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Vol. 32, No. 18
1973 SAVINGS BOND CAMPAIGN
LAUNCHED AT LIBRARY ON MAY 1
During May the Library of Congress will join with
Federal agencies in the 1973 Savings Bonds Campaign
"Take Stock in America '73." The Campaign will be
conducted in the Library under the direction of 1973
Campaign Chairman Paul E. Edlund, Chief of the
Card Division. Mr. Edlund will be assisted by Depart-
ment Chairpersons Susan Aramayo (Processing), John
Beglin (Copynght), William Dodge (Reference), Asa
Hardison (CRS), Barbara Sakamoto (Office of the Li-
brarian), Norman Shaffer (Administrative), and
Virgiliu Stoicoiu (Law Library).
Within the next few weeks all staff members will
have an opportunity to participate in the program on
a voluntary basis. Each person will be contacted by a
keyworker in his department, who will explain the
importance of the bonds program, and assist in plan-
ning savings programs and completing appropriate
The goals of the "Take Stock in America '73" Cam-
paign are to increase the number of Library employ-
ees taking advantage of bond purchases as a means of
savings, invite all present buyers to increase their sav-
ings, and call attention to the interest rate of 5 1/2
percent for Series E Bonds when held to maturity and
the tax advantages of Savings Bonds purchases over
other forms of systematic savings.
G&M DIVISION DISPLAYS
EARLY PANORAMIC MAPS
"Panoramic Maps of U.S. Cities," an exhibit of 60
maps, or "bird's eye" views, of American cities as
they appeared in the post-Civil War period, is on dis-
play at the Geography and Map Division, 845 S.
Pickett St., Alexandria, Va., through June 30. The
maps were selected from over 1,100 examples in the
The panoramic map was a popular wall decoration
and advertising medium employed after the Civil War
and its popularity continued until 1930. The map was
a lithographic representation of a city as if it were
viewed from above at an oblique angle. Street pat-
terns, buildings, modes of transportation, and human
activity were presented in the urban panorama.
The exhibit highlights the works of the two major
panoramic map makers, Albert Ruger and Thaddeus
M. Fowler. The maps demonstrate the manner in
which mining, port, industrial, and small and large
towns were illustrated, as well as the commercial uses
of the urban panorama.
In conjunction with the exhibit, the Division is
making available reprints of the article "Panoramic
Maps of American Cities," written by John Hebert,
Reference Librarian, for the December 1972 issue of
Special Libraries. The article furnishes information on
America's panoramic map craze from 1866 to 1930.
-* 0 "-.
,. ^t I
LC Information Bulletin
Academy Trio to Close Concert Season ....... 154
G&M Division Exhibits Panoramic Maps ..... 153
Library of Congress Publication ... 157-158
News in the Library World . ... 158-160
Notes on Summer School . .... 154-155
Photodup Unit Relocates . ... 154
Robert S. Bray Honored at Luncheon .. .. 155-156
Savings Bonds Campaign Launched .. ... 153
Staff News . . ... 156-157
ACADEMY TRIO TO CLOSE LC
1972-73 CONCERT SEASON
On Friday evening, May 11, the Elizabeth Sprague
Coolidge Foundation in the Library of Congress will
sponsor a concert of chamber music featuring the
Academy Trio. Members of the ensemble are Antho-
ny Gigliotti, clarinet; Bernard Garfield, bassoon; and
Amelia Gigliotti, piano.
The program will feature the premiere performances
of Suite No. 2 for clarinet, bassoon, and piano by
Alec Wilder; and Ricercare for clarinet, bassoon, and
piano by Stanislaw Skrowaczewski. Other works on
the program include Concert Piece No. 1 in F minor,
Op. 113 by Felix Mendelssohn; Sonata for clarinet
and piano in F minor, Op. 120, No. 1 by Johannes
Brahms; Sonata for bassoon and piano by Paul Hinde-
mith; and Burlesque for clarinet, bassoon, and piano
by Sergei Evseev. This concert will close the 1972-73
This concert will begin promptly at 8:30 p.m. in
the Coolidge Auditorium of the Library. Tickets will
be distributed by Patrick Hayes, 1300 G Street, N.W.,
beginning at 8:30 a.m., Monday, May 7. A service
charge of 25 cents is placed on each ticket, and only
two tickets are distributed to an individual. Tele-
phone reservations may be made on Monday morning
by calling 393-4463. Mail orders are not accepted.
