
our academic peers (Florida, Kansas, Indiana, Louisiana State,
Mlsouri, Ohio State, Northwestern, Pennsylvania, Washington,
Wisconsin, U. C. L. A., and others).  Somehow the slack must
be taken up. Because of the fixed nature of many Library costs, the
chief item in the annual budget request which can be pared
down is that for "Books and Magazines," and this is what often
Increase   Increase
Year Requested   Granted
1956737        $19,000   $ 6,500
1957/58 18,725    10,000
1958/59 26,000    19,000
1959/60 14,575    14,575
In view of the urgency to develop advanced study at the
University, it was proposed in the Annual Report a year ago
that $100,000 be produced for library materials, beyond the
amount then being received—half from the University, the other
from Friends--but the University's contribution was $14,575,
the Friends some $5,000 to $6,000. Only in 1958/59, when the
University's Board of Governors acquired the P'u-pan Chinese
library and Mr. Walter Koerner contributed to the purchase of
the Murray collection of Canadiana did the book funds come
close to this goal.
We labor to keep abreast of current publication, fill in
gaps with out-of-print books, and acquire a few back files of
periodicals, but we are unable to embark upon a serious program
of acquiring fundamental and expensive sets (in Slavonic Studies
alone a priced want list totals $90,000). We seldom look for
major collections in the book market as do the librarians of
many major universities from year to year.  In the general cry
being raised on the campus for greatly increased financial
support for research, Library needs must find a receptive ear.
It is pertinent to note that although we are accepting
a vast number of undergraduate students, the total output of
our Faculty of Graduate Studies has not in ten years materially
Increased. Doctoral candidates in the humanities and social
sciences are just beginning to appear. 6
The Year 1959/1960
The Collections
The rate of growth of the collectlons--measured in volumes
cataloged and sent to the bookstacks (subtracting withdrawals)—rises gradually, this year's Increase being 32,951
volumes (31,767 in 1958/59), of which 10,286 were bound
periodicals (10,913). The size of the collection at the
end of the fiscal year was 452,370.
In addition to the books and journals formally counted
above, there were 54,993 items added to the Reference collections (56,721 the previous year): government publications
45,612 items (49,896), pamphlets and university calendars,
3,937 (5,013), and 5,4o4 maps (1,818).
There were 272 new journal subscriptions received (227),
as listed in Appendix B, bringing the total to 5,237 titles.
The Library Bindery produced 11,797 volumes (11,343),   plus
1,258 in storage binding (919). The most notable acquisitions
are reported in Appendix 0.
The Book Funds
During the past year the following amounts, from all sources,
were expended upon books, periodicals, and binding (xvith comparable figures for two preceding years): 7
Expenditures Upon Books, Periodicals, and Binding
1959/60    1958/59    1957/58
Library $136,179.67 $117,275.84 $95,007.57
College Library 14,544.73 8,090.96
Special Grant 12,000.00
Medicine 31,716.76 31,175.60 33,326.72
Law 14,015.65 12,274.13 12,612.47
Education 10,131.96 10,541.17 11,972.37
Non-University 26,676.32 32,896.48 37,577.75
$245,265.09 $212,254.18 $190,496.88
Of the 1959/60 expenditures, $213,349.67 was for books and
periodicals, $30,734.00 for binding. This year's total from
all sources exceeded the previous year's by 15.5$. There was
an Increase of $14,562.31 in the Library's formal budget for
books (14.8$), plus the item for the College Library and a
grant of $12,000 toward the purchase of the Thomas Murray
Expenditures for all Library purposes were $53.26 per
student ($49.43 and $50.42 the two previous years)j and the
ratio of Library to total University costs (omitting capital
items, but including research) was 4.1$ (compared with 4.3$
and 4.65$). Comparing expenditures for 1959/60 with those of
116 institutions of university rank on the continent for the
previous year, 1958/59 (the latest available and therefore
weighted in our favor7), we rank 36th in total library expendi-
tures (4oth last year), 33rd in funds for books-periodicals-
binding (29th), and 60th In size of book collection (65th).
Notable contributions from non-University sources were
received from Mr. Walter C. Koerner (Slavonic Studies, Humanities);
Dr. H. R. MacMillan (Forestry, History); the Leon and Thea
Koerner Foundation (Asian Studies, English and Australian
literature, Law); the Otto Koerner Memorial Fund (Fine Arts);
the Men's Canadian Club of Vancouver (Canadiana); the Institute
of Chartered Accountants of B. C. (Accounting); the B. C. Association of Broadcasters (Communications); and Frank W. Horner,
Ltd. (Pharmacology). The Graduating Class of i960 presented
approximately $3,500 to the Library as an endowment fund from
which to buy special research materials from year to year. 8
Use of the Library
There are a variety of academic uses of the Library, many of
them not readily measurable. Often the statistics collected
record some part of the work done by the Library staff rather
than by the user, but when they are prepared uniformly over
a period of years they Indicate the growth or decline of
certain specific services.
The Library may indeed be regarded broadly as a study
centre where a majority of the serious students do their
reading and prepare their essays and other assignments under
optimum study conditions and In the closest association with
the University's book collection. This aspect of use will be
the chief objective of the new College Library, where Individual study units, conveniently related to a model collection
of books should have a noticeable influence upon student habits
and accomplishments. The more mature student, faculty member,
and research scholar will make other more complex requisitions
upon Library resources, and the Library is being prepared to
handle these at every level. As any day's observation will
indicate, the University Library is a hive of academic activity,
touching every Department and undertaking.
The number of books borrowed from the Loan Division (a
standard measuring device) totaled 328,142 (266,451 In 1958/59),
of which 201,833 were from the main Loan Desk, 126,309 from the
Reserve collection. This is an increase of 23$ over the previous
year (25$ at the main Desk, 19$ in the Reserve Room), an extraordinary gain, compared with a 6,9^ rise in the number of students.
Since 1952/53, when the post-war "bulge" had diminished to
its lowest ebb, there has been a 109$ increase in the student
body (5,085 to 10,642) and an accompanying 107$ increase in
recorded loans. But of the 7-year increase, 39$ has occurred
during this report year, 52$ in the last two (while enrolment
expanded only 18.4$). This is the more remarkable when it is
remembered that thousands of students have been given direct access to the book collection during this period and have
therefore selected for home use only those books which are
pertinent to their need. This rapid growth, however, has put
a great strain upon staff and loan facilities. (See Appendix D
for monthly loan statistics.)
The Faculty Library Delivery Service distributed 14,240
pieces to bO designated delivery points during the year
(12,471 in 1958/59), and a similar number of volumes were
returned by this ready means.
Cautionary note: many faculty borrowers are unnecessarily
careless with citations in making requests or they expect more
bibliographic service than the clerical staff assigned to this
work can provide. The Delivery Service is not a reference service, and inadequate or inaccurate information may simply result
In the delivery not being made.
Interlibrary Loan. Libraries constitute a voluntary network which is meant to supplement the resources of local research
centres by providing specific materials to satisfy exceptional
needs.  In order not to jeopardize, by misuse, the continuation
of this service, practice follows a recognized pattern set
down in an Interlibrary Loan Code.
In 1959/60, transactions totaled 2,504 items lent (2,070
in 1958/59) and 843 borrowed (571), a 20$ increase in materials
sent to other libraries and a 47$ rise in our borrowings. This
year, 66$ of the volumes borrowed for use at UBC came from the
United States, 28$ from Canada outside British Columbia, and
5$ from within the province. Materials loaned went 47$ to B. C.
users, 40$ to the rest of Canada, and 11.5$ to the U. S.
Borrowed from Loaned to
1959/60 1958/59 1957/58 1959/60 1958/59 1957/58
United States 66$ 70$ 56$ li.5$ 13.6$ 25$
Canada outside B.C. 28$ 25$ 32$ 40$ 35.4$ 25$
British Columbia     5$     5$     7$     47$    50$    50$ 10
We borrowed most heavily from: the University of Washington,
102; Harvard University, 94; Public Archives, Ottawa, 43; McGill
University, 42; National Research Council, Ottawa, 39; National
Library of Medicine, Washington, 29; University of California,
Berkeley, 27; University Microfilms, 25; University of Toronto,
22; Provincial Library, Victoria, 18; Department of Agriculture,
Ottawa, 15; University of Oregon, 14; University of Southern
California, 11; Geological Survey of Canada, 10; and a hundred
and twenty-five other institutions.
We lent most often to: the Fisheries Research Board
Biological Station, Nanaimo, 156; B. C. Electric Co., 153; International Power and Engineering Consultants (B. C. Engineering),
131; University of Manitoba, 128; University of Alberta, 101;
University of Saskatchewan, 94; Shaughnessy Hospital, 89; Shell
Oil Company Limited, Calgary, 88; Imperial Oil Limited, Calgary,
84; University of Washington, 66; B. C. Provincial Library, 61;
International Pacific Salmon Fisheries Commission, 54; Department
of Agriculture Research Branch, Lethbridge, 40; Pacific Naval
Laboratory, Esquimalt, 39l Fraser Valley Regional Library, 38;
Victoria College, 34; Moose Jaw Public Library, 33; St. Paul's
Hospital, 32; Victoria Medical Society, 26; Crease Clinic, 23;
Shell Oil Company Limited, Edmonton, 22; and 250 other libraries
and research organizations.
The Library Staff
The new building provides space for users and books, more or
less ideally designed for the purposes intended, but it will
not function as a university library without an adequate and
capable working force.
The Library is a complex organization which must satisfy
its own varied internal needs and, at the same time, provide an
effective environment for study and research. With insufficient,
inadequate, or inexperienced staff, its operations may be imperfectly performed, its materials difficult of access, and its full
and ready use thwarted. 11
Salaries, staff-selection policies, working conditions,
health, and a "mobility factor" (a miscellaneous heading to take
in the Incidence of wanderlust, marriages, transfer of husbands,
homesickness, and the like) all affect the continuity of employment and require continuing attention if difficulties are to be
forestalled. For the outsider, a large library building full
of study tables, books, and a throng of users tends to dwarf
the human element in its organization.
Key staff members are the Division Heads, who are responsible for Library operations both in the processing and public
service divisions. For these positions people with initiative
and administrative ability are needed, but they must also have
appropriate subject and bibliographic knowledge, technical
competence and experience, and the opportunity and inclination
to work closely with other divisions and with Library users.
These are heavy requirements, particularly In a rapidly
growing institution, and it is necessary to find mature and
able persons to satisfy them. Higher monetary rewards, more
adequate supporting staffs, and sufficient freedom for individual development are essential factors.
In spite of several major salary increases in recent years,
Division Heads stand but little above the salary floor of Assistant Professors (the high is $700, the median $200), and their
position in relation to this group is not as favorable as it was
three years ago. These are all persons with post-graduate professional degrees (as a minimum) and experience In library work
ranging from 4 to 34 years (the average is 16 years, the median
12). This situation constitutes a serious barrier to Library
development on the campus, and the relationship of Division
Heads, both to new Library staff and to faculty, should be
reviewed. 12
A number of new positions, chiefly clerical, were established in August i960 in order to staff the new Library building
(as asked for in the budget request), but these provided personnel chiefly to man new stack entrances in order to improve
access to the collections.  It was noted then that the basic
working force was not being sufficiently enlarged and that it
would be necessary to "make do" until it could be built up.
Extremely rapid increases in Library use during the initial
months of the new year make the personnel request for 1961/62
Beginning salaries for the professional staff at U.B.C.
have been in the forefront for a brief period, and this seems
necessary on the west coast if we are to attract young persons
of first quality from all parts of Canada.  (The margin would
not draw people from the United States.) This position we are
not now likely to hold, and it must be retained if we are to
exercise any parity of choice.
