College & Research Libraries News

News From the Field


• The records of over fifty years of research and development in the field of industrial engineering are highlighted in the Lillian Moller Gilbreth papers which have been received by the Purdue University libraries as additions to the Gilbreth Library of Management. Created in the course of her active career, the recent acquisition consists mainly of correspondence, certificates, diplomas, photographs, and memorabilia, and includes some published and near-print material. The items were produced during the period encompassing 1910 to 1972, with the major portion of the items pertaining to her activities for the period spanning 1940 to 1968.

• An outstanding collection of sixteenth century Hebrew literature has been given to the University of California’s Bancroft Library on the Berkeley campus. The thirty-nine titles from presses in Italy, Turkey, Greece, Poland, and Germany are all important Hebrew texts in first or early editions, and will be valuable for use in courses and research in Near Eastern Studies. The collection is the gift of Dr. and Mrs. Joseph Goldyne of San Francisco, given in honor of Rabbi William Z. Dalin and Dr. Alfred J. Goldyne.

About twenty-four presses are represented, from the proto-typographer of Constantinople, David ben Nahmias, to Isaac ben Aaron of Prostitz, in Cracow, and more than half the titles have not been reprinted since 1700. The books, now in the Bancroft Library’s rare books collection, were printed between 1505 and 1609. As examples of the spread of Hebrew printing throughout both western and eastern Europe during the Renaissance, they will also be of great use in the School of Librarianship’s courses in the history of printing.

• University librarian Rupert C. Woodward has announced the recent gift of the papers and dispatches of Frederick R. Kuh to the George Washington University library. Mr. Kuh, noted foreign correspondent for United Press, the Chicago Sun-Times, and the London Daily Herald, served in London from 1933 to 1951, and it is with this period that his diary and papers mainly deal, with the years just prior to and during World War II being of primary interest today. The gift was conveyed to George Washington by Mrs. Kuh.


• A Council on Library Resources grant of $5,138 is to help Governors State University in Park Forest South, Illinois, test the effectiveness of the National Technical Information Service’s (NTIS) Selective Dissemination of Microfiche (SDM) service in a university setting. Through its Learning Resources Center, the university will conduct a nine-month pilot project aimed at matching the interests of its faculty and administrators with NTIS’s rich supply of information and research documents. During this period, Governors State is expected to receive 8,135 NTIS documents on microfiche covering 130 categories and subcategories and to make and distribute an estimated total of 23,660 microfiche copies to faculty and administrators whose stated interests coincide with these subcategories. The National Technical Information Service was established to simplify and improve public access to Department of Commerce publications and to data files and scientific and technical reports produced by federal agencies and their contractors.

• The College Entrance Examination Board’s Office of Library Independent Study and Guidance Projects has received a three-year $150,000 grant by the Council on Library Resources. The grant is in keeping with the council’s previously expressed desire to assist the public libraries of the country to cope with the challenge of independent study for college credit. In serving as a national coordinator, the office will assist individual libraries with specific problems, stage workshops for librarians, act as a national clearinghouse on projects, publish a manual and other training publications for librarians, develop promotional materials for libraries, and provide evaluative and research services. In addition to the council’s and CEEB’s involvement in the Office of Library Independent Study Projects, the National Endowment for the Humanities (NEH) and the U.S. Office of Education are financially supporting the three-year program.

• The Southwestern Library Interstate Cooperative Endeavor (SLICE) has received $50,000 from its original sponsor, the Council on Library Resources, in the form of a new two-year grant. The funds will enable the six-state SLICE (Texas, Louisiana, Oklahoma, Arkansas, New Mexico, and Arizona) to further its development of a systematic regional plan for increasing and stimulating the sharing of library resources, services, and expertise within the region. In addition to its $25,000 annual funding from CLR over the next two years, the SLICE office has been assured of $4,000 per year from each of the six state library agencies. Each state agency contributed $2,000 to SLICE in 1972, with the funds earmarked for a continuing education program for librarians in the Southwest.

Western Michigan University announces the receipt of a grant of $3,000 from the H. W. Wilson Foundation for two $1,500 scholarships to be awarded for master’s degree study in the School of Librarianship during the 1973–74 academic year. These awards will be made to two students who demonstrate high academic achievement in their undergraduate work and professional promise for future work as a librarian. Interested applicants should write to Dr. Jean Lowrie, Director, School of Librarianship, Western Michigan University, Kalamazoo, MI 49001.