This concert will be broadcast in its entirety by
station WETA-FM (90.9), and made available to sta-
tions in other cities through the Katie and Walter
Louchheim Fund in the Library of Congress.
RELOCATE PHOTODUP UNIT
Six cameras of the Camera Unit, Microphoto-
graphic Section, Photoduplication Laboratory, have
been temporarily relocated in the Main Building,
Room C-117. The Unit's permanent quarters are
undergoing a complete renovation which will include
new heating and air conditioning systems, a new sus-
pended ceiling, improved lighting, and a new coat of
NOTES ON SUMMER SCHOOL
Registration for the summer sessions in local col-
leges and universities has begun and will continue
through the coming weeks. Interested individuals
should consult the catalogs available from the Train-
ing Office, ext. 6348, for information on specific
courses and institutions.
Registration by mail for courses offered through
the Graduate School of the Department of Agricul-
ture is underway now and will continue through May
5. Those choosing to register in person may do so
beginning May 12.
Off campus registration for courses offered through
the College of Continuing Education of American
University has begun and classes are scheduled to
begin May 15.
Catholic University's Library Science Department
has announced an expanded summer program which
is for the first time to include three sessions, and
which will feature all the core courses required for
the master of science in library science degree. Regis-
tration begins June 18.
The Federal "After-Hours" program offered
through George Washington University, which pro-
vides a diversity of classes and locations, begins regis-
tration May 10; classes will begin the week of May
The University of Oklahoma has added a master's
degree in business administration to its graduate resi-
dent program in Washington, D.C. Other master's
degrees are offered in human relations, public
administration, and economics.
May 4, 1973
Classes are conducted in an intensive seminar for-
mat. Students attend classes daily for one week and
are given an exam on the sixth day. Classes are taught
by a professor from the Norman campus.
Information concerning the program is available
from Mrs. Sandra Brooks or Richard Rothermel at
the University of Oklahoma Washington Office, One
Dupont Circle, N.W., Suite 790, Washington, D.C.
20036, (202) 223-9147.
Those employees interested in courses for the sum-
mer should note that the Tuition Support Program,
previously announced in Special Announcement 533,
dated December 11, 1972, [see LC Information Bul-
letin for December 22, 1972] has been continued in
its present format for the remainder of fiscal year
The program is intended to provide tution support
for employees and to enhance the opportunities for
job mobility within the Library.
Eligibility requirements remain the same as those
provided in Special Announcement 533 and nomina-
tions must be received in the Training Office by June
A Government-wide kick-off rally for the 1973 Savings Bonds Cama
on April 12, at the U.S. Department of the Treasury. Representin
were Mrs. Doris E. Pierce, Assistant Employee Relations Officer, at
Dodge, Chief of the Federal Research Division of the Reference
They are pictured with Meredith Baxter and David Birney, star
television series "Bridget Loves Bernie", honorary co-chairmen
15. Retroactive approval after the beginning date of
the training or educational activity cannot be given.
ROBERT S. BRAY FETED
AT RETIREMENT LUNCHEON
Robert S. Bray, recently-retired Chief of the Divi-
sion for the Blind and Physically Handicapped, was
honored at a retirement luncheon given by the Li-
brary of Congress Reference Department at the Twin
Bridges Marriott Hotel on April 24. The guest list of
120 included Mr. Bray's colleagues at the Library and
guests from other organizations with which his work
had brought him in close association.
Paul L. Berry, Director of the Reference Depart-
ment, was master of ceremonies for the program that
followed the luncheon. He introduced staff members
and guests at the head table, including Mr. and Mrs.