It is pertinent to note that the average beginning salary
of librarians completing the requirements for the B. L. S.
degree at the University of Toronto this year was $4,560
(with U. B. C. starting at $4,600).
Working conditions have been basically improved by the new
building, and if the present shortage of staff is relieved,
the subject divisions will provide increasingly attractive
opportunities for individual growth and advancement. 13
Report upon Staff Tenure. The record of continuing
employment was not much changed during the past year, except
that the rate of turnover in the Library Assistant category
has risen steadily (from 54$ to 95.8$) during the last three
Resignations in Relation to Size of Staff
All Staff
Library Assistants
Clerical Staff
Average (Mean) Length of Service*
(in months)
1957/58  1958/59  1959/60
All Staff
* Omitting 4 long-time professional staff who are
normally left out of this tabulation to avoid distortion, since their total record of service, ranging
from 22 to 34 years, almost equals that of the other
professional members.
The average length of service of the professional staff
at the end of the year was, therefore, 4 years and 9 months
(compared with 4 years and 11 months last year), the median
being 4 years (cf. 3 years, 1 month). There were four
vacancies in the professional staff during the year for which
librarians could not be found, and most of these were filled
temporarily by non-professional staff.
Candidates for the Library Assistant classification must
hold university degrees, and it seems likely, judging from
the record above, that salaries for this class (compared with
clerical categories and similar positions in public libraries
in the area) are not high enough to encourage persons to
remain. 14
The Building
The second major addition to the 1925 building was completed
in i960, thirty-five years after the initial construction.
Continuity of this kind is probably not often achieved in
modern buildings, for architectural plans are not likely to
be that adaptable.  The 1925 and 1948 structures were found
to be flexible enough to permit the very considerable alterations and additions required to adapt them to the vastly
changed needs of another age.
Alterations. For the record, in the north wing a Humanities room (named for Garnett Sedgewick) was created from space
formerly occupied by Cataloging and Acquisitions, part of the
Reserve Book Room, and a corridor.  It and the Social Sciences
Division above (in the Ridington Room, where work space and a
bibliographic area were brought out of the bookstack) were
oriented toward the Buchanan Building (Arts) by creating a new
entrance foyer leading into the north wing. The three processing divisions were united for the first time in what
remained of the Reserve Room, with direct access both to the
freight elevator and delivery room stair.  The great Concourse
was converted to its natural use by introducing catalog cases
where massive reading tables had been before and by expanding
the Loan Desk area. The Fine Arts Library was enlarged by
shifting the book collection into the main bookstack (with a
new interconnecting door) and converting three rooms into a
single space.  Offices and a committee room were made from the
space formerly occupied by the Howay-Reid collection, and the
top floor of the north wing was re-designed for occupation by
the proposed Library School.
Naming the new south addition--with all of Its facilities
elsewhere described--"The Walter C. Koerner Wing" recognizes
in a very appropriate way the major part played by one individual in bringing the building into being. Matching grants from 15
the Canada Council and Provincial Government are also gratefully acknowledged.
The building opened for use on September 19, I960, and
its seating capacity was fully taxed by the 21st. Reports of
users' satisfaction with its convenience, privacy, quiet, and
illumination were often heard. A newly established position
of commissionaire helped the transition between old and new.
The small loss of potential seating capacity,  brought about
by the adoption of Individual study tables and the removal
of seats from the Concourse, seemed at once amply repaid by
the greater concentration of use. We can now confirm last
year's prophecy that "The total building will not be large
enough when it is completed, but It will seat a thousand more
people, give them greater opportunity for independent study,
and serve them better as the library of a university."
The Friends of the Library
The membership of the Friends was markedly increased this year
by adding many alumni of the University who are sufficiently
Interested to earmark their contributions (through the Development Fund) for Library collections.  This does not comprise a
great bonanza, but the number of new donors is heartening after
so brief an appeal through the Alumni Association. A "low
level" campaign is under way to enlist the interest of individuals, firms, and industries in an annual giving program in
order to provide a source of "instant aid" when important
research collections become available.
The plan of the Friends to provide no less than $50,000--
annually—for the University Library with which to secure collections in support of advanced study (comparable in importance
to the Murray and P'u-pan acquisitions last year) is yet a good
many dollars from realization, but work is going steadily ahead. 16
The Annual Meeting of the Friends was held on December 8,
1959, under the chairmanship of Mr. Kenneth Caple, when Dr.
N. A. M. MacKenzie delivered the main address, Dr. Ping-ti
Ho described the great Chinese collection, and recent additions of research materials in a wide range of subject fields
were on display. A second number of "Footnotes for Friends"
was issued in June i960.  (For a list of the Council of
Friends, see Appendix G.)
The Senate Library committee
The Senate Library Committee advises and assists the University Librarian in formulating library policy, in allocating
book funds to subject fields, and in developing the program
of library services for the whole campus.  It is responsible
for official liaison—both ways--between Library and
The Committee met four times during the report year,
under the chairmanship of Dr. Ian McT. Cowan,  to discuss
the Librarian's Annual Report and to forward recommendations
concerning it to the Senate; to concern itself with the
building program; to discuss with the Library Committee of
the Alma Mater Society their brief relating to the improvement of study conditions; to make recommendations regarding
salaries of Library staff; to advocate the provision of study
rooms in new buildings; to discuss the employment of a commissionaire; to consider the book budget and make allocations
to Departments; to consider 11 p.m. closing, the increasing
load of binding, and many other matters affecting the Library's
program. 17
The School of Librarianship
Not a part of the University Library, but certainly closely
related to the development of libraries here and throughout
Canada, the proposed School of Librarianship is reported upon
here briefly from year to year. When established, it will
speak more clearly for itself, and it is expected this may
come to pass within another year.
Approved in principle by the Faculty of Arts and Science,
and this recommendation concurred in by the Senate, the proposal has also received favorable consideration from the Board
of Governors. Subject to a final approval of the curriculum
by the Faculties concerned and a reconsideration of Its budget
by the Board in relation to other University needs, the School
may be inaugurated in 1961/62. It Is likely that the B. L. S.
(Bachelor of Librarianship) will be instituted the first year,
with the Master's degree offered at a later session. 18
(I) After forty-five years, the University of British Columbia
Library has achieved the standing held by the University of
California Library (Berkeley) about 1922, the University of
Washington in 1939, and Indiana University in 1941.  Their
subsequent development challenges our own determination; but
if we adapt this perspective we must model our program along
more resolute lines.
Our annual book funds are now trailing from $50,000 to
$250,000 behind a dozen institutions which we should begin
to regard as our academic peers (Florida, Kansas, Indiana,
Louisiana State, Missouri, Ohio State, Northwestern, Pennsylvania, Washington, Wisconsin, U.C.L.A. and others).  In
the general cry for greatly increased financial support for
campus research, Library needs must find a receptive ear,
and our immediate aim should be an increase of $100,000 a
year, from University and outside sources.
(II) The Library's new "subject divisions" are intended to make information and materials more accessible
by convenient arrangement and closer liaison with teaching
departments. The Heads of subject divisions should report
upon the Library at Departmental meetings and to the Library
on Departmental needs.
The subject Divisions, by catering to selected subject
interests, can turn the use of Library resources into particular channels, help shape the collections to fit growing
needs, and join teaching and library service into a common
educational pattern. 19
(III) Because of the Library's rapidly increasing size
and use, and too few staff members to meet immediate needs, it
operates in many Divisions at close to the maintenance level,
with no margin for Increased service nor protection against
interruptions caused by illness or resignation.  It is urged
that additional staff positions be authorized as indicated
in the 1961/62 budget request.
(IV) The College Library is intended to provide prime
study conditions and a large collection of apposite materials
for students in their first two university years. With the
assistance of faculty, a basic collection was ready on the
opening day, but its inadequate size was quickly demonstrated
by embarrassingly heavy use. The College Library must be
constantly enlarged and refreshed . by the addition of new
materials, and faculty are urgently requested to continue
regular and appropriate suggestions.
(Requisitions are not charged against Departmental
allocations but to a special College Library fund.)
(V) The new building provides space for users and books,
but it will not function as a university library without an
adequate and capable professional staff. With an insufficient,
inexperienced, or ineffective force, its operations will be
imperfectly performed, the materials difficult of access, and
its full and ready use thwarted.  To attract persons of highest 20
calibre from anywhere in Canada and to retain for useful periods
the most competent and experienced, both the beginning salary
floor and an adequate "spread" must be provided.
Beginning salaries for professional staff at U.B.C. have
been in the forefront for a brief period, but this position
we are not now likely to hold without a new revision. And
in spite of several major increases in recent years, senior
staff (at the Division Head level) are in a less favorable
position in relation to faculty grades than they were a few
years ago.
(VI) Under the University Act, the Library reports directly
to the University Senate,  a recognition of the academic importance of this administrative unit. Underlying the whole
academic establishment, it is fundamental to the work of all
Departments and Faculties, yet must compete for consideration
and support with every specialized interest.  The Senate and
its Library Committee are uniquely responsible for the Library's
welfare, and this is a plea for their particular and zealous
attention to its continuing growth. 21
Report Upon Library Divisions
The substantive accomplishments of the year are the work
of the Library Divisions, adding continually to the usefulness and importance of the Library's resources, and
supporting the University-wide program of study, teaching,
and research.
Reference Division
For those who use the Library as a source of information,
the reference services provide an improved, route to the
available record. The current move to create broad subject
divisions is an evolutionary adaptation to changing academic
During the year the Division acquired 54,993 items to
supplement the main book collection,  of which 45,612 were
publications of government and official bodies, 3,937 were
pamphlets and university calendars, and 5,404 maps and charts
(compared with last year's 48,896 documents, 5,013 pamphlets
and calendars, and l,8l8 maps). Canadian items totaled
11,205, of which 6,998 were federal documents and 4,207 provincial (2,176 from British Columbia). Back files of Council
of Europe publications were secured to support last year's
depository arrangement. Official atomic energy publications
from France were added to those coming steadily from Canada,
Britain, Australia, and the U. S.
Of 27,477 recorded questions answered (29,247 last year),
8,886 were by telephone (cfi 8,651), half from off-campus.
Microtext readers were used a total of 870 hours, accomodating
66l persons; use included 475 items from the Library's collections, 109 obtained on Interlibrary loan, and 61 belonging
to individuals. Displays totaled 61 in Library cases, on
subjects ranging from Japan to linguistic dictionaries, fungi,
and space travel. 22
Eighty-one lectures were given by the Reference staff,
in addition to which instruction was provided to some 35
classes and groups by other Divisions. As the number of
freshment English sections exceeded 80, the long-time,
successful program of meeting each class and making Individual assignments was reluctantly discontinued. In its
stead, four lectures were given each day during a week's
period (in as many sections as required), to which, in the
absence of compulsion, some 1,500 were attracted; of these
apparently half were more advanced students with their own
Interlibrary loans, under the guidance of Miss Marion
Searle and, later, Mrs. Joan Selby, totaled 2,504 volumes
lent (cf. 2,070) and 843 borrowed (571), a 20$ increase
over last year's record of loans to other institutions and
47$ in borrowings.  (See above summary, p. 9, and Appendix B.)
The annual Publications of Faculty and Staff was again
prepared under the direction of Miss Anne Smith, this year's
edition containing 690 distinct entries, compared with last
year's 524.  Its compilation is an exacting and courageous
The Fine Arts Room, headed by Miss Melva Dwyer, increased its volume of loans to 15,571 (from 14,247), mostly
because of reading assignments in the College of Education.
