Samuel Davis contributes $20,000...
 University Athletic Association...
 Library West construction...
 For the love of the library
 Charlotte M. Porter
 New library Leadership Board...
 A message from the director


Chapter one
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00017068/00021
 Material Information
Title: Chapter one a newsletter for friends of the University of Florida Libraries
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 28 cm.
Language: English
Creator: University of Florida -- Libraries
Publisher: University of Florida Libraries
Place of Publication: Gainesville Fla
Creation Date: 2005
Publication Date: 1990-
Frequency: semiannual
Genre: government publication (state, provincial, terriorial, dependent)   ( marcgt )
periodical   ( marcgt )
serial   ( sobekcm )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (fall 1990)-
General Note: Title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved, Board of Trustees of the University of Florida
Resource Identifier: aleph - 001597710
oclc - 23251451
notis - AHM1844
lccn - sn 91022786
System ID: UF00017068:00021

Table of Contents
    Samuel Davis contributes $20,000 gift annuity
        Page 1
    University Athletic Association donates pay-per-view proceeds to libraries
        Page 2
    Library West construction update
        Page 3
    For the love of the library
        Page 4
    Charlotte M. Porter
        Page 5
    New library Leadership Board Members
        Page 6
        Page 7
    A message from the director
        Page 8
Full Text



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g -cncl'rati;' t

A charitable gift annuity is a gift
that gives back. It provides both
immediate support to the university
and a secure income stream for the
lifetime of the donor. Depending on
the age of the donor, this income can
be tax-free.A portion of the gift is
used to purchase the annuity. The
balance is retained by the George A.
Smathers Libraries for immediate use
and the donor receives a tax receipt.

What's Inside
c Page 2
UAA donation; Digital
Library Center grants
c Page 3
Library West
construction update
c Page 4
For the love of the library
C' Page 5
Library Leadership Board
profile: Charlotte M. Porter

[ Page 6
New Library Leadership
Board members; Board
tours new library building
c- Page 7
c Page 8
Message from the director


University Athletic
Association donates
pay-per-view proceeds
to libraries

he University of Florida Athletic Association
recently donated $75,000 to the George
A. Smathers Libraries from proceeds of last
season's pay-per-view televised football games.
Half of the amount has been added to a growing
UAA Endowment, which now totals more than
$500,000. The remainder will be used to provide
students enhanced electronic learning tools in
the new Library West, which is slated to reopen
next spring.
Director of University Libraries Dale
Canelas said, "The libraries' partnership with
the Athletic Association has lasted for almost
two decades. Their invaluable assistance over
the years has repeatedly enabled the libraries to
provide special support to students and faculty
that was beyond the capacity of state funding.
From providing the first electronic training
room that allowed librarians to help students
learn to navigate electronic information, to
providing the first pool of public computers for
student access in the libraries, to providing the
funds for a unique and rare history of science
book to serve as the library's four millionth
volume, Athletic Association funds have made a
real difference."
Director of Athletics Jeremy Foley
commented that, "The strong relationship we
have with the academic community on campus
is something we take a great deal of pride in.
We are very pleased to be able to continue to
contribute dollars to the university library
system and the students' educational experience
here at Florida."
With the reopening of Library West,
the humanities and social sciences library,
plans include an Information Commons
that will substantially improve the tools
provided to students to manipulate electronic
information for their schoolwork. The third
floor presentation area will be a highly visible
and useful space providing a 66" projection
Smart Board with DVD and VHS capacities
in a comfortable student environment. The
enhanced capacity will assist students in
preparing computer-based presentations
for classes.

awarded i., .

Newspaper ". ,
Progrants gan

of Florida Library Center -

for the Humanities test-bed project allows the libraries to digitize
ofsixNational Digital ," I ,-. .

selected newspapers published in Florida between 1900 and 1910 and
subsequently microfilmed under previous NEH grants.Approximately
120 reels of newspaper microfilm, nearly 100,000 newspaper pages,
will be digitized and made text-searchable in the course of this project.
Retrospective digitization is one of several newspaper digitization
strategies.More information about the NDNP grant and newspaper
digitization strategies can be found at http://web.uflib.ufl.edu/digital/
collections/FDNL/. UF's NDNP proposal was funded at more than
$460,000 with more than $320,000 in direct cost.