Bray; L. Quincy Mumford, Librarian of Congress;
John G. Lorenz, Deputy Librarian; and Mrs. Eliza-
beth Hamer Kegan, Assistant Librarian. Mr. Mum-
ford, in a brief tribute to Mr. Bray,
cited the "unparalleled growth of
quality in the national library pro-
gram for the blind and physically
handicapped" under his direction,
and termed his 15 years of service in
that program as "surely the capstone
of your 37-year career in the public
service. It is a cause that you truly
made your own, to the lasting bene-
fit of the patrons." The Librarian
concluded with an expression of
appreciation to Mr. Bray for his
achievements and best wishes for
happiness in his retirement.
Mr. Berry presented Mr. Bray with
an album containing a "gold" record
symbolizing the estimated 38 million
records produced by DBPH since the
talking book was introduced in 1934,
and several written expressions of
appreciation and regard from his col-
leagues. On behalf of Committee
aign was held Chairman Harold Russell, Larry
g the Library Volin of the President's Committee
nd William R. for the Employment of the Handi-
Department. capped presented Mr. Bray with a
s of the CBS Resolution of Commendation passed
of the 1973 by the PCEH's Library Committee
on January 29. Instrumental in
LC Information Bulletin
founding the PCEH Library Committee, Mr. Bray had
served as its chairman for the past eight years.
Lewis C. Coffin, former LC Law Librarian and a
fellow officer in the United States Navy with Mr.
Bray, gave an a capella rendition of a short song in
English and French that he had composed for the
occasion- He was followed by Charles Gallozzi, Act-
ing Chief of DBPH, who presented the guest of honor
with a gift from his colleagues.
In his response, Mr. Bray expressed his appreciation
for the tribute and the gifts, and talked briefly about
some of the activities he plans in his retirement years.
In recognition of National Secretaries Week, his
response included a tribute to his secretary at DBPH,
Mrs. Alice Freeman, who sat at the head table.
Ernest C. Barker, the Library's Chief Internal
Auditor, was presented a 35-year Federal Service
Award pin on April 16 by John G. Lorenz, Deputy
Librarian of Congress.
Mr. Barker joined the LC staff as Audit Officer in
1957 after serving in several Government agencies,
including the Bureau of Engraving and Printing, the
Departments of Agriculture, the Interior, and the
Treasury. He is under the direction of the Deputy
Librarian and is responsible for carrying out internal
and external audit functions of the Library. Since
coming to LC, Mr. Barker has prepared or supervised
the preparation of nearly 100 major audit reports,
some of which require continuing review and updat-
ing. He recommends policy and provides guidance on
matters concerning the Library's fiscal and account-
Mr. Barker is a Certified Public Accountant and is a
member of the American Institute of Certified Public
Accountants. He received a B.C.S. degree from Stray-
er College of Accounting, attended the University of
Pennsylvania and Columbia University, received B.S.
and M.BA. degrees in business administration from
American University, and has participated in a num-
ber of accounting, auditing, management, and super-
visory training courses at Civil Service Commission, at
IBM, and at the Library.
After 30 years of government service, 27 of which
have been with the Library in reference-related work,
Harvey Baugh III can be considered one of the real
pros in the field of library science. Mr. Baugh, Senior
Reference Specialist and supervisor of evening and
Saturday services for the Government and General
Research Division, Congressional Research Service,
recently received his 30-year Federal Service Award
from Lester Jayson, Director of CRS. Looking back
over his career in Government service, back to the
early years of the Library, and up to the present, Mr.
Baugh doesn't hesitate to term them "very gratifying
A native of Temple, Tex., and a graduate, cum
laude, from Texas Christian University in 1928, Mr.
Baugh was awarded a fellowship by the University of
Virginia, where he received a master of arts degree in
1930. In 1952 he received a degree in library science
from Catholic University.
He began a teaching career at the Polytechnic Insti-
tute of Puerto Rico in 1930, where he taught English
for three years. In 1933 he returned to the United
States and became an English teacher at the South
Park High School in Beaumont, Tex. In 1937 he
moved to Lamar College in Texas, where he became
Head of the English Department. After serving for
more than three years in the Army Air Corps in
World War II, he returned to the faculty of Lamar
College late in 1945.