The most intensive and consistent use of the section is by
students in Community Planning, and by those from the School
of Architecture. The increasing number of students in Music
and the Fine Arts brings a growing pressure upon the facilities,
and even the enlarged quarters and staff will be hard pressed
to satisfy demands. Situated next to the new south wing,
noise from "inside, outside, and underneath" plagued staff
and operations throughout the entire period. Because the
area available for the book collection is Inadequate for
future growth, a stairway to an adjacent stack level must be
built at an early date.
The Howay-Reid collection of Canadiana, under Miss
Betty Vogel, served a variety of users and projects during
the year, accomodating within its limited space and hours
260 readers. Among bibliographic work in progress is a
detailed list of the writings of Dr. Roderick Haig-Brown,
a record of materials in the pamphlet collections, and
emendations to the Watters and Smith bibliographies. At the
end of the year the Howay-Reid collection was transferred to
the new Division of Special Collections. 23
In the Map Room, Mr. Geoffrey Selth, with student
assistants, made great progress in clearing up accumulations, processing 5,404 maps during the period, and
bringing the total nearly to the 40,000 mark.
The end of the report year concludes a stage in the
development of reference service at the University which
has for thirty years been guided and impelled by its leading
proponent, Miss Anne M. Smith.  In her continuing role as
Assistant Librarian, she will be responsible for coordinating
the work of the subject divisions, in an era of greater
emphasis upon subject specialization. The past year was
made extremely difficult by problems of building and reorganization, and the staff's performance was a model of
strength, perseverence, and patience. To Miss Joan O'Rourke,
First Assistant, and acting Division Head during Miss Smith's
illness, special recognition.
Aceuisitions Division
Of buying books there is no end and this year's record of
transactions again exceeds that of any similar period.
Expenditures for books and periodicals this year (from
all sources) totaled $213,349.67, an increase of 15.5$ over
last year's amount ($186,318.38). Of this, $12,000 was a
single transaction.  (For more detailed information, see
Appendix A, and p. 7, above.)
There were 23,605 items ordered (compared with 16,964
in 1958/59), of which 4,578 were from used-book catalogs
(2,197). The Division handled 28,515 volumes (last year,
25,233), and 25,098 were forwarded to Cataloging (21,213),
the remainder given special treatment. Book requisitions
received, for which bibliographic searching was done,
totaled 35,388 (23,259 the previous year).
Gifts totaled 2,931 volumes (3,914), and the number
handled in the Division came to 6,838 (8,909). Under Mr.
Stephen Johnson's direction a large cumulation of gifts has
been processed or distributed through an international exchange
arrangement (with disposition of 90$ of the items offered), the
program entitling U.B.C. to benefit from a variety of similar
listings. 24
The Division also operates (as a by-product of the
Receiving Room) the Faculty Library Delivery Service, and
14,240 items were dispatched to 80 designated delivery
points (12,471 last year), a similar number being returned.
The shipping of books throughout the province to suport in-
service courses offered by the College of Education also falls
to this Division.
Inaugurating the College Library has made heavy claims
upon the Division's resources, 4,667 book requisitions having
been handled, 3,693 individual items ordered, and 2,432 volumes
received, with payments totaling $14,544. Assistance has often
been commandeered for this purpose from other Divisions, and
future projects of this proportion must come with special
assistance built-in.
Acquisitions, with the other processing divisions, lived
through a trying period while its new quarters were being remodeled around it. But more extensive and useful floor and
shelf space, accoustical tile, and improved lighting have
created greater comfort and efficiency (the ventilation Is
inadequate).  Throughout this busiest and perhaps most hectic
year, work has gone ahead with remarkable determination and
success under the direction of Miss Eleanor Mercer, Head,
and Mr. G. G. Turner chief assistant (until July 1), followed
by Miss Priscilla Scott.
Loan Division
The Loan Division is charged with managing the book collection
and is responsible for its use, availability, and physical
condition. Massive increases in the size of the bookstack
and book stock and in the number of loan transactions are
signs of the Library's greater usefulness and of the Division's
There were 328,142 loans made at the Loan and Reserve
desks during the year (266,431 in 1958/59), an extraordinary
increase of 23$ over the previous year, with a 6.9$ rise In
the number of students. 25
1-year 2-year
1959/60 Increase 1958/59 Increase 1957/58
Loan Desk   201^833   25$    160,822   36.8$  147,522
Reserve Room 126,309   195*    105,609   29$     97,668
328,142   23$    266,431   33.8$   245,190
The 2-year increase of 33.8$ in the number of loans, with
an accompanying 18.4$ rise in enrolment required the emergency employment of temporary staff and will soon necessitate the adoption of a new and more efficient record system.
Other effects of heavy use are the need for more re-
binding, the replacement of worn-out volumes, and the addition
of multiple copies in heavy demand.  Although no full inventory has been taken this year, losses appear to be rising,
because of larger numbers of students in the bookstacks.
The annual return of books by faculty is becoming less
effective, with some 380 volumes (from 150 professors)
still outstanding.
Books placed by faculty "on reserve", and thus recommended for brief periods of use, should be only those titles
which are in fact required reading for groups and are actually
in heavy demand. During the year about 50$ of the books put
on reserve (some 2,000 volumes) were returned to the book-
stack (with notice to faculty) because of insufficient use,
and their general availability was in this way greatly
Preparations for opening the College Library occupied
much of the Division's attention in selecting for transfer
and purchase titles appropriate to the new collection.  Some
3,900 volumes were shifted to the College Library on a permanent or temporary basis.
The building program caused many temporary shifts within
the collection, and, beginning about July 1 (and completed
before the fall term), every book in the Library was relocated
in relation to the new subject divisions. Mr. Leonard Williams,
working with Mr. Bell and Mr. Stuart-Stubbs, managed this
operation with distinction.
Some 80 students were employed during the year to fill
about 50 part-time positions; their practice of dropping out
or of suddenly reducing their working schedules detracts
seriously from the value of their employment. 26
Miss Mabel Lanning has watched vigilently over the collection since it was about 50,000 volumes in size, and as a
familiar, continuing figure at the Loan Desk is doubtless
remembered by more students than any other member of the
University.  Recent growth has taxed every staff member's
energy and initiative, but she has never lessened her
personal interest and concern in maintaining a clear path
between books and the serious student. Mr. Inglis Bell,
First Assistant, has provided major support in coping with
the rising flood, and with Mr. Leonard Williams, Stack
Attendant, and other staff members, have earned great credit
and gratitude for their resourcefulness during an unsettled
Serials Division
Periodicals are an essential means of communication among
scholars, a basic record of investigation and discovery, and
the foundation of a research collection. They are also very
numerous,  bulky, and expensive, and costly to handle, store,
and bind.  These are all pertinent concerns of the Serials
The total number of periodical titles received is 5,237
(4,965 in 1958/59), with 272 new subscriptions placed during
the year (227).  Of these, 3,927 are received by paid subscription, 1,200 by gift, and 110 by exchange.  The new titles
(see Appendix B) range over a wide subject area, but they continue to represent only the most pressing needs expressed by
faculty members.  There were 10,286 bound volumes of journals
added to the collection (10,913).  (A list of the most notable
back files acquired is found as Appendix C-1)
Recorded loans of unbound issues totaled 9,305, the decline in number from last year's 10,411 probably resulting
from freer use by students of the current files in the main
bookstacks, to which third year students and upward have
access. This privilege has been costly to the University, for
about 500 individual issues have disappeared during the year,
creating a serious handicap in binding, replacement, and interrupted use.  It is proposed under the new subject arrangement
to provide greater control of these evanescent materials. 27
In September i960 the public service functions of the
Serials Division are being transferred, with the current files,
to the new subject divisions.  Serials, long camped under
varying temporary conditions, and victim of two remodeling
programs, is now at home in the new processing area with the
related divisions of Catalogue and Acquisitions; the Bindery
preparation unit is also being relocated adjacent to the
Library Bindery,
Library Bindery.  It is clear that binding facilities
are again no longer adequate to handle the existing load.
With present staff and equipment, output in nine years has
risen from 3,200 to 11,797 volumes, and an earlier backlog
of above 10,000 volumes has been absorbed. New journal
titles (over 1,200 added in 5 years), the Influx of paperbacks resulting from Increased foreign purchases (3,200
bound last year), a vast number of volumes in the Library
needing rebinding, and the heightened Interest in government publications from around the world have surpassed
present binding resources.
Bindery operations are a delicately balanced relationship into which new equipment and staff must be introduced
with care.  To the present staff of two journeymen binders,
two journeywomen, and a male apprentice it is proposed to
add a female apprentice, then a journeyman and journeywomen
for a night shift (to take full advantage of equipment and
space already available). By this expansion it is expected
to increase Bindery output by 50$, and It is recommended
that this be done at the earliest possible date. It will
also be necessary at this time to make a full-time addition
to the BindaryPreparations staff.
During the fiscal year 11,797 volumes In full binding
were processed (11,099) and 1,258 put Into storage covers
(919). Some additional floor space, a more convenient
relationship with the Preparations unit, and internal improvements inaugurated by the staff have reduced some of the
limitations upon output. A single innovation in the binding
procedure, introduced by Mr. Percy Fryer, Jr., cumulated
savings of material and labor valued at over $1,400 (2\  rolls
of buckram and 525 hours).
Mr. Percy Fryer, Sr., heads one of the most effective
bindery operations anywhere, and its steadily increasing
output over many years has produced sturdy and handsome
bindings at a moderate cost which has risen only a few cents
a volume during the total period. He is ably seconded by Mr.
Percy Fryer, Jr., journeyman binder, whose qualities of experience and imagination are of inestimable value to the department.  The staff is a well-knit and cooperative Library unit. 28
Supervising the whole complex Division is Mr. Roland
Lanning, who will perhaps not receive from the University
the full recognition he deserves. Because of his modest,
persevering, constructive, and long-time work behind the
scenes, he has had a greater influence upon the Library's
important journal collections than any other. His First
Assistant, Mr. Basil Stuart-Stubbs, is a man of many useful
abilities who has during the year also been engaged in the
building and remodeling program and in planning the new
Division of Special Collections. The staff has come through
the year of "the exodus" well.
Catalogue Division
From a wide choice of books and journals, on a diversity of
subjects, in a variety of languages, the cataloger produces
a workable bibliographic pattern by which access to a large
library is made possible for readers of many differing interests,
In 1959/60 the Division cataloged and classified 33,485
volumes (31,767 last year), of which 10,286 were bound serials
(10,913). Add to this materials recataloged, withdrawn, rebound and replaced, and the Division's total production reached
39,921 items (36,412). The increment to the book collection
(subtracting 534 volumes withdrawn) totaled 32,951 volumes
Because of many staff changes, vacancies, and the necessity
to train new personnel, while maintaining necessarily strict
procedures of revision, the backlog of unprocessed material
which disappeared a year ago again stands at 2,650 volumes.
The necessity to obtain competent staff members, in sufficient
numbers, who will remain over a period of years is nowhere more
pointedly demonstrated than in the Catalogue Division.
A number of special projects also affected the work of
the Division: the reclassification of sections of the collection (important but extremely time-consuming); the continued
cataloging of Departmental collections; and preparations for
the College Library. Moving into new quarters can also be
regarded as a costly project; although the shift Itself was
quickly made, several months of turmoil and disturbance
ensued, which at last provided markedly improved working
conditions (except for inadequate ventilation and outmoded
and noisy fluorescent fixtures). 29
The Division is very fortunate in having had at its head
from July 1954 to June i960 Mrs. Marjorie Turner, whose
straightforward and competent direction carried through much
of the reorganization upon which present operations are based.