Technical Innovation and Cooperation
for Foreign Information Access grant
One of ten Technological Innovation and Cooperation for Foreign
Information Access (TICFIA) grants has been awarded to the
University of Florida's Center for Latin American Studies and the UF
Libraries, in consortium with Florida International University, the
University of Central Florida, and the University of the Virgin Islands.
This U.S. Department of Education project funds the construction of a
Digital Library of the Caribbean (dLOC). The dLOC is a collaborative
international digital library project that will increase access to
valuable resources for the study of the Caribbean.
The digital library will comprise collections that examine the
similarities and differences in histories, cultures, languages, and
governmental systems throughout the Caribbean and circum-Caribbean.
The co-principal investigators of the grant are Carmen Diana Deere

Florida International University's Latin American and Caribbean Center.
Technology components willbe based in the digital library systems of the
University of Florida Libraries. The TICFIA grant is valued at more than
$450,000 of which UF's portion is $182,000.
$450,000 of which UF's portion is $182,000.

2 c- Chapter One


Construction Updater


5 -n
tar f
a oerE

th uid
W: The

For the Ic

by Barbara Hood

t u a l hen Virginia (Gi
VVt cnbfo talks about her 1
libraries, her eyes twin
e I e is contagious.She loves
that she moved to Gain
ago because of the Uni
y library system.
c c rai gn She researchedthe
of Florida's university lI
Libraries, with over fou
1 n a t impressed her so much
So husband Donald move
New York to Gainesville
0 e
on a book she is writing
ot -. r c i a lAmerican history from
n h t Schrader decided t
in American history be
ia S dr advanced placement hi
"It was 1,100 page
looked up some of the
interested in, they were
few sentences or parag
got my attention was w
Eleanor Roosevelt and
a few sentences about f
with describing her as'
and toothy'I was just o
description," she said.


ve of the LIBRARY

nny) Schrader
ve of books and
kle and her smile
libraries so much
esville six years
versity of Florida's

holdings of each
libraries. The UF
r million volumes,
that she and her
d from Long Island,
for her research
g about women in
1787 to 1913.
o write on women
cause of an
story book.
s and when I
women I was
relegated to just a
raphs. What really
hen I looked up
there were only
ler. They began
tall, ungainly,
outraged by that

So she
decided to write
about women.
Schrader says
there were
many women
writers and
orators that
have been
There are no
definitive books
on women in
history and
she has had to
dig deep for
spending much
time with
Library West's

"Even though a lot of information can
be found on the Internet, it's not the same
as being in the library. When you're in the
stacks and you're concentrating on finding
one book, you might look over and find
another that is just what you want.And
one of the things that is wonderful about
research in a library is working with the
librarians," she added.
"I love it when I'm sitting at a table
and find a fact about someone that I've
been looking for. I also like the silence of
the library. It's just you and the book
that matters."
And while she is looking forward to
the reopening of Library West next year
with great anticipation, she said she loved
the old sixth floor. There were a number of
books up there that interested her and she
spent many hours with them.
Schrader said,"As the elevator doors
opened on the sixth floor, this marvelous
musty smell greeted me! I loved it."
"If someone asked me what the most
wonderful vacation would be, I would
have to say it would be visiting a library,
especially a great university library,"
added Schrader.
Schrader, who holds bachelor's and
master's degrees in education and liberal
arts from the State University of New
York, is also involved with UF's Institute
for Learning in Retirement. Created
by the Institute on Aging and the Oak
Hammock retirement community, it offers
intellectual stimulation and networking
opportunities for people who share an
interest in learning. The institute is a non-
profit, community-based organization run
by retirement-age members. Courses cover
many subjects, including genealogy, art,
music appreciation, history, computer use,
philosophy and current events. Schrader
says that there are a lot of retirees in
Gainesville who want to continue learning.
They come here looking for the university
community and the connections in the
university atmosphere.