Mr. Baugh joined the staff of the Library in 1946 in
the Stack and Reader Division, and in the following
year was promoted to Librarian in the Congressional
Reading Room of the then Legislative Reference Ser-
vice. In 1947 he transferred to the Public Reference
Section of the General Reference and Bibliography
Division. He was promoted there in 1948 and again in
1949 upon returning to the Congressional Reading
He became Senior Reference Librarian in the
former History and General Research Section in 1953
and was promoted to Senior Reference Librarian and
Supervisor of evening and Saturday services in the
Congressional Reading Room in 1962. Mr. Baugh
received a Quality Increase Award in 1964 and in
February, 1964, was reassigned to the Government
and General Research Division. He was promoted to
his present post in July, 1970.
Robert H. Voit, Bindery and Finish Worker, Print-
ing Unit, Central Services Division, received a 25-year
Federal Service Award pin from Elliott C. Finley,
Acting Chief of Central Services, on April 11.
A native of Revere, Mass.. Mr. Voit was appointed
to the Library on May 29, 1972, following 24 years
of Federal service with the Department of Housing
and Urban Development, the Public Housing Admin-
istration, the General Accounting Office, the Depart-
ment of Justice, and the Immigration and Naturali-
May 4, 1973
zation Service. He has also worked in private
Appointments: Kathy Ann Hajek, input typist, GS-4,
G&M. 4715; Audrey M. Holley, clerk-typist. GS-4, Card,
4811; Dovie M. Randall, fiscal records clerk, GS-4, FMO,
4640; Kathryn E. Reichel, bill digester and reference assis-
tant, GS-7, CRS A, 4635; Joseph G. Ross, Jr., head informa-
tion and publication section, GS-11, Cop Ref, 4121 & 4566.
Temporary Appointments: Jessie M. Johnson, worker
trainee, GS-1, Place & Class, NP; David A. Logan, analyst,
American government & public administration, GS-9, CRS
GGR, NP; Wilette McCullough, worker trainee, GS-1, Place
& Class, NP; David G. Newell, conservator (paper), GS-5,
Restor, NP; Joyce A. Nickens, arranger, GS-3, Cat Publ, NP;
Dianne R. Proctor, worker trainee, GS-1, Place & Class, NP;
Geraldine Sims, secretary, GS-6, CRS S, 4720.
Promotions: Alien R. Thompson, Jr., to arranger and
distribution clerk, GS-3, Cat Mgmt, 4662; Donette Sue
Vandell, Place & Class, to administrative clerk, GS-5, Cop
Resignations: Barbara H. Bares, ALC; John C. Biehl, Cop
Serv; Robert B. Broadus, Bldgs Mgmt; Maria E. Dubourt,
LAPS; Joanne Greenfield, CRS E; Cynthia E. Hawkings, CRS
D; Paul E. Martin, S&R; John P. McConnel, S&R; Ray F.
McCown. Mss; Richard A. Meyer, CRS GGR; Lois A. Mov-
shin, Proc; Anne C. Pierson, Photodup; Gray Powers, S&R;
Craig A. Rima, Card; Melvin M. Smith, Card; Sandra G.
Traylor, Cop Cat.
Joseph C. Hickerson, Reference Librarian in the
Archive of Folk Song, presented a program of Ameri-
can folk music as part of the Arts Festival at
Muhlenberg College, Allentown, Pa. on April 7. On
April 9 he presented a similar program as a convoca-
tion at Eastern College in St. Davids, Pa.
James H. Hutson, Coordinator of Bicentennial Pro-
grams in the Library's American Revolution Bicenten-
nial Office, is co-editor of Essays on the American
Revolution, a collection of eight essays by eminent
American historians which reexamine basic aspects of
the Revolution. Co-edited by Stephen B. Kurtz, the
publication is available from the University of North
Carolina Press, Chapel Hill, and from W. W. Norton
and Company, New York, N.Y., for $12.50.