She was succeeded, after her resignation, by Mr. G. G. Turner,
who brings both cataloging and acquisitions experience to his
new position, and a keen analytical mind. Miss Geraldine
Dobbin and Mrs. Margaret Little, and a number of unusually
responsible staff in all categories, brought the Division
successfully through an otherwise arduous year.
Biomedical Library
The Biomedical Library was established as the first full-
fledged subject division, encompassing the Biological Sciences
and Medicine.  Its pattern is being generally followed in
the new reorganization scheme.
By the end of its ninth year the Biomedical Library has
completed its initial stage of development and can (in cooperation with the other subject divisions) begin to place
more emphasis upon the biological sciences.  Its program will
also be affected by the establishment this year, under the
B. C. College of Physicians and Surgeons, of the British
Columbia Medical Library Service (for medical practitioners);
the Inauguration in the Faculty of Medicine of the Departments
of Continuing Medical Education and of the History of Medicine
and Science; and plans for the University Hospital with permanent quarters for the Biomedical Library.  The reinstatement
of bibliographical lectures to medical students as part of the
Faculty teaching program is also of importance.
Recorded use of materials in the Branch Library at the
General Hospital (where it can be readily measured) was 17,941
volumes (14,954 last year), and there were 3,406 loans during
the once quiet summer months (May, June, July), each passing
the 1,000-volume figure for the first time. Tabulated use of
journals by date of publication (totaling 12,951 volumes
borrowed at the Branch, chiefly clinical material) shows that
32$ of use was of publications Issued in the current year (28$),
57$ of volumes were dated 1948-1958 (64$), 7$ were issued from
1938-1948 (5.5$), and 3$ for all previous years (2$). There
was a 28$ increase in the number of reference questions handled,
6,426 (cf. 4,997). Seven bibliographical lectures were given
to students in Medicine, Nursing, Pharmacy and Education. 30
Additions to the collection in the field of Medicine
totaled 3,705 (2,773), bringing this section approximately
to 39,420 volumes (35,715). Forty-six new journal titles
were added, with a total of 1,358 in the medical field, and
58O pertinent journals in the biological sciences.
Seven numbers of the "Selected List of Recent Acquisitions" were issued. Nearing completion are the long contemplated revision of the Library's "Current Titles List"
of 1954 and the "Bibliography Manual and Guide to the Biomedical Library."
Miss Doreen Fraser, Biomedical Librarian, has been
active in a study of health agency libraries being carried
on under the sponsorship of the Greater Vancouver Health
League; in working as Consultant and as a member of the
Executive Board of the B. C. Medical Library Service; in
assisting a number of provincial medical library groups;
and as an officer of the Medical Library Association.  She
and her assistants have weathered a year of staff changes
and shortages and the inconceniences and discomforts of
The Extension Library
From Whitehorse, Vancouver Island, the Cariboo, the Okanagan
come such letters as thisV "For those who live in the more
rural places throughout the province it would be difficult
to express what the Extension Library means." As one of
the services provided directly to the province by the University, it is surely the most far-flung and keenly appreciated.
Having been a year in its new quarters in the north wing,
this section of the Library, alone, escaped .   building turmoil.
Although the number of borrowers dropped slightly during the
period, the total circulation was the highest to date, and,
during the summer months, use by general readers did not, as
heretofore, decrease.
By the end of the year, the number of general borrowers
was 461 (formerly 502, several withdrawals caused by the death
of older readers), those in the drama group, 139 (152), making
the total of registered borrowers 600 (654). General loans 31
nevertheless numbered 14,731 (cf. 13,954), plays 6,024 (5,621),
and books for correspondence courses 1,852 (1,703), a grand
total of 22,607 (21,278). Most of the activity in course
work was in English 200 (with 1,037 volumes), History 304
(Mediaeval Europe, with 256), Education 520 (History of
Education, with 256), and English 429 (American Literature,
1865-, 129). There were 1,894 volumes borrowed through the
Extension Library from the main University collection.
Although Miss Edith Stewart, Extension Librarian,
keeps in touch with her borrowers by mail, she maintains
the immediate relationship of the professional practitioner
to his client, and they rely upon her for reading guidance
and aid. She and her assistant comprise one of the finest
and strongest links the University has forged with the
The Curriculum Laboratory
The Curriculum Laboratory is a working collection of textbooks and related material jointly operated by the University
Library and the College of Education for the use of student
teachers. Not a library of professional literature, nor a
subject collection relating to the content of courses, it
provides work space, outlines, guides, illustrations, and
copies of actual texts employed in British Columbia schools.
Located from September 1956 to May i960 on an interim
basis in the Library building, it moved at the beginning of
the remodeling program into somewhat more adequate temporary
quarters in the old Faculty Club, and will take a central
position in the new Education building (perhaps in two years).
Loans during the 9-month period (September 1959-April
I960) totaled 37,974 (34,567 in 1958/59) from a collection
of 10,129 volumes (8,774); 1,355 volumes were added during
the period (1,521). In addition, 4,228 "audio-visual aids"
were borrowed. Losses are still over 500 volumes a year. To
the picture collection of some 13,000 classified and mounted
items about 2,000 were added. During the summer months, when
the Laboratory was not normally open to students, a good deal 32
of preparatory work for the fall was completed, including
the installation of book shelving and counters and readying
5,425 prescribed textbooks for loan in the fall.
Although the Laboratory is crowded throughout the
University year, loans are at a peak prior to the "practicum"
periods, creating a characteristic problem of this service.
Mrs. Pat Hodge, with one full-time assistant and student help,
managed the operation well during the fall and spring under
extremely overcrowded conditions, and was succeeded in July
I960 by Mrs. Emily Woodward, the first professional librarian
assigned to this post. Mr. Walter Lanning, of the College
of Education, serves as official liaison between College and
Library with a clear understanding of the Laboratory's purposes and operations.
In Acknowledgment
In this year of construction and change we are more than
ever Indebted to many Individuals: to Library staff and
architects, to contractors and workmen, to members of the
University's administration, the Board of Governors, the
Senate, and Library Committee, to many faculty and Friends,
and to thousands of students who bore with little aspersion
the discomforts of rapid expansion.
To the Library staff, particularly, who suffered long
and were remarkably kind in the face of months of commotion
and seeming insecurity--may some justification become evident from a long backward look.
To Mr. Walter C Koerner, a committee-of-one on the
Library's development, whose effective support has given
new scope and usefulness both to building and books.
And to Dr. Samuel Rothstein, Associate Librarian,
whose name seems seldom to appear in "the official dispatches"
but whose labor, counsel, judgment, and fund of ideas are 33
intricately woven into the University's pattern of library
service; in so few words deep gratitude.
The last word of acknowledgment is to the Senate
of the University, in recognition of its past support and
great future responsibility.
Neal Harlow
University Librarian APPENDIX A
(1) Expenditures for Books, Periodicals, and Binding
(Fiscal years, April through March)
Books and Periodicals Binding        Books-Periodicals-Binding
 1958/59 1959/60     1958/59     1959/60    1958/59 1959/60
Library Budget     $ 97,886.84  $112,449.15 $19,389.00  $23,730.52 $117,275.84  $136,179.67
College Library      8,090.96    14,544.73      -- —      8,090.96    14,544.73
Special Grant --       12,000.00      — — --       12,000.00
Faculty of Medicine 25,595.10 26,716.76 5,580.50 5,000.00 31,175.60 31,716.76
Faculty of Law 11,307.83 12,012.17 966.30 2,003.48 12,274.13 14,015.65
Faculty of Education 10,541.17 10,131.96 --         — 10,541.17 10,131.96
Non-University Funds 32,896.48 25,494.90 --         -- 32,896.48 25,494.90
Totals       $186,318.38  $213,349.67 $25,935.80  $30,734.00 $212,254.18  $244,083.67
(2) Volumes added to Collections
1958/59 1959/60
Books 20,854  22,565
Serials        10,913  10,286
Total volumes   31,767  32,851
Size of
Library       419,519 452,370 APPENDIX B
New Periodical Titles Received
A I R; Archives of interamerican rheumatology
A S H A (American Speech and Hearing Association)
Academy of Management. Journal.
Academy of Sciences of the USSR. Bulletin. Geology series.
(tr. Russian)
Academy of Sciences of the USSR. Bulletin. Geophysics
series (tr. Russian)
Acta historica
Acta vertebratica
L'Action nationale
Advances in applied microbiology
Advances in organic chemistry
Advances in pest control research
Advances in petroleum chemistry and refining
Advances in psychosomatic medicine
Africana nova
American Antiquarian Society.  Proceedings
American Association of Law Libraries.  Publication series
American camellia yearbook
American Choral Foundation.  [Publications]
American Council on Industrial Arts Teacher Education.
American Historical Association.  Service Centre for Teachers
of History.  Publications
American Iris Society.  [Publications]
American School of Classical Studies.  [Publications]
American Society of Planning Officials.  [Publications]
Analytical biochemistry
Annales historiques de la Revolution francaise
L'Annee balzacienne
Anthropological linguistics
Archiv fur Geschichte des Buchwesens
Archiv fur Reformationsgeschichte
Archives suisses de neurologie
Arkiv for botanik
Arizona law review
Asahi journal
Asahi shukusataban (Condensed edition)
Australian letters
Australian Mathematical Society. Journal
Australian periodical index
Automation and remote control (tr. Russian)
B P R; American book publishing record
Bibliographie ge'n^'rale de literature compared
Books to come
Botaniska notiser
Burgei shurju Appendix B (cont.)
Burma Law Institute.  Journal
Business history
Cahiers du monde russe et sovie'tique
Canadian communications
Canadian literature
Canadian mineralogist
Cancer current literature index
Caribbean quarterly
Carleton miscellany
Catholic historical review
Ceskoslovenska Akademie Ved. Rozpravy. Rada S.V.
China quarterly
Chosen gakuho
Committee of Planning Librarians.  Exchange bibliography
Clinical pharmacology and therapeutics
Communist China problem research series
Community Planning Association of Canada.  [Publications]
Comparative biochemistry and biophysiology
Copyright law symposium
Creative drama
Current anthropology
Current chemical papers
Current contents
Current municipal problems
Developmental biology
Early California travel series
Editor and publisher International yearbook
Education U.S.A./Education scope
Electrical engineering
Empire survey review
Entomological review (tr. Russian)
Fiji Society.  Transactions and Proceedings
Financial analysts journal
Flora Malesiana
Folia psychiatrica et neurologlca japonica
Folia psychiatrica, neurologlca et neurochirurgica neerlandica
Foreign education digest
Fortschritte der Arzneimittelforochung
Frankfurter Hefte; Zeitschrift ftir Kultur und Politik
Gaiko jiho
Genetlcal research
Geografiska annaler
Gut Appendix B (cont.)
Handbuch der Histochemie
Handbuch der Pflanzenanatomie
Harvard economic studies
Harvard historical monographs
Harvard historical studies
Harvard studies in comparative literature
Harvard-Yenching Institute. Monograph series
Harvard-Yenching Institute.  Studies
Health physics instrumentation
Hogaku zasshi
Horitsu jiho
Howard journal
I.G.Y. Glaciological report series
Indian Law Institute. Journal
Indian national bibliography
Indian press digests. Monograph series
Industrial hygiene news report
International bibliography of the history of religions
International journal of air pollution
International journal of radiation biology
International journal of Slavic linguistics and poetics
International review of neurobiology
Istoricheskii arkhiv
Istoriia SSSR
It starts in the classroom; Newsletter
Japan scientific monthly
Johns Hopkins University.  Studies in historical and
political sciences
Journal of African history
Journal of chemical and engineering data
Journal of communication
Journal of law and economics
Journal of lipid research
Journal of mental deficiency research
Journal of neuropsychiatry
Journal of nuclear medicine
Journal of petrology
Journal of reproduction and fertility
Journal of speech and hearing research
Journal of tropical geography
Jus Finlandiae
Keizae kenkyu
Kyoiku shakai-gaku kenkya
Library Association. Reference and Special Libraries
Section.  Proceedings
London. University.  Institute of Classical Studies.