Leadership Board Member Profile

Charlotte M. Porter

by Brandy Burgess

Dr. Charlotte M. Porter is curator at the
Florida Museum of Natural History
(FLMNH) at the University of Florida
and is also a strong supporter of the UF
Libraries. To Porter, libraries are much
like museums. Both are collection-based
institutions that aid researchers and
scholars worldwide and provide people
with the history of human intellect
and traditions.
After completing her undergraduate
studies at Bryn Mawr, Porter went on to
get her Ph.D. in the History of Science at
Harvard University and followed that with
a Certificate of Museum Studies at New
York University.
She worked at various museums and
taught Museum Studies courses before
moving to Gainesville in the early 1980s.
When she began working at the FLMNH,
she quickly discovered the UF Libraries
and their unique holdings. Porter was
impressed by both the leadership of
the libraries and the diversity of the
collections, especially the rare books.
"We need to raise the identity and
presence of the library on campus,'
she said.
"We have this hidden treasure
right here, but it is so much a part of
the campus that it can be forgotten."
She believes the library should be more
prominent in the minds of students
and faculty.
"Hopefully the opening of the new
library this spring can make a big splash.

Right now, the library is the best-kept
secret on campus," Porter said.
Porter is also a member of the Howe
Society and enjoys the activities and
speakers that the Howe Society hosts. She
especially likes it when the activities are
held outside of the library buildings or
"It's a chance for the whole
community to interact with the library,"
she said.
After working with the libraries and
helping to secure a gift of books in the
area of natural history, Porter was asked
to join the inaugural Library Leadership
Board and continue her efforts to raise
"I hope we can make this the most
successful leadership board ever," said
Porter. She hopes to accomplish this by
raising both money and the identity of
the library, increasing the interaction
with students and faculty, and returning
the improved humanities library to the
campus. Getting students more involved
with the library is another idea that Porter
would like to explore.
"By showing new students and
new faculty members what outstanding
collections the library has, it generates
new interest and commitments to the
libraries," Porter said.
Porter is also a member of the Marion
Cultural Alliance and is excited at the
prospect of an upcoming exhibit they
might host in conjunction with the

Ready for hurricane season -Charlotte M.
Porter wears an inflatable life jacket designed
by Leonardo da Vinci and fabricated by UF
Honors students, using library materials.

UF Libraries. She hopes that events like
this will raise the awareness of the UF
Libraries throughout the state.
"You can have a great library without
a university, but you cannot have a great
university without a library," she said.
Porter would like to hear your
opinions and suggestions regarding the
UF Libraries. Please contact her at the
Florida Museum of Natural History, P.O.
Box 117800, Gainesville, FL 32611-7800 or
e-mail her at cmporter@flmnh.ufl.edu.

Chapter One c- 5

Vshowing new students and new faculty members what outstanding
collections the library has, it generates new interest and commitments
to the libraries-4s
Charlotte M. Porter

NLW Library Leadership board Members

by Brandy Ii,, ..

The UF Library Leadership Board
is proud to welcome several new
members who attended the recent
meeting in October.
Allen Bahlke
of Tampa,

her bachelor's
and master's
degrees in
education at the
University of
Florida and is Almeda Bahlke
a former first-grade teacher with the
Hillsborough County School Board.
Mary-Ellen Burnett ofYalaha,
graduated with a master's degree
in education. In addition to serving
on the Leadership Board, she is a
member of the American Family
and Consumer Sciences Association,
(national and state), Council of
Exceptional Children (national, state,
and local chapters), and Phi Delta
Burnett is currently a teacher
at East Ridge High School in Lake
County, Florida and works with
mainstream exceptional education
"The UF Libraries are the hub
for exploration and research for all
levels and interests of education
and study. The dynamic blend
of the new technology into the
traditional setting of the libraries is
fascinating," Burnett said.