Mr. and Mrs. James Berry are the parents of a
daughter, Tawanna Yvette, born April 15, at
Columbia Hospital for Women.
Mrs. Berry is the Secretarial Assistant in Central
Services Division, and Mr. Berry is employed at St.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Johnson are the parents of a
daughter, Gwen, born on Easter Sunday, April 22, at
Columbia Hospital. Mrs. Johnson is with the Aero-
nautics Project, Science and Technology Division and
Mr. Johnson is employed at Boiling Air Force Base.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. Noble are the parents of a
son, David Christopher, born April 18, at the Cafritz
Memorial Hospital. Mr. Noble is a Library Technician
in the Editorial and Reference Unit, Processing and
Reference Section, Serial Record Division.
The Library of Congress Professional Association
and the Society of Federal Linguists will co-sponsor
an evening program to be held on Tuesday, May 8, in
the Library's Coolidge Auditorium. The featured
speaker will be James H. Boren, President and Chair-
man of the Board of the National Association of Pro-
fessional Bureaucrats, and author of When in Doubt,
Mumble. His topic will be "Professional Fuzzification
of Viable Options Within the Parametric Harmonics
of Orbital Dialogs." The program will begin at 8 p.m.
The public is invited to attend.
LIBRARY OF CONGRESS PUBLICATIONS
Accessions List: Middle East. Vol. 11, No. 2.
February 1973. (pp. 21-49.) Continuing subscriptions
free to libraries upon request to the Acting Field
Director, Library of Congress Office, U.S. Interests
Section, Spanish Embassy, Cairo, Arab Republic of
Accessions List: Pakistan. Vol. 12, No. 2. February,
1973. (pp. 13-26.) Continuing subscriptions free to
libraries upon request to the Field Director, Library
of Congress Office, American Consulate General,
Children's Books 1972: A List of Books for Pre-
school Through Junior High School Age. 1973. (16
p.) For sale by the Superintendent of Documents,
U.S. Government Printing Office, Washington, D.C.
20402, for 25 cents a copy, domestic postpaid.
LC Science Tracer Bullet: Solar Energy (TB 73-7)
March 1973. (6 p.) Compiled by Diana Niskern, this
guide points to the literature dealing with the
"utilization of radiant energy from the sun for var-
ious purposes." Copies are available free on request
from the Reference Section, Science and Technology
Division, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.
LC Information Bulletin
Monthly Checklist of State Publications. Vol. 64,
No. 4, April 1973. (pp. 203-274.) For sale by the
Superintendent of Documents at $1 for single month-
ly issues, except June and December for $1.75, or
$11.50 a year, domestic, and $14.50 a year, foreign.
New Serial Titles: A Union List of Serials Com-
mencing Publication After December 31, 1949.
January-March 1973. (xiii, 101 p.) Prepared under
the sponsorship of the Joint Committee on the Union
List of Serials and issued in eight monthly and four
quarterly issues and a cumulation for 1971-73.
Supplement to the Union List of Serials, 3rd Edition.
For sale by the Card Division, Library of Congress,
Building 159, Navy Yard Annex, Washington, D.C.
20541, for $170 a year.
Press Releases: No. 73-19 (April 13) Librarian of Congress
appoints Morrigene Holcomb Library's Federal Women's Pro-
gram Coordinator. No. 73-20 (April 24) The Library to pre-
sent "The America of Currier and Ives" Exhibit through July
NEWS IN THE LIBRARY WORLD
Asian Studies Group Meets in Chicago
The 25th Annual Meeting of the Association for
Asian Studies was held at the Palmer House, Chicago,
from March 30 to April 1. In addition to attending
various committee and council meetings, several Li-
brary of Congress staff members participated in open
panels and in a conference on the cataloging of Chi-
nese publications in American libraries.