Studies in Mycenaean inscriptions
London School of Economic and Political Science. Monographs
on social anthropology Appendix B (cont.)
McGill University.  Institute of International Air Law.
Malacological Society of Australia.  [Publications]
Manchester School of Economic and Social Studies.  [Publications]
Massachusetts review
Medical letter
Microchemical journal
Midland Mental Deficiency Society.  Journal
Modern and contemporary history (tr. Russian)
Moscow. Universitet. Vestnik. Seriia Istorii; Serlia
ekonomiki, filosofii
Mountain-Plains library quarterly
National Federation of Science Abstracting and Indexing.
Annual conference proceedings
National Microfilm Association.  Proceedings [of the] annual
New York certified public accountant
Nikon rekishi
North American Lily Society.  [Publications]
Northern Ireland legal quarterly
Nutritlo et dieta
Occupational therapy
Osgoode Hall law journal
Osteuropa Wirtschaft
Oxford University. Institute of Statistics.  Bulletin
Pacific viewpoint
Panminerva medica
Partiinaia zhizn'
Planning and property reports
Plant physiology (tr. Russian)
Plasma physics-accelerators-thermonuclear research
Population bulletin
Practical anthropology
Progress in chromatography
Progress in inorganic chemistry
Progress In nuclear energy
Psychological issues
P sychopharmac ologia
Public library abstracts
Radio engineering and electronics (tr. Russian)
Rassegna medica
Reactor science Appendix B (cont.)
Reactor technology
Die Reihe
ReklshI chiri
Revue d'histoire moderne et contemporaine
Royal Institute of Chemistry.  Lectures
Royal Society of Edinburgh.  Proceedings.  A. & B.
Russian journal of inorganic chemistry (tr. Russian)
Russian review of biology (tr. Russian)
Salamanca. Universidad. Facultad de Filosofia y Letras.
Cuadernos de la Catedra Miguel de Unamuno
Scandinavian studies in law
School libraries
Science world
Scottish agriculture
Scottish journal of political economy
Severn Wildfowl Trust. Annual Report
Shiso no kagaku
Shakai jinrui jaku
Slow-learning child
Society of Archivists.  Journal
Society of Rheology. Transactions
Soil science (tr. Russian)
Solid state electronics
Sovetskaia bibliografia
Sovetskaia iustitsia
Soviet astronomy (tr. Russian)
Soviet education  (tr. Russian)
Soviet mathematics (tr. Russian)
Soviet physics.  Crystallography (tr. Russian)
Soviet physics.  Solid state (tr. Russian)
Special Libraries Association.  Technology Division.
Scientific meetings
Stanford University. Food Research institute.  Studies
Studies in art education
Studies in coordinate indexing
Studies in linguistics
Symposia in pure mathematics
T A A B (The American antiquarian booksellers weekly)
Theory of probability and its applications (tr, Russian)
Tokyo. Maison Franco-Japonaise. Bulletin
Topical problems of psychotherapy
Toronto stock exchange review
Toshai mondai
Toyo Bunka Kenjiyo Kijo
Trace Appendix B (cont.)
Transatlantic review
Trimestre economico
Ukrains'kyi istorychnyi zhurnal
University of Malaya law review
University of Minnesota pamphlets on American writers
Vestnik istorii mirovoi kultury
Vierteljahrshefte fur Zeitgeschichte
Vieteljahrschrift fur Sozial-und Wirtschaftsgeschichte
Voprosy literatury
Voprosy istorii
Waterloo review
Welsh history review
Welt der Slaven
Wildlife disease
William and Mary quarterly
Wisconsin studies in contemporary literature
World neurology
X (a quarterly review)
Zeitscbrift fur deutsche Wortforschung
Zeitschrift fur Mundartsforschung'-
Selected List of Notable Acquisitions
Part I: Serials
Academia de la Historla. Boletin.  v. 80-144, 1922-59
American journal of conchology. v. 1-7, 1865-72
Arbor,  v. 9-27, 1948-54
Archaiologike Hetairia.  Praktika.  1920-53
Archiv fiir Hygiene und Bakteriologie.  v. 117-125, 1936-40;
v. 130, 1943.
Archiv fur Hydrobiologie. v. 4-25, 1924-59, Supplement
Archiv fur kllnische und experimentelle Dermatologie.
v. 191-2, 196-202, 1949-56
Aufbau.  v. 1-14, 1945-59
Austria. Kommission fiir  neue Geschichte Osterreichs.
Veroffentlichungen. v. 19-27, 1929-32
Bibliographie der deutschen Zeitschriftenllteratur.
V. 1-94, 1896-1944
Biological Photographic Association. Journal,  v. 11-26,
Cambridge Philological Society. Transactions, v. 2-10,
Birmingham, Eng. University. Historical journal,  v. 1,
1947, to date
Casopisza slovenski jezik. v. 1-8, 1918-31
Der Chirurg.  v. 1-26, 1928-55
Clavileno.  v. 1-8, 1950-57
Collier's, v. 39-62, 65-68, 1907-21
Copenhagen. Universitet.  Institut for Human Arvebiologi
og Eugenik.  Opera,  v. 2, 3, 5-7, 10, 11, 18-20, 22, 25,
Cosmopolitan,  v. 1-78, 1886-1925
Daily Klondike nugget,  v. 1-4, 1900-03 (Microfilm)
Danske Videnskabernes selskab.  16 volumes.
Deutsches Arch&ologisches Institut. Athenische Abt.
MItteilungen.  v. 18, 20, 21, 25-31, 33-47, 50-56,
65, 67
Edinburgh. Royal Botanical Garden. Notes,  v. 14-23,
Entomological Society of Southern Africa.  Transactions.
v. 1-22, 1939-59
Epoch,  v. 1-10, 1947-59
Finska Vetenskaps-Societeten.  17 volumes.
Fortschritte der Zoologie. v. 1-8, n.s. v. 1-11, 1907-59
Freies deutsches Hochstift. Jahrbuch.  1903-40
Gastroenterology, v. 41-71, 1927-46
Gmelins Handbuch.  19 volumes Appendix C (cont.)
Braithwaite, John. The history of the revolutions in the
empire of Morocco, upon the death of the late Emperor
Muley Ishmarl ... London, 1729. (Gift of Dr. H. R.
Brown, Philip L., ed. Clyde Company papers, 1821-45.
London, 1941.  (The Leon and Thea Koerner Foundation.)
Butler, Samuel. Hudibras; in three parts.  London, 1689.
(The Leon and Thea Koerner Foundation.)
Cassin, John.  Illustrations of the birds of California,
Texas, Oregon, British, and Russian America.
Philadelphia, 1856.
China.  Organizing Committee, International Exhibition of
Chinese Art, London, 1935-1936.  Illustrated catalogue
of Chinese government exhibits for the International
exhibition of Chinese art in London.  Shanghai, 1936.
4 v. (The Otto Koerner Memorial Fund.)
Codices graeci et latlni photographice depict! ... v. 16.
Lugduni Batavorum, 1911
Golden, Cadwallader. The history of the Five Indian nations
of Canada ... 2d ed. London, 1750.  (Gift of Dr. H. R.
Collections costumes et modes d'autrefois. Paris, 1955-59.
7 v. (The Otto Koerner Memorial Fund.)
Columbia University.  Libraries. Avery Architectural
Library. Catalog of the Avery Memorial Architectural
Library of Columbia University. Boston, 1958. 12 v.
(The Walter C. Koerner Grant for the Humanities and
Social Sciences.)
Craick, William Arnot. Port Hope historical sketches.
Port Hope, Ont., 1901.  (The Men's Canadian Club of
Vane ouver.)
Cuvier, Georges. Le rbgne animal distribue' d'apres son
organisation, pour servir de base a l'histoire naturelle
des animaux, et d'introduction a 1'anatomie compare'e.
Paris, 1836-49.  11 v. in 20.  (The Fisheries Library
Dampier, William. A collection of voyages.  London, 1729.
4 v.
Day, Francis. The fishes of Great Britain and Ireland.
London, 1880-84.  2 v.  (The Fisheries Library Fund.)
Dickens, Charles. The Nonesuch Dickens.  London, 1937-38.
24 v. and plate
Donovan, Edward.  The natural history of British fishes ...
London, l804.  2 v. (Gift of Dr. H. R. MacMillan.)
Dubech, Lucien. Histoire gene'rale illustre'e du theatre, par
Lucien Dubech, avec la collaboration de Jacques de
Montbrial et de Madeleine Horn-Monval.  Paris, 1931-35.
5 v. (The Otto Koerner Memorial Fund.) Appendix C (cont.)
Handbuch der Haut-und Geschlechtskrankheiten.  v. 1-23,
Harvard University. Museum of Comparative Zoology. Memoirs.
v. 1-5$, 1864-1938
Hermes, v. 46, 48, 49, 58, 59, 69, 75-77
Die Horen.  (Schiller)  v. 1-12, 1795-97
Hudson's Bay Record Society. Publications.  Sets 2, 3,
v. 14-17, 18-21
Hyperion, v. 1-3, n.s. v. 1-3, 1908-10
Insectes sociaux. v. 1, 1954, to date
Institute of Mediaeval Music. 8 volumes
International Congress of Biochemistry.  4th.  1958. v. 1-15
International quarterly, v. 1-12, 1900-06
Irish historical studies,  v. 1, 1938, to date
Jahresbericht Chirurgie. v. 11-43, 1905-39
Jahresbericht Ophthalmologic, v. I-65
Jahresberichte uber die Fortschritte der Anatomie.
v. 3-20, 1884-92
Jugoslavenska Akademija Znanosti i Umjetnosti. Rad.
v. 125-315, 1896-1915
Klinische MonatsblMtter fur Augenheilkunde.  v. 64-123,
127, 1921-55
Klondike nugget,  v. 1-6, 1898-1901 (Microfilm)
Kwatalnik historyczny. v. 1-53, 1887-1945
Kyklos. v. 1, 1941, to date
Langenbecks Archiv fur klinische Chirurgie.  v. 129-379,
Manual of conchology.  ser. 1, v. 14-17; ser. 2, v. 8,
18, 1892-1903
Monatshefte fur Chemie. v. 76, 1945, to date
Montreal gazette.  1785-I867 (Microfilm)
Monumenta Germaniae historica. 6 volumes
Monumenta spectantia historiam slavorum meridionalium.
v. 1-46, 1868-1920
Munsey's magazine,  v. 12-68, 1894-1920
Musica disciplina. v. [1], 1946, to date
Muttersprache. v. I-58, 1886-1943
Nordisk matematisk tidsskrift. v. 1, 1953, to date
Numismatic chronicle,  n.s. v. J;     ser. 5, v. 10, 1877-1930
Petermanns geographische Mitteilungen.  Erganzungshefte.
v. 119, 154, 166, 168, 179, 186-8, 198, 200, 202,
209, 210, 247
Przeglad zachodni.  v, 3, 1946, to date
Review of reviews, v. 7-44, 1893-1911
Revue de philologie, de litte'rature et d'histoire anciennes.
ser. 3, v. 3-32, 1929-58
Rio de Janeiro.  Instituto Oswaldo Cruz. Memorias.
v. 22, 24-26, 31, 33, 35, 41-44, 49, 52-54
Romanische Forschungen. v. 10, 12, 17-27, 35-52, 1895-1938
Royal Australian Historical Society. Journal, v. 28,
1941, to date Appendix C (cont.)