April 29–May 3, 1973: Port-of-Spain, Trinidad, West Indies will be the site of the Eighteenth Seminar on the Acquisition of Latin American Lirrary Materials, April 29– May 3, 1973. The Library Association of Trinidad and Tobago and the University of the West Indies, St. Augustine Campus, will be cohosts for the seminar.

Registration in the Eighteenth Seminar is $15.00 for members of SALALM and $25.00 for nonmembers. The conference coordinator is Ms. Irma Hannays, Librarian, Industrial Development Corporation, Salvatori Building, P.O. Box 949, Port-of-Spain, Trinidad. Information on the content of the program and working papers may be procured from Donald F. Wisdom, Serial Division, Library of Congress, Washington, DC 20540. For other information, refer to the Executive Secretary, Ms. Marietta Daniels Shepard, Organization of American States, Washington, DC 20006. Consult the November News for further details.

May 3–4, 1973; Changing Patterns in Information Retrieval will be the theme of the tenth annual National Information Retrieval Colloquium, to be held May 3 and 4, 1973, at the Independence Mall Holiday Inn, 400 Arch St., Philadelphia, PA 19106.

Chairwoman of the tenth NIRC is Carol Fenichel, Auerbach Associates. For program and registration information, contact Susan Nickleach, P.O. Box 15847, Philadelphia, PA 19103, (215) 561-4100. The December News contains further details.

May 3–4; Library Orientation. The Third Annual Conference on Library Orientation for Academic Libraries will be held on Thursday and Friday, May 3 and 4, 1973, at Eastern Michigan University. The program will have a workshop format with group discussions of topics such as; beginning a new program, developing faculty co- operation, designing new methods and materials, and evaluating library instruction.

Librarians, administrators, faculty and students are encouraged to attend. For further information, contact; Sul H. Lee, Acting Director of the Library, Eastern Michigan University, Ypsilanti, Michigan 48197.

May 4-5; Archivists. The Mid-Atlantic Regional Archives Conference will hold its second conference and membership meeting on May 4 and 5, 1973, in Baltimore, Maryland. For further information contact Mary Boccaccio, McKeldin Library, University of Maryland, College Park, MD 20740.

May 10–12: The fourth annual seminar on Management Concepts for Librarians, sponsored by the graduate School of Business Administration and Washington University libraries will be held May 10, 11, 12, 1973, at Bromwoods, the residential conference center of Washington University, located sixty miles southwest of the St. Louis Metropolitan area.

Registration is limited to thirty-five on a first- come first-served basis. The $145 fee covers all instructional costs, materials, meals, and lodging while at Bromwoods. For information please telephone William H. Kurth, Washington University Librarian, 314-863-0100, extension 4523 or Mrs, Marilyn Pryor, The School of Continuing Education, Washington University, extension 4261. Consult the January News for further details.

May 18–19, 1973; The Midwest Academic Librarians Conference (MALC) will hold its eighteenth annual meeting on May 18 and 19 at Luther College, Decorah, Iowa. The theme for the conference is, “The Library’s Role in the Teaching Process,” and will include discussion meetings on the college and university settings for AV materials, archives, museums, cooperational activities, etc.

Conference local arrangements chairman is Mr. Oivind Hovde, Librarian, Luther College, Decorah, IA 52101. Consult the March News for further information.

May 18-19: New England College Librarians. The annual meeting of the New England College Librarians will be co-sponsored this year by Providence College, Providence, Rhode Island and Bryant College, Smithfield, Rhode Island. This organization (or nonorganization) which has no formal structure or membership, has existed since 1904 and meets every spring, usually at a college which has a new library building. The meeting is open to all who may wish to attend, subject only to the payment of the registration fee. Speaker for the Friday evening dinner program will be Daniel Gore, librarian director of Macalester College. Professor A. J. Anderson of the Simmons College School of Library Science will coordinate the Saturday morning session to be planned around trends in library operations, e.g. participatory management and staff development. For information about registration and more details about the program, please write to: Mr. Joseph H. Doherty, Director, Phillips Memorial Library, Providence College, Providence, RI 02918.