A panel entitled "Libraries and Publishing in China
and Japan: Recent Developments and the Prospects
for the Future" was held on Friday morning. In this
panel Warren M. Tsuneishi, Chief of the LC Orientalia
Division, presented the paper "Prospects of Coopera-
tion between Libraries in the United States and Japan
in the 1970's." Chi Wang, Assistant Head, Chinese
and Korean Section, delivered the paper "Library and
Publishing Activities in China: Personal Observations
from a Visit to the People's Republic of China." The
panel was chaired by Wei-ying Wan of the University
of Michigan Library. Another paper, "Bibliographical
Control in the People's Republic of China,
1949-1972," was presented by P. K. Yu, Director of
the Center for Chinese Research Materials, Associa-
tion of Research Libraries. Tsuen-hsuin Tsien of the
University of Chicago served as the discussant for the
panel. The conference room was filled to capacity,
and the panel was very well received by the audience.
Abdul Kohar Rony, Southeast Asia Area Specialist
in the Orientalia Division, organized and chaired a
panel entitled "The State of Retrospective Materials
on Southeast Asia." Papers were read by Shiro Saito,
University of Hawaii Library, on "The State of Retro-
spective Research Materials in the Philippines"; Mrs.
Zakiah Nor, Deputy Director of the National Ar-
chives of Malaysia, on "Research Materials and
Facilities of the National Archives of Malaysia";
University of Michigan historians, Joan Beckham and
John Whitmore, on "Vietnamese Retrospective
Materials"; and Constance Wilson, also an historian,
Northern Illinois University, on "Thai Retrospective
Materials." John Larkin, State University of New
York, Buffalo, acted as discussant. This panel, was
well attended and ended by a lively comparison of
The panel on libraries and resources was chaired by
Jack Wells, South Asia Librarian at the University of
Wisconsin. Entitled "The Acquisition and Docu-
mentation of South Asian Resources: Recent
Developments," this session discussed the following
papers: "Current Problems in Bibliographic Control:
Projects and Proposals," by N. G. Barrier, historian,
University of Missouri; "Ghadar Party Project at
Berkeley: Collecting Sources in the United States on
an Indian Revolutionary Movement," by Kenneth
Logan, South Asian Librarian, University of Califor-
nia at Berkeley; "The Medieval Indian Bibliographic
Project: Notes on its Progress," by Jack Wells; and
"Microform Resource Program of the Institute for
the Advanced Study of World Religions," by Chris-
topher George of the University of Pennsylvania.
Joan Lancaster, Librarian and Keeper of the India
Office Library and Record Office, acted as discussant.
Louis A. Jacob, Head, Southern Asia Section,
Orientalia Division, was the AAS Program Committee
member responsible for organizing the panels on li-
braries and resources for the 1973 meeting.
Another member of the Orientalia Division,
Thomas H. Kang, Reference Librarian of the Chinese
and Korean Section, presented a paper on "Korean
Confucian Behavior toward the Modernization of
Korea, 1864-1910," in the panel, "Thought and Be-
havior in Korean Politics." This panel was held on
Thursday afternoon, and was chaired by John Oh,
Marquette University. More than 150 persons
In conjunction with the annual meeting of AAS,
the Association's Committee on East Asian Libraries
(CEAL) met on March 31. At this annual meeting,
Mr. Tsuneishi presented a statement on "Japanese
May 4, 1973
Government Documents." and Edwin G. Beal, Assis-
tant Chief of the Orientalia Division, presented a
proposal drawn up by Joseph E. P. Wang. Head of the
Far Eastern Languages Section. Descriptive Catalog-
ing Division, for a manual of Chinese romanization.
On March 29, the Second Conference on Coopera-
tive Chinese Cataloging was convened by Eugene Wu,
Librarian of the Harvard-Yenching Library, Harvard
University, in the Joseph Regenstein Library of the
University of Chicago. LC staff members attending
this Conference were C. Sumner Spalding, Assistant
Director for Cataloging, Processing Department; Mr.