Russkoe Istoricheskoe Obshchestvo, Leningrad.  Sbornik.
v. 4, 131, 1870-1910
Scriptorium, v. 1, 1946, to date
Socie'te des Anciens Textes Francais.  1876, 1879, 1883, 1884,
1902, 1905, 1906, 1911, 1914, 1919, 1936, 1937
Socie'te Historique du Saguenay. Bulletin, v. 1-33, 1946-1958
Socie'te' Mycologique de France. Bulletin, v. 50-70, 1939-54
South African geographical journal, v. 2, 1919, to date
Southern economic journal, v. 5, 1938, to date
Southwest review,  v. 22, 1936, to date
Studia historica.  v. 1-18
Subject index to children's magazines, v. 1, 1948, to date
Svenska botanisk tidskrift. v. 1, 1907, to date
Tables of physico-chemical selected constants, n.s. v. 1-11
Toronto globe.  1870-95 (Microfilm)
Ungarische Jahrbucher. v. 1-23, 1921-43
Vegetatio. v. 1, 1948, to date
Victoria history of the counties of England.  14 volumes
Walkabout, v. 18, 1949, to date
Western speech, v. 9, 10, 16-23, 1945-59
World's work. v. 1-39, 1902-23
Zeitschrift ftlr Botanik.  v. 3-6, 8, 9,   13-33, 35-46,
Zeitschrift fur deutsche Wortforschung. v. 1-15, 1900-14
Zeitschrift fiir die gesamte experimentelle Medizin.
v. 23-49, 1921-28
Zentralblatt fur die gesamte Neurologie.  v. 80-102,
Zentralblatt fiir Haut-und Geschlechtskrankheiten. v. 38-86,
Zoologische Jahrbilicher. Abt. Systematik. v. 77, 1944, to
date; Abt. Physiologie. v. 61, 1945, to date
Part II: Books
Battarra, Giovanni Antonio. Fungorum agri ariminensis
historia. Faenza, 1755
Bengough, John Wilson.  The prohibition Aesop, a book of
fables. Hamilton, Ont., n.d. (The Men's Canadian
Club of Vancouver.)
Bianchi Bandinelli, Ranuccio. Hellenistic-Byzantine miniatures
of the Iliad (Ilias Ambrosiana). Olten, 1955-  (The
Walter C. Koerner Grant for the Humanities and Social
Bismarck, Otto, Fiirst von.  Die gesammelten Werke. Berlin,
1924-35.  15 v. in 19 Appendix C (cont.)
Dugdale, Sir William.  Monasticon anglicanum: a history
of the abbies and other monasteries, hospitals,
frieries, and cathedral and collegiate churches,
with their dependencies, in England and Wales:...
New ed.  London, 1846. 6 v. in 8
Dumont D'Urville, Jules Sebastien Ce'sar. Voyage de
de'couvertes de 1'Astrolabe, exe'cute' par ordre du
Roi, pendant les annees 1826-1827-1828-1829 ...
Paris, 1830-1835.  v. 11-20 and atlases 2-4.
(The Fisheries Library Fund.)
Handbuch der Kunstwissenschaft. Berlin, 1914-39. 38 v.
(The Otto Koerner Memorial Fund.)
Hardwicke, Thomas.  Illustrations of Indian zoology,
chiefly selected from the collection of Major-General
Hardwicke by John Edward Gray. London, 1830-32.
(The Fisheries Library Fund.)
Hayashi, Tadamasa. Collection Hayashi. Paris, 1902-03.
3 v.  (Gift of Mr. Lester McLennan.)
Hewson, William. Experimental inquiries; being a second
edition of An inquiry into the properties of the
blood ... London, 1772-1777.  (The Fisheries Library
Hobson, Robert Lockhart. The later ceramic wares of China
... London, 1925.  (The Otto Koerner Memorial Fund.)
Homerus. Mss.  (Cod. Ambrosianus F. 205 inf.)  Ilias
Ambrosiana; Cod. F. 205 P. inf., Blbliothecae
Ambrosianae Mediolanensis.  (Facsimile reproduction
of MS in the Ambrosian Library) Berne, 1953.  (Fontes
Ambrosiani, 28.)  (The Walter C Koerner Grant for the
Humanities and Social Sciences.)
Jungmann, Josef Jakub.  Slownjk cesko-nemecky Josefa
Jungmanna.  Prague, 1835-39. 5 v.  (The Walter C.
Koerner Slavonic Collection Honouring Dr. William
J. Rose.)
Ke'ler, Stefan von.  Entomologisches Wttrterbuch, mit
besonderer Beriicksichtigung der morphologischen
Terminologle.  2d ed. Berlin, 1956.  (The Stanley
Murray Sager Memorial Fund in Entomology.)
Laignel-Lavastlne, Maxime, ed. HIstoire ge'ne'rale de la
me*decine, de la pharmacie, de l'art dent aire et de
l'art ve'te'rinaire.  Paris, 1936-49.  v. 1-2 (to
complete set)
Lejeune, John Mary,  polyglott manual. Kamloops, B. C,
1896-97.  11 v. in 1.  (The Men's Canadian Club of
McCoy, Sir Frederick. Natural history of Victoria.
Prodromus of the zoology of Victoria ... Melbourne,
1885-90.  2 v. (The Fisheries Library Fund.) Appendix C (cont.)
Manwood, John.  A Treatise of the Lawes of the Forest ...
London, 1615.  (Gift of Dr. H. R. MacMillan.)
Mavor, William Fordyce. A general collection of voyages
and travels, including the most interesting records
of navigators and travellers from the discovery of
America, by Columbus, in 1492, to the travels of
Lord Valentia.  London, 1813.  28 v.  (Gift of
Dr. H. R. MacMillan.)
Michaux, Francois AndrC The North American sylva; or, A
description of the forest trees of the United States,
Canada, and Nova Scotia ... Translated from the French
... Philadelphia, 1857. 5 v.
Mudie, James, The felonry of New South Wales: being a
faithful picture of the real romance of life in Botany
Bay.  London, 1837.  (The Leon and Thea Koerner
Nagy Thabor, Georgius Rattkay, baro' de. Memoria regum et
banorum, regnorum Dalmatiae, Croatiae, & Sclavoniae,
Inchoata ab origine sua, & usq. ad praefentem annum
MDCLII deducta. Vienna, 1652.  (The Walter C Koerner
Slavonic Collection Honouring Dr. William J. Rose.)
Paglialni, Attilio. Catalog© generale della libreria
italiana dall'anno 1847 ... Milan, 1901-1935.  16 v.
(The Walter C. Koerner Grant for the Humanities and
Social Sciences.)
Phillip, Arthur. The voyage of Governor Phillip to Botany
Bay; with an account of the establishment of the
colonies of Port Jackson & Norfolk Island; compiled
from authentic papers ... London, 1789.  (The Leon
and Thea Koerner Foundation.)
Phillips, John Charles. A natural history of the ducks.
With plates-in color and in black and white from
drawings by Frank W. Benson, Allan Brooks and
Louis Agassiz Fuertes. Boston, 1922-26.  4 v.
Phillipps-Wolley, Clive. Gold, gold, in Cariboo.' A
story of adventure in British Columbia.  London, 1902?
(Gift of Dr. and Mrs. Thomas Ingledow.)
Porter, Arthur Kingsley. Romanesque sculpture of the
pilgrimage roads. Boston, 1923.  10 v.  (The Otto
Koerner Memorial Fund.)
Priestley, Joseph.  The history and present state of
discoveries relating to vision, light and colours.
London, 1772.
Prynne, William.  The soveraigne power of parliaments
and kingdomes.  London, 1643.
Russell, Patrick.  Descriptions and figures of two hundred
fishes; collected at Vizagapatam on the coast of
Coromandel ... London, 1803.  2 v. in 1.  (The
Fisheries Library Fund.) Appendix C (cont.)
Schaltenbrand, George. Einfuhrung in die stereotaktischen
Operationen mit einem Atlas des menschlichen Gehirns.
Introduction to stereotaxis with an atlas of the
human brain.  Stuttgart, 1959.  3 v.
Schreiber, Wilhelm Ludwig. Handbuch der Holz- und
Metallschnltte des xv. Jahrhunderts ... Leipzig,
1926-30. 8 v.
Seilhamer, George Overcash. History of the American
theatre.  Philadelphia, 1888-91.  3 v.
A Select collection of modern poems, by the most eminent
hands, viz. Milton rand others] Glasgow, 1744.
(The Leon and Thea Koerner Foundation.)
Sharpe, Richard Bowdler. A monograph of the Alcedinidae:
or, family of kingfishers. London, 1868-71. (The
University of British Columbia Alumni Association
Development Fund.)
Shea, John Dawson Gilmary, ed. Early voyages up and down
the Mississippi, by Cavelier, St. Cosme, Le Sueur,
Gravier, and Guignas. Albany, l86l.  (Gift of Dr.
and Mrs. Thomas Ingledow.)
Sitwell, Sacheverell.  Fine bird books, 1700-1900.
London, 1953.  (The Walter C Koerner Grant for the
Humanities and Social Sciences.)
Smith, Paul Jordan, comp. Burton's Anatomy of melancholy
and Burtoniana; a checklist of a part of the collection
in memory of Sarah Bixby Smith.  Oxford, 1959-  (Gift
of Mr. Lester W. McLennan.)      ,
Stuart, Henry Coleridge. The Church of/England in Canada,
1759-1793. From the conquest to the establishment of
the see of Quebec. Montreal, 1893.  (Gift of Dr. and
Mrs. Thomas Ingledow.)
Walpole, Horace. A catalogue of the royal and noble authors
of England, with lists of their works ... 2d ed.
London, 1759.  2 v.  (The Leon and Thea Koerner
Westwood, Thomas. Bibliotheca piscatoria; a catalogue of
books on angling, the fisheries and fish-culture,
with bibliographical notes and an appendix of
citations touching on angling and fishing from old
English authors.  London, 1883.  (The Harry Hawthorn
Foundation for the Inculcation & Propagation of the
Principles & Ethics of Fly-Fishing.) APPENDIX D
Loan Desk
CIRCULATION STATISTICS—September 1959-August I960
Oct.   Nov.   Dec.   Jan.   Feb.   Mar.   Apr.   May
Jun.   Jul.   Aug.   Totals
7,565 24,142 22,279 15,059 24,984 25,513 28,015 14,755 6,138  6,617 19,024  7,742  201,833
Reserve Book
Fine Arts
14,938 50,606 48,634 29,807 45,535 50,795 56,648 30,441 8,481 10,322 33,607 14,266  394,080
Extension Library 22,607
Interlibrary Loan Statistics
1959/60  1958/59 1957/58
Volumes borrowed            843     571 648
Volumes loaned             2,504    2,070 1,532 APPENDIX E
Harlow, Neal
Rothstein, Samuel
Maclean, Hilda
Traff, Vera
Smith, Anne M.
Dwyer, Melva
O'Rourke, Joan
Brearley, Mrs. Anne
Anderson, Susan
Beattie, Margaret
Johnson, Mrs. Marlon
Vogel, Betty
Wilson, Maureen
Campbell, Edith
Magnuson, Mrs. Norma
Fukuyama, Mrs. Margaret
Blusson, Sandra
Boyd, Barbara
DeJong, Mrs. Freya
Forbes, Theresa
King, Mrs. Lorna
Ross, Elizabeth-Anne
Turner, George G.