Noretta D'Albora of Rockledge,
Florida has a degree in Business
Administration from Duke University,
but has lived in Florida for most of her
life. Her youngest daughter attended the
University of Florida.
Her husband John D'Albora has
served on the UF Boosters Board and the
Foundation Board and they have attended
UF football games for over fifty years.
She has also been involved with the Circles
of Care Board in Brevard County for over
twenty-six years and has been on the King
Center for the Performing Arts Board
since 1992.
"I am most anxious for UF and the
libraries to reach their goal of becoming a
top research institution," D'Albora said.
Gloria Fassett of Ft. Myers is
a graduate of Indiana University,
Bloomington. She has lived in Florida
since graduation. She is retired from
the Division of Family Services after 20
years of service, where she worked as a
hearing officer, juvenile probation officer,
adoptions caseworker, divorce-custody

counselor, and as a
certified family court
She has also
been involved in
her community as
the president of
the Junior League,
president of her Gloria Fassett
Golf Association,
president of Key Investments, chair of
Detention Home Board, vice-president
of Lee County Legal Aid Society Board,
vice-chair of Board of Visitor's (Children's
Home), Episcopal Church Vestry, Hospital
Pink Ladies, Community Foundation
Scholarship donor and trustee, and a
member of the Literary Society.
"I believe that having library board
volunteers in communities throughout the
state can possibly result in more donations
of collections and donations of money.
And I believe that the library is
the foundation of a great university,"
Fassett said.

The leadership board toured Library West during its March 4 meeting. Board members front
row, left to right: Madelyn Lockhart, Bob Bryan, Jeanne Rochford, Dale Canelas, Marilyn Adkins,
Charlotte M. Porter, Sandra Melching, and John Ingram. Back row: Bruce Smathers, Michael Slicker,
Walter Jewett, Anne Haisley, Genevieve Haugen, Susannah Borg, RJ Wiltshire, Almeda Bahlke, and
Suzanne Taylor.
6 -- hatr n

WBAG of the Libraries

your support!


Home Phone Business Phone
Yes. I/we wish to support the George A. Smathers Libraries with a gift of $
Make checks payable to the University of Florida Foundation, Inc. and mail to Director of Development,
George A. Smathers Libraries, University of Florida, PO Box 117001, Gainesville, FL 32611-7001.
To pay by credit card please fill out the following: I MasterCard O Visa I Discover
*NOTE: If using a credit card, the address you use above must match the credit card billing address.
Credit Card No. Exp. Date
Cardholder's Name
Cardholder's Signature
Employees of the University of Florida may wish to take advantage of the payroll deduction process to
provide their level of support. Check here for payroll deduction. FO
For more information contact the director of development at (352) 392-0342 .. .. ...i,.. i,, ,

Please use my gift for the following:
Smathers Libraries Purchase Fund
SSpecial & Area Studies Collections
Latin American Collection
Price Library of Judaica
African Studies Collection
_Asian Studies Collection
SP.K.Yonge Library of Florida History
SBaldwin Library of Historical
Children's Literature
_Belknap Performing Arts Collection
Rare Books
University Archives
SArchitecture & Fine Arts Library
SEducation Library
_ Journalism & Communications Library
_ Map & Imagery Library
SMusic Library
SMarston Science Library
_ Digital Library Center
Please send information about
making a planned gift/bequest

Your gift may be eligible for a charitable contribution


Giving to UF is now

just a click away


Visit our online giving
Web site and find out how
simple it is to support
the Smathers Libraries

Students, faculty, and librarians are always looking for the perfect resource to
complement their research. While we do our best to be responsive to special needs,
there are always a few titles or equipment needs that lie beyond our grasp. If you
are interested in helping the Smathers Libraries acquire any of the following, please
contact the director of development at (352) 392-0342.

Le Corbusier: Plans. Paris: Codex Images International 2005. EURO 5800 (ca. $7,200
US dollars)

Encyclopedia of Information Science and Tcchnolog,. 5 volumes. $1,125.

Encyclopedia of Distance Learning. 4 volumes. $850.