Tsuneishi, and Mr. Beal. The conference was occupied
chiefly with a discussion of the report and recom-
mendations made by Karl Lo, Head of the Far
Eastern Library, University of Washington, who from
November 12, 1972, to February 11, 1973, visited 21
East Asian libraries in the United States and Canada
to investigate their needs in Chinese cataloging and
related problems. Mr. Lo's survey was made possible
by a grant from the Council on Library Resources.
On April 1, the Advisory Committee for the
Association's Bibliography of Asian Studies met to
discuss problems related to current work on this
bibliography and problems which are being en-
countered. The meeting was chaired by Mr. Jacob.
Also present were Richard C. Howard of Cornell
University, former Editor of the Bibliography, Mr.
Tsuneishi, and Charles R. Bryant of Yale University.
[Edwin G. Beal]
Canadian Cataloging Standards Report Issued
The National Library of Canada has published Cata-
loguing Standards: the Report of the Canadian Task
Group on Cataloguing Standards, available from
Information Canada, 171 Slater St., Ottawa, at $3
Canadian. The task group was set up "to study and
identify present deficiencies in the organizing and
processing of Canadian material, and the cataloguing
problems of Canadian libraries, and to make recom-
mendations for improvements." The report consists
of 58 recommendations made by the task group to
the National Librarian of Canada, the rationale be-
hind each recommendation, and a suggested program
for implementation. The series of recommendations is
divided into five categories: standardization of entry
and bibliographic description, classification of
Canadian history and literature, Canadian lists of sub-
ject headings, processing of government documents,
and processing of serials.
Of special interest to American librarians are the
recommendations that: the Anglo-American Cata-
loging Rules (North American text) continue to be
accepted; Canadian libraries abandon superimposition
and LC be urged to abandon it; the National Library
explore the possibility of a Canadian Cataloging in
Publication program; the National Library supervise,
for Canadian use, revisions of the sections of the LC
classification schedules dealing with Canadian history
and literature; the Library of Congress be asked to
consider delegating to a team of Canadian experts the
development of the classification for Canadian law;
the National Library continue to accept the LC list of
subject headings, with Canadian development of
headings for Canadian topics not well covered in the
LC list; the National Library and the National Science
Library jointly establish a machine-readable serials
data base; and the National Library develop a
cooperative indexing and abstracting program for
March Illinois Libraries Carries UN Workshop Report
A report on the United Nations Documents Work-
shop held in Chicago on October 20, 1972, appears in
the March issue of Illinois Libraries. Guest editor of
the special 117-page issue was Geneva Finn, Chairman
of the Workshop and Head of the Documents/Serials
Branch of the Illinois State Library in Springfield.
The issue contains papers presented at the work-
shop, a summary of the speeches and discussions, and
other items relating to UN materials. Among the
papers are "The Computer-Assisted Indexing Program
of the United Nations," by Giuseppe Martini, Chief
of the Documentation Division of the Dag Ham-
marskjold Library; and papers on UN documents in
microform and on research in the UN archives by
Doris Cruger Dale of the Southern Illinois University
Library in Carbondale. Although several papers re-
late to experience with UN documents in Illinois
libraries, they should be of interest to librarians con-
cerned with UN documentation.
The issue also includes reports presented at
UNITAR's International Symposium on Documenta-
tion of the United Nations and Other Inter-
governmental Organizations which was held in
Geneva in August 1972. Patricia Coatsworth, Docu-
ments Librarian of the University of Chicago, has
written an analytical account of the symposium. Two
UN staff members, Elisabeth Nebehay and Omneya
Foz, have collaborated on the paper, "United Nations
Publications Outside Regular Distribution."
Among other items in the issue is a seven-page
bibliography entitled "UN: A Selected List of Pub-
lications," and "Principles Governing United Nations
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
Il 3 1111111111111111262 0 11111 1110111111
3 1262 08493 1004
LC Information Bulletin
Depository Libraries," a statement dated December
13. 1972, and bearing the UN document symbol
ST/A /189/Add.ll (a series noted in a previously
mentioned paper as not regularly distributed).
The Illinois State Library sponsored two earlier
workshops on Federal and State documents, and
several brief articles relating to questions raised
during these sessions complete this issue.