Dobbin, Geraldine
Little, Mrs. Margaret
Selby, Mrs. Joan
Forsyth, Marianne
Selth, Geoffrey
Macaree, Mrs. Mary
Pike, Mary
Plows, Sharon
Thompson, Mrs, Marilyn
Ross, Mrs. Wilma
Baker, Mrs. Gloria
Cunningham, Audrey
Goossen, Lorna
Lokhorst, Mrs. Judith
Mondin, Mrs. Elena
Rose, Mrs. Bessie
University Librarian
Associate University
Clerk II
Assistant University
Librarian and Head
of Reference
Librarian III
Librarian III
Librarian II
Librarian I
Librarian I
Librarian I
Librarian I
Librarian I
Library Assistant
Library Assistant
Stenographer II
Clerk I
Clerk I
Clerk I
Clerk I
Clerk I
Clerk I
Librarian II
Librarian II
Librarian II
Librarian I
Librarian I
Library Assistant
Library Assistant
Library Assistant
Library Assistant
Clerk II
Clerk I
Clerk I
Clerk I
Clerk I
Clerk I
Clerk I
Aug. 1951-
Sept. 1947-
Aug. 1959-
Dec. 1956-
Sept. 193^-
July 1953-
July 1948-
Aug. 1956-
Aug. 1960-
Aug. 1960-
June 1958-
Sept. 1956-
Oct. 1959-
May 1958-
Sept. 1959-
Aug. 1959-
Aug. 1960-
Aug. 1960-
Aug. 1960-
Aug. 1960-
Sapt. 1959-
Aug. 1960-
June 1956-
June 1956-
Sept. 1956-
Sept. 1959-
July 1958-
June 1959-
July 1959-
Mar. 1958-
May 1960-
Mar. I96O-
Jan. 1959-
Dec. 1956-
June 1960-
June 1960-
Nov. 1959-
Aug. 1960-
Apendix E (cont.)
Lanning, Mabel M.
Bell, Inglis
Hempell, Mrs. Lettice
Butterfield, Rita
Russell, Eleanor
Williams, Leonard
Rolfe, Dorothy
Blair, Diane
DeRuyter, Mrs. Anita
Kuipers, Mrs. Marian
Ramsey, Lois
Wheatley, Carolyn
Minard, Sylvia
M. Anne
Mercer, Eleanor B.
Scott, Prlscilla
Bowker, Mrs. Mary
Breuer, Otto
fHiggs, David C.
,Bangert, Adolf
Brolund, Mrs. Mary-Lynne
Esselmann, Mrs. Alexandra
Forsythe, Mrs. Yvonne
. Morrison, Marion
. Rempel, Mrs. Hilda
Spence, Joyce
Lanning, Roland J.
Stuart-Stubbs, Basil
Johnson, Stephen
Boak, Anne
Chikamori, Mrs. Eiko
Edmonds, Mrs. Barbara
Gerwing, Howard
Lougheed, Joan
Gutterldge, Mrs. May
Fryer, Percy
Fryer, Percy Jr.
Brewer, Mrs. Elizabeth
Lynch, Mrs. Isobel
Harrison, Roger
Sept. 1926-
Librarian III
June 1952-
Senior Library
May 1960-
Library Assistant
Sept. 1959-
Library Assistant
May 1959-
Stackroom Attendant
Mar. 1958-
Clerk II
Sept. 1944-
Clerk I
June 1960-
Clerk I
Mar. 1960-
Clerk I
Oct. 1956-
Clerk I
Apr. 1956-
Clerk I
July 1959-
Librarian I
July 196O-
Library Assistant
Sept. 1959-
Oct. 1938-
Librarian II
July 1953-
Library Assistant
June 1960-
Library Assistant
July 1960-
Library Assistant
July 1960-
Clerk II
Feb. 1959-
Clerk 11
July 1960-
Clerk II
May 1958-
Clerk I
July 1948-
Clerk I
June 1960-
Clerk I
Sept. 1959
Clerk I
Sept. 1952'
Sept. 1926
Librarian III
May 1956-
Librarian I
July 1957-
Library Assistant
Nov. 1959-
Library Assistant
July 1960-
Library Assistant
Mar. 1960-
Library Assistant
June 1960-
Library Assistant
Oct. 1954-
Clerk II
July 1959-
Dec. 1951-
Apr. 1952-
Feb. 1952-
Oct. 1953-
Mar. 1957- Appendix E (cont.)
Fraser,  M. Doreen E.
Allan, Helen
Leith, Anna
Barner, Lynn
Cummings, John
Mitchell,  Deidre
Dournovo, Tanya
Librarian I
Librarian I
Library Assistant
Library Assistant
Library Assistant
Stenographer II
Stewart, Edith Extension Librarian
Doby-Salamon, Mrs. Csilla Stenographer II
July 1948-
July 1959-
Woodward, Mrs. Emily
Librarian I
July 1957- Appendix E (cont.)
Dore, Mrs. Nancy
Thomas, Diana
Derewenko, Helen
Libbis, Greta
Turner, Mrs. Marjorie
Chamberlain, Josephine
Gould, Mrs. Florence
Weinberg, Mrs. Florence
Frederick, Mrs. Rita
Creemer, Gloria
DeBionne, Jacqueline
Evans, Mrs. Janet
Pump, Judy
Sexsmith, Patricia
Cartwright, Margery
Epp, Ingrid
Fox, Mrs. Marguerite
Hardie, Joan
Lane, Mrs. Josephine
McLean, Pamela
Brooke, Lynda
Choudhury, Mrs. Margaret
Grove, Mrs. Mary
Hall, Mrs. Marie
Murray, Anne
Whitten, Mrs. Anne
Peyman, Doris J.
Sorenson, Mrs. Louise
Stein, Carole
Brooks, Mrs. Kathleen
Kovacs, Audrey
Leslie, Peter
Piercy, Margaret
.n I
Clerk I
Clerk I
Librarian I
Clerk I]
Clerk I
Clerk I
Clerk I
Clerk I
Clerk I
Library Assist.
Clerk I
Clerk I
Clerk I
Clerk I
Clerk I
Clerk I
Library Assist.
Library Assist.
Library Assist.
Library Assist,
Library Assist.
Sept. 1956-Aug. I960
June 1959-Aug. I960
May 1959-Sept. 1959
Aug. 1960-Aug. I960
Aug. 1951-June i960
Aug. 1957-Dec. 1959
Sept. 1959-Feb. I960
June 1956-Aug. I960
May 1958-July I960
July 1958-Oct. 1959
Aug. 1959-Sept. 1959
Oct. 1959-Aug. I960
July 1959-Apr. I960
Sept. 1959-May I960
Jan. 1960-May i960
Mar. I960-Apr. i960
Oct. 1959-Feb. I960
Sept. 1959-Apr. I960
Sept. 1958-Sept. 1959
May 1960-May I960
Sept. 1959-Aug. I960
Apr. 1956-Feb. i960
June 1960-June I960
Feb. 1960-May i960
July 1960-Aug. I960
July 1959-July I960
Oct. 1959-June I960
July 1959-Apr. i960
June 1959-Dec.   1959
Oct. 1959-July I960
Sept. 1958-May I960
Aug. 1959-Mar. I960
June 1957-Nov. 1959 Appendix E (cont.)
Laddy, Maria
Davidson, Wendy
Read, Mrs. Christina
Librarian I
Library Assist.
Library Assist.
Aug. 1958-Sept. 1959
Oct. 1959-June i960
Aug. 1959-May i960
Hodge, Mrs. Patricia
Beattie, Janet
Ford, Lesly
Goldenberg, Mrs. Heather
Senior Library
Library Assist.-
Library Assist.
Library Assist.
June 1959-Mar.  i960
Nov. 1959-July I960
Mar. 1960-Aug. i960
Feb. 1959-Nov. 1959 APPENDIX F
Professional Activities
The University Library Staff
ALLAN, Helen.  Member: C.L.A,; A.L.A.
BELL, Inglis F. Member: B.CL.A.; C.L.A. (Membership Committee);
A.L.A. (Library Periodicals Round Table); Bibliographical
Society of Canada (Nominating Committee); Editorial Committee,
U.B.C Alumni Chronicle. Attended: B.CL.A. Conference.
Lectures and Papers: Ten lectures on bibliography to
students In English 200.  Publications:  "Canadian
Literature, 1959: A Checklist'1, Canadian Literature
no. 3:91-108, Winter, I960; "Mechanics of Editorial
Work", LPRT Newsletter 6(no.2), 4-6; "Some Themes of
Change: The Naegele Report", British Columbia Library
Quarterly 23:17-19, October, 1959; "Mountains with
Legends", Canadian Literature no. 4:74-76, Spring, I960.
Canadian Editor, Annual Bibliography of English Language
and Literature; Contributing Editor, "Current Literature",
in Twentieth Century Literature; Business Manager,
Canadian Literature.
BREARLEY, Mrs. Anne.  Member: B.C.L.A.; C.L.A. (Recruitment
Liaison Committee); (British) Library Association.
Attended: B.C.L.A. Conference. Lectures and papers:
Eight lectures to students in English 100; three
lectures to students in Summer Session.
DOBBIN, Geraldine F. Member: B.CL.A. (Secretary; Secretary,
Publications Committee); C.L.A.; P.N.L.A.; A.L.A.
Attended: B.C.L.A. Conference.
DORE, Mrs. Nancy. Member: B.C.L.A. (Chairman, public Relations
and Recruitment Committee). Attended: B.C.L.A. Conference.
Lectures and Papers: Six lectures to students in English
100; three lectures to students in Summer Session.
DWYER, Melva.  Member: B.C.L.A. (Social Committee); C.L.A.;
P.N.L.A.; A.L.A.; Canadian Music Library Association
(Council); Committee of planning Librarians (Secretary);
International Music Library Association. Attended:
C.L.A.-A.L.A. Joint Conference. Lectures and Papers:
One lecture to students in Architecture; one lecture to
graduate students in Planning; one lecture to Colombo
Plan students in Planning; CM.L.A.-M.L.A. Joint Meeting
("Report of the Committee Working on the Bio-bibliographical Finding List of Canadian Musicians"). Appendix F (cont.)
FORSYTH, Marianne. Member: B.C.L.A. (Bursary-Loan Committee);
C.L.A.; A.L.A. Editorial Assistant, British Columbia
Library Quarterly.
FRASER, M. Doreen E. Member: B.CL.A.; C.L.A.; P.N.L.A.;
Special Libraries Association; Medical Library Association (Treasurer; Finance Committee, Board of Directors);
B. C. Medical Library Service (Advisory Panel, Executive
Committee; Conference Committee); Greater Vancouver
Health League (Chairman, Interprofessional Education
Division; Executive Committee* Chairman* Library
Committee). Attended: Medical Library Association
Midwinter Meeting. "Lectures and Papers: Seven lectures
to students in Medicine, Nursing, Pharmacy, and Education;
Greater Vancouver Health League Library Institute;
Medical Library Association Pacific Northwest Group,
Publications: "Canadian Medical School Libraries and
their Collections: a Brief Review", Bulletin of the
Medical Library Association 48:l49-6l, April, 19b0.
Assistant Librarian, Anglican Theological College;
Library Consultant, British Columbia Medical Library
HARLOW, Neal. Member: B.CL.A. (Representative on A.L.A.