May 20-23: Research in Reading and Communication. The University of Illinois Graduate School of Library Science will hold a three-day Institute at Allerton Park, the university’s conference center near Monticello, Illinois. It is the purpose of the institute to focus attention upon the implications of new research and trends in adult reading studies, in approaches to readability, in ways to combat illiteracy in adults and youth, in developmental values in reading, in content analysis, as well as on what new research is needed today in these fields. Additional information, announcements, and application blanks may be obtained by writing or telephoning: Leonard E. Sigler, Institute Supervisor (OS-72), II6 Illini Hall, Champaign, IL 61820. Telephone: (217) 333-0298.

May 21–June 1: Art and Museum Librarianship. Sensitive to the need for courses in art librarianship, a need emphasized by art historians, museum administrators, and librarians, the School of Library Science at Syracuse University will present a seminar in art and museum librarianship. The seminar will be of particular value to students of library science and art history. Museum staff members and art historians will find it an opportunity for current, systematic study of the field. Current issues and projected trends in the field will be discussed.

The seminar in art and museum librarianship will be offered by the University Division of Summer Sessions and has been designated LSC 620, Advanced Topics: Art and Music Librarianship. Students may earn three hours of credit or may participate on a noncredit basis. Enrollment will be limited to thirty. Tuition will be $99 per credit hour, regardless of whether the course is taken on a credit or noncredit basis.

June 16–22: The Canadian Library Association will hold its twenty-eighth Annual Conference, June 16-22, 1973, at Mount Allison University, Sackville, New Brunswick, Canada. The theme will be “The Canadian Librarian today: at beginning—mid—top career.”

June 21–23: Information Networks. As a preconference to the American Library Association’s Annual Conference in Las Vegas, the University Libraries Section of ACRL will sponsor an institute on “The University Library’s Role in Information Networks.” The institute will include descriptions and demonstrations of operational systems (OCLC, BALLOTS, MINITEX, TIE, and MARLIN) and will consider factors leading to the success or failure of networks. Wallace Olsen, National Agricultural Library, will discuss the jurisdictional and organizational constraints on networks; Hugh Atkinson, Ohio State University, will discuss financial, procedural, and personnel constraints. Other speakers will consider the future prospects for state and national systems. The cost of the three-day institute is $60 for ALA members, $70 for non-ALA members, and $30 for library school students. Registration materials and further details may be obtained from the ACRL Office, American Library Association, 50 E. Huron St., Chicago, IL 60611.

June 21–23: Pacific Coast Collections. The Rare Books and Manuscripts Section of ACRL will present a preconference in Los Angeles on “Pacific Coast Research Collections.” Representatives from California libraries will discuss their special collections and answer questions about their research materials. Other speakers will present talks on the southern California book trade, California book clubs, and cultural thieves. Robert L. Collison will discuss the training of manuscript and special collections librarians. Panels will consider collections for the study of ethnic groups and the handling of new types of special collections (slides, film research, and oral history). The fee for ALA members is $80 if paid by May 15, $90 if paid after May 15. The fee for non-ALA members is $100. Registration materials and further information may be obtained from the ACRL Office, American Library Association, 50 E. Huron St, Chicago, IL 60611.

June 24: Middle Management. “The Library as Organization: A View from the Middle” is the title of a workshop to be held on Sunday, June 24, 1973 as part of the ALA Annual Conference in Las Vegas, Nevada. The workshop, sponsored jointly by the Junior Members Round Table, the Library Education Division, and the Staff Development Committee of the Library Administration Division’s Personnel Administration Section, will present an overview of middle management and provide information and ideas to assist the participants in developing and refining management expertise. Featured speaker will be Dr. Raymond Lutz, head of the Institute of Management and Administrative Sciences, University of Texas at Dallas. Other speakers are Mrs. Ella Yates, assistant director of the Atlanta Public Library; Richard Boss, director of the University of Tennessee libraries; and Anthony Greco, assistant director of the University of California at Los Angeles libraries. The program is free to anyone registered for the ALA Conference. Advance registration for the workshop is required and attendance will be limited to 200. To register, send name, title, and institutional address to Office for Library Personnel Resources, American Library Association, 50 E. Huron St., Chicago, IL 60611.