While the supply lasts, libraries may obtain copies
of the March issue free of charge from Geneva Finn,
Documents/Serials Branch, Illinois State Library,
Springfield, Ill. 62756.
Rosary College Will Offer Two Special Courses
The Rosary College Graduate School of Library
Science will offer two specialized courses during its
summer session from June 25 to August 3. The
courses are Early Books and Manuscripts and Archival
Administration and Services. Applications and other
information are available from the Admissions
Officer, Rosary College, Graduate School of Library
Science, 7900 W. Division St., River Forest, Ill.
50305. Applications are due June 12.
AFI Schedules Film Series
The American Film Institute has scheduled a
variety of film series to be shown at the new AFI
Theater in the Kennedy Center during May and June.
"Presenting Alfred Hitchcock", a 28-film series,
tracing the 47-year career of the noted director, is
currently showing and will continue through June 24.
Selections in the series include many of Hitchcock's
"lost" works which have not been seen or made
available for showing elsewhere.
Other series scheduled include: "In Search of John
Ford," a Monday-night film-lecture series to be held
from May 7-25, will explore salient themes in the
works of the award-winning director; "New Hungar-
ian Cinema," a 12-film series which has toured the
United States, includes new and recent works which
illustrate the vitality and craftsmanship of con-
temporary Hungarian filmmakers and will be shown
May 8-20; "Israel's 25th Anniversary," includes eight
features and nine shorts selected as a representative
sampling of Israeli cinema, May 22-26; "Paris on
Film," to be shown from May 29 to June 13, is a film
study of the city as seen by its own artists and, more
fancifully by Americans; and "Danish Cinema," a
program of new and vintage Danish films that
illustrates the significant achievements of the coun-
try, is scheduled for June 21 through July 5.
A series of weekend matinees will also be shown at
the AFI Theater and will include "The Mark of
Zorro," the 1940 adventure starring Tyrone Power,
Saturday, April 28; "A Tribute to William Friedkin,"
an all-day lecture-film study, Sunday, April 29; "Days
of Thrills and Laughter," the 1961 compilation of
clips from well-known silent film comedies, Saturday
and Sunday, May 5-6; and "I Remember Momma,',
George Steven's 1948 classic starring Irene Dunne,
Sunday, May 13.
Information on film schedules and ticket prices is
available from the AFI Box Office at the Kennedy
Center, (202) 785-4600. No telephone reservations or
mail orders will be accepted. The Box Office is open
Monday through Saturday from 10 a.m. to 9 p.m.,
and Sunday from 1:30 p.m. to 9 p.m.
DCLA Annual Meeting Set for May 15
The District of Columbia Library Association will
hold its annual dinner meeting on Tuesday, May 15,
at the University Club in the Cloyd Heck Marvin
Center of George Washington University. Roger W.
Jones, former Chairman of the Civil Service Com-
mission and for many years associated with the Office
of Management and Budget and with the US.
Department of State, will speak on "Concepts of
Service." The meeting will begin at 7 p.m. (cash bar
at 6:15 p.m.); the cost is $7. Reservations should be
sent to Treasurer, DCLA, 5617 32nd Street, N.W.,
Washington, D.C. 20015, before May 11. Further
information is available from 649-5184.
FLC/EPA to Hold Briefing on Library Automation
The Task Force on Automation of the Federal
Library Committee and the Environmental Protection
Agency Library System will sponsor a briefing on the
EPA automated library program from 9:30-11:30
a.m. on Tuesday, May 15, in Conference Room 3305,
401 M Street, S.W., Washington, D.C. The EPA
automated program includes basic inventory applica-
tions such as journal, bookholding, and circulation
systems, as well as literature retrieval applications.
On-line demonstrations of file manipulation will be
provided by Sara Thomas, Chief, Library Systems
Attendance will be limited to 40. Registration will
be taken on a "first come, first serve" basis. Those
wishing to attend should register with the Federal
Library Committee by calling (202) 426-6055. Public
parking is available in the EPA building.
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