Council); C.L.A. (President; Committee on Committees;
A.L.A.-C.L.A. Liaison Committee; Microfilm Committee;
Finance Committee; Canadian Library Research Foundation); A.L.A. (Executive Board; Council; Committee
on Accreditation; Headquarters Visiting Committee;
International Relations Committee; Director, A.C.R.L.);
P.N.L.A.; Bibliographic Society of Canada; National
Research Council Associate Committee on Scientific
Information; Canadian Universities Foundation Committee
on Research Libraries; B. C. Department of Education
Board of Certification for professional Librarians;
B. C. Medical Library Service (Board; Advisory Panel);
Vancouver Community Arts Council (Board); Friends of
the University Library (Secretary); many University
committees. Attended: B.C.L.A. Conference; C.L.A.-A.L.A.
Joint Conference; A.L.A. Midwinter Conference; annual
conferences of Canadian provincial library associations;
Publications: "Every Idle Silence", Canadian Library,
17:b3-bfa, June I960; "Are We a Part of the Problem?"
Ontario Library Review, 44:l6l-l63; Review of Coastal
Exploration of Washington, by Robert B. Whitebrook
(Palo Alto, 1959), pTnTlTA. Quarterly, 24:153-154.
Secretary, Projects Committee, Leon and Thea Koerner
Foundation. Appendix F (cont.)
JOHNSON, Mrs. Marion.  Member: B.C.L.A.; C.L.A. (Canadian
Index Promotion Committee); Beta Phi Mu (Library Science
Honorary Fraternity).  Attended: B.C.L.A. Conference.
Lectures and papers: Seven lectures to students in
English 100.
JOHNSON, Stephen.  Member: C.L.A.
LANNING, Mabel M.  Member: B.C.L.A.; C.L.A.; P.N.L.A.; A.L.A.
LANNING, Roland J.  Member: B.C.L.A.; C.L.A.; P.N.L.A.; A.L.A.
LEITH, Anna  Member: B.C.L.A. (Secretary, Bursary-Loan Committee; Resolutions Committee); P.N.L.A.  Attended:
B.C.L.A. Conference.  Lectures and Papers: B. C. Branch
of Canadian Society of Laboratory Technologists (panel
LITTLE, Mrs. Margaret L.  Member: B.C.L.A.; C.L.A.; P.N.L.A.;
MERCER, Eleanor B.  Member: B.CL.A. (Chairman, Committee on
the Dictionary of Canadian Biography; programme Committee);
C.L.A. (Resolutions Committee); P.N.L.A.; A.L.A.; Bibliographical Society of Canada. Attended: B.C.L.A.
Conference; C.L.A.-A.L.A. Joint Conference.
O'ROURKE, Joan.  Member: B.C.L.A.; C.L.A.; P.N.L.A.; A.L.A.
Attended: B.C.L.A. Conference; P.N.L.A. Conference and
Workshop. Lectures and Papers: Eleven lectures to
students In English 100; two lectures to students in
Public Administration; three lectures to students in
Summer Session; two lectures to students in Education 58l.
ROTHSTEIN, Samuel.  Member: B.C.L.A. (President; Programme
Committee); C.L.A. (Council; Councillor, Cataloging
Section; University Library Statistics Committee); P.N.L.A.;
A.L.A. (Joint Committee on Recruiting); Bibliographical
Society of Canada (Council); University Archives Committee (Chairman); University Committee on the University
Bookstore (Chairman); University Committee on Audio-
Visual Services; University Committee on the Computing
Centre; University Committee on Linguistics; College of
Education Curriculum Laboratory Committee. Attended:
B.C.L.A. Conference (General Chairman; panel Discussion);
C.L.A.-A.L.A. Joint Conference (Panel Discussion on
Microforms; Panel Discussion on Reference Work; address
on "Reference Service: The New Dimension in Librarianship");
P.N.L.A. Conference. Lectures arid Papers: Victoria Public
Library ("Libraries and Learning1'); English Honours
Seminar ("Canadian Scholarly Libraries"); B.C.L.A. Fall Appendix F (cent.)
Meeting ("Students and Libraries"); Vancouver Public
Library ("The Proposed Library School at U.B.C");
Course for Regional Library Personnel ("The Library
as an Information Centre"); television and radio
interviews.  Publications: "Education for Librarian-
ship in the Pacific Northwest; an interpretation of the
Carnovsky Report", British Columbia Library Quarterly
23:14-16, October, 1959; review of Canada"! edited by
Gladys Engel Lang, P.N.L.A. Quarterly 24:103-4, October,
1959; review of The Side Door, by Dora Hood, Papers of
the Bibliographical Society of America 53:279-280,
October, 1959; "Libraries and Librarianship in British
Columbia, 1959/60", British Columbia Library Quarterly
23:13-16, April, I960; review of The Library as a
Community Information Center . .. edited by Rose' Phelps
and Janet Phillips, The Library Quarterly 30:l6l-62,
April, I960.
SCOTT, Priscilla R.  Member: B.CL.A. (Social Committee);
C.L.A. (Membership Committee). Book Review Editor,
British Columbia Library Quarterly.
SELBY, Mrs. Joan. Member: B.C.L.A.; C.L.A.; A.L.A.
Publications: Book reviews in Canadian Literature,
Canadian Forum, and the BritisE Columbia Library
SELTH, Geoffrey.  Member: B.CL.A. (Publications Committee)).
P.N.L.A.; (British) Library Association; Library
Association of Australia. Lectures and papers: Five
lectures to students in English .100.  Publications:
"Our Cooperation Record: Dismal; B.C.L.A. Fall Meeting",
B.C.L.A. Reporter 2:3-6, December, 1959; "Directory of
Canadian Biography", B.C.L.A. Reporter 3:8-9, June,
I960; "Canadian Libraries and Librarianship: Reply",
Australian Library Journal 9:41-42, January, i960.
Assistant Editor, B.C.L.A7 Reporter.
SMITH, Anne M.  Member: B.C.L.A. (Representative, Canadian
National Commission for UNESCO Conference); C.L.A.
(Chairman, Committee on Liaison with Asian Libraries;
Certification Committee); P.N.L.A.; A.L.A. (Subscription
Books Bulletin Committee); U.B.C. Institute of Economic
and Social Research (Council); U.B.C. School of Social
Work (Council); President's Committee on Education Week.
Attended.: B.C.L.A. Conference; P.N.L.A. Conference and
Workshop; A.L.A. Midwinter Conference; Canadian National
Commission for UNESCO Conference (Chairman, Library
Section meeting). Lectures and Papers: One lecture to
students in Agriculture 100; four lectures to students Appendix F (cont.)
in Chemical Engineering; one lecture to students in
Commerce; two lectures to students in Education; two
lectures to students in Electrical Engineering; one
lecture to students in Nursing; one lecture to students
in Sociology (Union College); ten lectures to students
in English 100; two lectures to students in Mechanical
Engineering,  publications: Reference Guide to Mechanical
Engineering Literature ("I"959; mimeographed); Reference
Guide to Electrical Engineering Literature (Rev. ed.,
I960; mimeographed); "Encyclopedia Canadiana", Booklist
and Subscription Books Bulletin 56:393-404, March 1, i960.
Editor and compiler, publications of the Faculty and Staff,
University of British"~15orumbia, 1958-59 (Vancouver, I960).
STEWART, Edith.  Member: B.C.L.A.  Publications: Bi-monthly
annotated lists of current general reading (multilithed).
STUART-STUBBS, Basil. Member: B.C.L.A.; C.L.A. (University
Library Statistics Committee); P.N.L.A.; A.L.A.,
Bibliographical Society of Canada. Attended: Pacific
Northwest History Conference.  Publications: "Brief
Adventure; a Review", British Columbia Library Quarterly
24:37-39, July, i960. Circulation Manager, Canadian'
TURNER, George Godfrey.  Member; B.C.L.A. (Chairman, Publications Committee); C.L.A. (Canadian Copyright Committee;
Librarians Committee); P.N.L.A. (Publications Committee);
A.L.A.; American Association of Law Libraries; Beta Phi
Mu (Library Science Honorary Fraternity). Attended:
B.C.L.A. Conference (parliamentarian). Lectures and
Papers: Ten lectures to students in English 200.
Publications: "The Evolution of an Idea", Feliciter
5:20-21, February-March, i960. Editor, British
Columbia Library Quarterly.
TURNER, Mrs. Marjorie.  Member: B.CL.A.; C.L.A.; P.N.L.A.;
A.L.A.  Attended: B.C.L.A. Conference.
V0GEL, Betty.  Member: B.C.L.A.  Publications: Review of
The Warm Land, by Elizabeth Norcross, British Columbia
Library Quarterly 23:37-38, April, i960. Cataloguer,
Anglican Theological College Library.
WILSON, Maureen.  Member: B.CL.A.; (British) Library
Association; Ontario Library Association.  Attended:
B.C.L.A. Conference.  Lectures and Papers: One lecture
to students in English 100 APPENDIX G
Senate Library Committee
Arts and Science
Applied Science
Graduate Studies
Appointed by President
\Dr. Peter Remnant
|Dr. Marion B. Smith
*Dr. John Norris
Mr. S. L. Lipson
Dr. John J. R. Campbell
Mr. W. 0. Perkett
Dr. J. Katz
Dr. R. W. Wellwood
Dr. I. McT. Cowan, Chairman
Mr. E. C. E. Todd
Dr. W. C» Gibson
Mr. Finlay A. Morrison
Dr. M. F. McGregor
Dr. G. W. Marquis
(Dr. F. A. Kaempffer
Chancellor A. E. Grauer
President N. A. M. MacKenzie
Dean G. C Andrew
Mr. Neal Harlow (Vice-chairman)
Mr. J. E. A. Parnall
Terms of Reference:
The Library Committee shall advise and assist the
Librarian in:
Formulating a library policy in relation to the
development of resources for instruction and research,
Advising in the allocation of book funds to the
fields of instruction and research.
Developing a general program of library service for
all the interests of the University.
Keeping the Librarian informed concerning the library
needs of instructional and research staffs, and
assisting the Librarian in interpreting the Library
to the University. APPENDIX H
The Friends of the Library
of the University of British Columbia
To develop the Library resources of the University and to
provide opportunity for persons interested in the University
Library to keep informed about its growth and needs and to
express their own interests more effectively.
The following persons are members of the Council of the
Friends of the Library:
Mr. Kenneth Caple, President
Dr. Wallace Wilson
Dr. Ethel Wilson
Mr. Leon J. Ladner, Q.C
Dr. Ethlyn Trapp
Dr. H. R. MacMillan
Mrs. Frank Ross
Mr. Walter C Koerner
Mr. Harold S. Foley
Dr. Reginald H. Tupper, Q.C.
Dr. Leon J. Koerner
Hon. J. V. Clyne
Dr. A. E. Grauer
Hon. Mr. Justice J.  0. Wilson
Mrs. E. T. Rogers
General Sir Ouvry L. Roberts
Dr. W. Kaye Lamb
Dr. Luther Evans
Dr. Leslie Dunlap
Mr. Lester McLennan
Mr. Willard Ireland
Mr. Peter Grossman
Dr. N. A. M. MacKenzie
Dean Geoffrey Andrew
Mr. Aubrey F. Roberts
Mr. Arthur H. Sager
Dr. Ian McT. Cowan
Dean Gordon Shrum
Dean F. H. Soward
Dean S. N. F. Chant
Dr. Samuel Rothstein
Mr. Neal Harlow, Secretary
Ways and Means Committee:
Mr. Walter C Koerner, Honorary Chairman
Dr. H. L. Purdy, Chairman
The Council will be the governing body of the organization.
The Executive of the Council will consist of a President,
Vice-President, Secretary-Treasurer, and the President
of the University.
The membership fee will be five dollars and upward a year
the funds to be used for the purchase of Library materials,
Special meetings and publications for the group will be
provided, and reports upon needs and accomplishments.
Other activities will be determined by the advice of the


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