July 11–13; Pharmacy Librarians. The Librarians Section will meet with the Teachers Seminar of the American Associations of Colleges of Pharmacy at the University of Georgia Center for Continuing Education, Athens, Georgia. Contact Dr. Albert Jowdy, University of Georgia School of Pharmacy for reservation forms.

July 15–27: Administrative Development. The School of Library and Information Services, University of Maryland, is planning the seventh annual Library Administrators Development Program to be held July 15-27, 1973. Dr. John Rizzo, professor of management at Western Michigan University, will serve as the director. Consult the December News for more complete information.

July 16–18; Educational Media and Technology. The editor of the Carnegie Commission Report on Higher Education and the man responsible for Minnesota’s unified learning resources concept will be the keynoters for University of Wisconsin—Stout’s eighth Annual Educational Media and Technology Conference. Scheduled to speak is Verne A. Stadtman, editor of the report entitled “The Fourth Revolution; Instructional Technology in Higher Education.” The report is considered to be one of the most significant documents on higher education published in the last decade. Luther Brown, dean of Learning Resources at St. Cloud State College, St. Cloud, Minnesota, will discuss “Total Media: Concept? Construct? or Destruct?”

Additional information may be obtained by writing to D. P. Barnard, Dean of Learning Resources at Stout. Exhibits may be arranged through Mrs. Valerie Hansen, Administrative Assistant, Learning Resources, University of Wisconsin—Stout, Menomonie, WI 54751.

Oct. 21–25: ASIS. The thirty-sixth Annual Meeting of the American Society for Information Science (ASIS) will be held at the Los Angeles Hilton Hotel in Los Angeles, California. H. W. (Bill) Jones, ASIS-73 Conference Chairman, has announced that the general theme of this meeting will be “Information: Benefits and Costs,” and will feature short, “10-minute” technical papers, formal debates, panel sessions, and Special Interest Group (SIG) activities. Also featured will be exhibitors who will display and demonstrate the latest products of the information industry, including equipment, systems, services, and supplies. For further information on the ASIS-73 Conference, contact H. W. Jones, Northrop Corporation, Aircraft Division, Hawthorne, CA 90250, or Robert McAfee, Jr., ASIS Headquarters, 1140 Connecticut Ave., NW, Washington, DC 20036.


• The American Library Association and the American Association of Publishers have revised and reissued the Freedom to Read Statement, a document hammered together in the midst of the Joseph R. McCarthy era, to bring it up to date to serve in the present phase of the war for freedom of communications. The satement is now available as an attractively colored, accordion-fold poster for display in libraries, book stores, schools, offices, and any other place concerned with intellectual freedom. It is available from the Office for Intellectual Freedom of the American Library Association, 50 E. Huron St., Chicago, IL 60611. Prices are 10¢ per single copy; $2.00 per 25; $3.00 per 50; and $5.00 per 100 copies.

• The head catalogers of the three provincial British Columbia universities, have obtained a grant under the Canadian federal Local Initiatives Program (LIP) to complete a General Index of the LC Classification Schedules. The work, comprising one of the recommendations of the Ottawa Conference on National Cataloging Standards of May 1970, was originally begun by the libraries of University of British Columbia and University of Victoria. The LIP completion of it will take from February 5 to May 31.

By thus merging the indices of the individual schedules, library users will be provided with a subject approach for general browsing in the stacks. It will complement the subject approach obtainable through the LC subject headings list, which, although undoubtedly the best in existence, suffers from a certain measure of rigidity. It will also serve as a useful tool for the smaller institution which must entrust its cataloging to a single nonspecialized cataloging librarian. Librarians are asked to report known errors in the present indexes of the individual schedules to J. McRee Elrod, Catalogue Divisions, University of British Columbia Library, Vancouver 8, B.C., Canada.

• A joint committee of the Dallas Public Library and the Dallas County Community College District has been formed for the purpose of considering cooperative efforts between the library and the district to broaden the library’s potential for serving as an information and assistance center for citizens seeking higher education opportunities. The committee will study and propose ways in which the colleges of the DCCCD can work with the units of the DPL to provide education opportunities in the libraries and on campuses in the area.