Foundations of Modern Europe. Series one: Archives of the Movement. Thomson
Gale. This set of 2,313 microfiches reproduces the primary sources of the
political movement towards a federated and integrated Europe and consists of
the organizational and administrative papers, the correspondence of the key
personalities involved, and the major documents of historical relevance. The
documents span the years 1947 to 1960 and cover all the significant economic,
political and cultural issues. The set will be extremely important for research in
various aspects of European Studies and will strengthen and help to formalize the
Title VI Center for European Studies on UF's campus. $5,000

Latino Literature: Poetry, Drama, and Fiction. This full-text database documents
the full range of the Hispanic literary experience in the United States from the first
decades of the 19th century to the present. Includes over 200 novels, hundreds
of short stories, 20,000 pages of poetry and some 400 plays, all fully indexed and
searchable. $3,200 for annual subscription and $32,000 for one-time purchase of
perpetual access
Chapter One C- 7

Library West Smathers Library Music Library
Marston Science Library Education Library
Architecture & Fine Arts Library Allen H.
Neuharth Journalism and Communications Library
Dale B.Canelas
Director of University Libraries
John Ingram
Deputy Director of Libraries
Director for Collections
Martha Hruska
Director for Technology Services
Bill Covey
Interim Director for Support Services
Carol Turner
Director for Public Services

Chapter One is published three times annually
and distributed to friends of the libraries and
selected institutions. A web version is available
at http://www.uflib.ufl.eduladmin/giving/
chapterone.htm.Questions and comments
should be addressed to the editor, Barbara
Hood, (352) 392-0342, or bhood@uflib.ufl.edu.


Chapter One
University of Florida
George A. Smathers Libraries
PO Box 117001
Gainesville FL 32611-7001


A message frm te d

The Library as Place

One of the major issues librarians grapple
with today is the research library as place. Since
the rise of universities across Europe in the 18th
century, the research library has always held a
central position in the heart of an institution
both symbolically (as the reservoir of knowledge)
and physically (most often in the middle of
campus). Those early universities were centers
of learning and important gathering places for
scholars. Valued for this role, they were designed
as places to collect, access, and preserve print
collections, and were made beautiful with stained
glass, wood paneling, and monumental spaces.
As today's universities undergo major
changes in their approach to teaching and
learning, so university libraries undergo
change in supporting those efforts. While the
new information technologies and electronic
information have not replaced traditional
instructional patterns or print information, they
have clearly had enormous impact on teaching,
learning and library support for these activities.
In responding to the changing needs, university
library usage has expanded dramatically across
the country -in some cases doubling and even
trebling over the past decade. Libraries are
providing learning support (group study rooms,
electronic training rooms, high end electronic
presentation labs, e. iI. ~.. integrating
new information technologies with printed
information. In doing so, libraries have become
even more pivotal than in the past, a vital and
critical center of life at universities today.
Interviewed for his library use patterns
at Duke University, one student said that

when he "got serious" the library was the only
place he wanted to be. The burgeoning use
statistics support his observation. There is a
perception that the library offers many of the
tools and experiences that will give students the
competitive edge they will need for success in
their future life -it is where the action is.
So why do they come? With the Internet,
with 38,000 electronic journals and 285,000
electronic books paid for by the library and
fully accessible to students from any location,
with fully wired dorms, classrooms and labs
that are open for study in the evening, with
wireless access from the Plaza of the Americas,
why do students come to the library? Today's
students are multi-taskers who come to the
library to do many different things. They meet
their study group at the library to work up a
class presentation -the new library will have
group studies seating two to eight students
with a white board and Internet connections.
They may move on to a carrel or study table
in an area conducive to reading, thinking and
writing. On other days they may come to the
library to browse collections, unexpectedly
discovering new materials with just the right
information. They come to produce information
-using high-end software to create papers and/
or presentations for class. They come to take
a class on locating resources for their major
project or how to search very large and highly
specialized databases or to get assistance for
class assignments. They come to check
e-mail or access the web. And, they come to
meet and socialize -libraries are "common
space." Libraries belong to everyone -not just
the people in one college or another. Designed

to welcome everyone and associated with
learning and culture, they hold a strong appeal.
As libraries meet the new imperatives,
providing support for new learning needs and
integrating new technologies, they continue to
hold a unique position on campus as the place
students go to get their academic work done. As
a place, it provides a peaceful retreat, it enhances
the excitement and adventure of the academic
experience, and fosters a sense of community.
No other building so symbolically and physically
represents the academic heart of the university.
Dale B. Canelas
Director of University Libraries

Freeman, Geoffrey T. 2005. The Library as Place: Changes
in Learning Patterns, Collections, !. i,,..i.. ,,, Use.
Library as Place: Rethinking Roles, Rethinking Space.
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