• The School of Librarianship of the University of California, Berkeley has announced a new degree program leading to one of three Certificates in Bibliography. Library Automation and Information Science, or in Library Management. The certificates will be awarded on the basis of completion of an approved program of thirty quarter units, or approximately a year’s full-time study, beyond the studies for the Master of Library Science degree. Admission to the program requires possession of a M.L.S. or equivalent first professional degree from a program accredited by the Committee on Accreditation of the American Library Association, or an equivalent combination of education and experience. Three quarters in academic residence at Berkeley are required. Of the thirty quarter units required for the degree, up to fifteen may be in courses in departments other than librarianship; up to ten may be in upper-division level courses. There are no language requirements, qualifying examinations or final comprehensive examination. No thesis is required; but research culminating in work equivalent to a thesis will be encouraged. The certificate program should be of interest both to professional librarians wanting to increase and update their knowledge of the field, and to new graduates of the first professional degree program who wish to prepare themselves more thoroughly than can be done in a single year for specialized work requiring advanced knowledge of the technological, managerial, and theoretical problems and possibilities of library and information service.

• The Society of American Archivists Committee on Techniques for the Control and Description of Archives, has volunteered to prepare a bibliography of published guides to manuscript repositories and archives in the United States and Canada. The purposes of this project are to provide manuscript curators, archivists, and historians with a helpful reference tool and to provide the committee with a basic list for a survey of current trends and practices in published repository guides.

To assist in the project; (1) Send bibliographical data on any repository guide with limited distribution, (2) notice of the impending publication of such guides, and (3) information on any similar project or special list of repository guides, to Ms. Sara Fuller, Ohio Historical Society, Ohio Historical Center, Columbus, OH 43211.

• The Wisconsin Interlibrary Loan Service (WILS), an interlibrary loan custom-service network established by the Council of Wisconsin Librarians, Inc. (COWL) to share library resources among the academic institutions, both public and private, has been established at the University of Wisconsin—Madison Memorial Library. As such, it will be engaged in loan of books, and photocopy of periodical articles. The WILS Office has been funded for the 1972–73 fiscal year by the forty-seven participating academic libraries, which have contributed an amount based upon a percentage of their annual library book budgets, with some modification based on projected use of WILS.

The service provided by WILS includes expanded and expedited interlibrary loan. Faculty, graduate, and undergraduate students who have information needs that cannot be met by their own library are assisted by having their requests transmitted via TWX or mail to the WILS Office. Project personnel locate and retrieve the material from any of the thirteen “libraries of record” on the Madison Campus, photocopy or charge out the material and prepare it for delivery within forty-eight hours. Books are sent by United Parcel and photocopy by first class mail each day.

With expeditious handling of requests as a major consideration, the WILS Office is presently connected by TWX with four participating libraries. Two others will receive this equipment shortly. If sufficient funding becomes a reality, installation of TWX in all WILS participating libraries will receive the highest priority.

• A visiting scholar program honoring the late Dr. Ralph R. Shaw, former dean and professor emeritus of library service at Rutgers University, has been established by the Board of Governors of the State University.

The program will enrich the study of library and information science at Rutgers by attracting visiting scholars to lecture and promote knowledge of librarianship through a dissemination of varied ideas, viewpoints, and perspectives.

Establishment of the program came at the request of the faculty of the Rutgers Graduate School of Library Service who wished to honor Dr. Shaw for his contributions to library education and for his insistence upon academic excellence.

Dr. Thomas Mott, dean of the school, said a committee of librarians, library educators and publishing executives will be organized to assist the school in soliciting funds for support of the program, which will be financed entirely from private, individual, and corporate sources.

The dean said friends and colleagues of Dr. Shaw who wish to make a tax-deductible contribution may send a check to the Ralph R. Shaw Visiting Scholar Program Fund, Graduate School of Library Service, Rutgers University, 189 College Ave., New Brunswick, NJ 08903.


The Research and Development Department of Colorado State University libraries has recently published a Serials Book Catalog of Colorado State University libraries. This computer generated listing of cataloged serials contained in CSU libraries is intended to provide one source for most of the serials holdings information needed by users of the library. The catalog may be ordered from David W. Lupton, Publications Chairman, Colorado State University Libraries, Fort Collins, Colorado 80521. The cost is $5.00 per copy.

• The Medical Library Center of New York has published the revised and enlarged 1972 edition of the Union Catalog of Medical Periodicals. Compiled originally as a locator for interlibrary loans among libraries in the New York Metropolitan Area, UCMP is also a reference tool for catalogers and acquisitions librarians. For each periodical and serial entry the bibliographic information includes full title, place of publication, first year and frequency of publication, and explanatory notes. New 1972 publications are included as of July 31, 1972. The Union Catalog of Medical Periodicals 1972 is bound in two volumes in buckram. The price for medical schools, large hospitals, and academic libraries is $75.00. Orders should be sent to The Medical Library Center of New York, 17 East 102 Street, New York, NY 10029.

• The Association of Research Libraries has begun issuing ARL Management Supplement from its Office of University Library Management Studies. Each issue will be devoted to a central theme, and will contain news of activities, programs, research studies and on-going projects. It is hoped that the supplements will provide a medium for the exchange of ideas, a directory of activities, and a digest of important developments in the field. Questions concerning the supplement should be addressed to Duane Webster, Office of University Library Management Studies, ARL, 1527 New Hampshire Ave, N.W., Washington, DC 20036.

The first supplement reviews planning processes and capabilities in academic and research libraries.

• A national quarterly journal for administrators and faculty of community colleges in the United States will make its debut in April 1973. The journal. Community College Review, is being published by the Department of Adult and Community College Education at North Carolina State University, Box 5504, Raleigh, NC 27607. Thrust of the Review will be to provide a forum for indepth discussion of issues in community college education, to apply research findings to the solution of problems related to community college education and to disseminate the results of critical thinking and research findings to those persons interested in the field.

• Dean Margaret E. Chisholm of the School of Library and Information Services, University of Maryland, announces the publication of the fourth monograph in the School’s Student Contribution Series. Fundamentals of Documentation, edited by T. D. Wilson and Esther Herman, is a collection of students’ papers with introductory chapters by Mr. Wilson based on a course which he gave at the school during the fall term 1970–71. Mr. Wilson presents material on the underlying philosophy of the course and includes outlines of lectures with reading lists and analyses of the students’ reports; the remainder of the work contains student essays on the documentation of various subject fields— Air Pollution, Communicating by Satellite, Crystallography, Demography, Evolution, Human Nutrition, Mechanical Engineering, Ornithology, and Sociology of Education. This book is distributed by the Student Supply Store (University of Maryland, College Park, MD 20742) at $8.75 a copy.

• Ralph Ellsworth’s eighth book, Academic Library Buildings, has been published by the Colorado Associated University Press which has headquarters in Boulder. Published with the support of the Educational Facilities Laboratories and the Council on Library Resources, “Academic Library Buildings’’ consists of more than 500 pages and contains 1,500 photographs and library plans. Price of the book is $10.

• More than 1,250 research efforts, books and monographs in preparation, and innovative activities involving some 2,364 key personnel throughout the world were reported in LIST 1973; Library and Information Science Today. Dr. Paul Wasserman, Director of the University of Maryland-based project, has issued a call for new project data to be included in the fourth annual edition, LIST 1974. The widespread interest and participation in this international registry of research and innovation in librarianship, documentation and information science has established LIST as the key “current awareness” tool for activities under way in governmental and academic institutions, industrial and research organizations, international associations, foundations, societies, etc. Questionnaires are currently being distributed to personnel in order to identify ongoing projects. All those who require questionnaires and whose effort has not been identified in earlier editions should request them from LIST 1974, School of Library and Information Services, University of Maryland, College Park, Maryland 20742. For additional infor- mation on the recently published LIST 1973, contact the publisher, Science Associates/ International, Inc., 23 East 26th Street, New York, NY 10010.

• A limited quantity of the recently published report Order Division Automated System (MARC Development Office, Library of Congress, 1972), is now available for distribution. Single copies may be obtained free on request to the Central Services Division, Library of Congress, Washington, DC 20540. The report is a summary description of the Order Division Automated System as it is now operating at the Library. The system automates the preparation and printing of regular and new continuation orders, establishes and maintains a permanent computer file of all orders placed, and establishes and maintains various computer files containing data to assist in order preparation and placement as well as providing supplemental information for Order Division reports. ■ ■

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