Library Juice 4:11 - March 28, 2001

  1. Partial Correction
  2. Review of Questia by T. G. McFadden
  3. Steven's Library Stuff in your Inbox
  4. U.S. Blue Pages
  5. Strange and Unusual Dictionaries
  7. Poe 'popped': The sound of one head shaking
  8. 21st Century Literacies
  9. On the ARL Server
  10. A history of Information for Social Change
  11. IFLA Social Responsibilities Discussion Group
  12. A few interesting links
  13. Hits of the month

Quote for the week:

"To create a new culture does not only mean to make original discoveries
on an individual basis. It also and especially means to critically
popularize already discovered truths, make them, so to speak, social,
therefore give them the consistency of basis for vital actions, make them
coordinating elements of intellectual and social relevance."
- Antonio  Gramsci

Homepage of the week: Martha E. Jones


1. Partial Correction

In relation to item 4 of last week, the story of Ian Thomas' firing from
the US Geological Survey, this message from Julie Setnlosky:

Date: Wed, 21 Mar 2001 07:24:39 -0600
From: "Julie Setnosky" <setnosju[at]>
To: <Rory[at]>

Those who checked found that Ian Thomas' supposedly missing
sites were actually there.  That was my fault.  I sat on Ian's message
for a few days while I attended to other things, and they evidently
went back online in the interim.  For those who asked, I do have much
reason to believe that Ian's message was legitimate, for example the
press reports.  I probably violated one of my own rules, though, by
sending out an undated alert.

Julie Setnosky
(612)341-7089 Phone
(612)-341-7480 Fax
Minneapolis Community/Technical College
1501 Hennepin Avenue
Minneapolis, MN 55403

2. Review of Questia by T. G. McFadden



3. Steven's Library Stuff in your Inbox

Hi everyone.  I just wanted to let y'all know that I have started a Library
Stuff mailing list.  Every Friday, I will send out my favorite stories of
the week, web sites, and maybe a few little tibits.  You can join by sending
an e-mail to me at Steven[at]  Hope all is well.

Steven M. Cohen
Library Stuff


4. U.S. Blue Pages -

        This online resource is a functional organization of
        contacts within the federal government. Its structure
        mimics the blue pages in telephone directories, but in
        addition to phone numbers, TTY numbers and Web sites
        are listed. There is also a database that allows the
        information to be filtered for local contacts only. An
        excellent starting point for government information. - ht

From the Librarians' Index to the Internet -

5. Strange and Unusual Dictionaries -

        Subtitled Resources for Scrabble games, bar bets, and
        other trivial pursuits, this site contains three online
        dictionaries that cover single-letter words,
        all-consonant words (mostly sounds), and all-vowel
        words. Also has links to related word sites. - dl

From the Librarians' Index to the Internet -


As of March 26, 2001, OIF will no longer post news items to ALAOIF,
which will remain an open, unmoderated discussion e-list.  OIF will post
news items to IFACTION, which will become a news-only, no-discussion
e-list for the Intellectual Freedom Action Network (IFAN).

There are two ways to be subscribed to IFACTION:

*You may ask to be subscribed to this news-only list by contacting OIF
at oif[at]

*You may volunteer for IFAN, by contacting OIF at

IFAN volunteers are asked to help OIF by:

*Reading the local newspapers and watching local TV programs for
incidents of censorship, and reporting them to OIF.

*Monitoring e-lists and computer bulletin boards, looking for incidents
of censorship and information on pressure groups forming in their areas,
and reporting this information to OIF.

*Lending support to someone facing a challenge.

*Responding to requests from OIF for support on controversies in your

*Telling others about the Intellectual Freedom Action Network.

For additional information on how to volunteer, see

Should you want to unsubscribe from ALAOIF, simply send a message to
listproc[at] Include the "unsubscribe" command in the body
of the message, as follows:

unsubscribe ALAOIF


Judith F. Krug
American Library Association
Office for Intellectual Freedom
50 East Huron Street
Chicago, IL 60611
800-545-2433, ext. 4222
Fax: 312-280-4227
E-mail: jkrug[at]

7. Poe 'popped': The sound of one head shaking...

Date: Fri, 23 Mar 2001 20:24:29 -0800 (PST)
From: Mark Rosenzweig <iskra[at]>
To: alaoif[at]
Cc: plgnet-l[at], srrtac-l[at]

I know it's considered the height of imprudence and lack of professional
solidarity to call fellow practioners and particular institutions'
particular practices before the court of public (and in the case of ALA,
professional) opinion, but it has always struck me as ineffectual to
discuss policies which violate our professional principles (which, in any
case we have no means to enforce) without concrete and, if possible,
professionally observed, examples of 'nullification', if only so that we
realize that our lofty ideals may not inform the everyday practice of
unnumbered public libraries who believe nonetheless they are practicizing
up to professional standards and ethical norms.

A few weeks ago I wrote about how, on my visit to the Easton Area Public
Library (515 Church Street Easton, PA, 18042-3587 --610 258 2917) I was
unable to access certain web sites of interest to me on the subject of "
librarianship," even with the assistance of a reference librarian (who was
informed I was myself a librarian) because they were blocked by
Cybersitter, which, when queried, the librarians on duty said was
voluntarily used so that they, the staff, wouldn't have to "police" the
internet terminals, all of which were in full of view of the reference
desk. This was preventative policy, since it wasn't mandated by the
authorities or even a response to repeated problems. The people on duty did
not know how to disable Cybersitter, a possible, although highly
unsatisfactory, option.

It was suggested, by the librarians, that, clearly, the word "anarchism" in
the sites I was atempting to access was triggering the Cybersitter site
blockage, as if that was explanation enough.

This week, upon return to that library, skipping the internet,
because...well, what was the point?... I was viewing some new books near
the check-out desk and heard and observed, to my amazement, the  following

A young lady, a woman of color, wanted to check out some Books-on-Tape. She
was asked offficiously to fill out a form which apparently included her
age. She said she was 15. The staff member on duty told her that she wasn't
able to ckeck out the material she wished unless she had written permission
from her parents. The girl meekly protested and was told: " I don't make
the policy, I just carry it out."

What was it she was not allowed to check out? "The Fall of the House of
Usher" by Edgar Allen Poe among other similar items. I kid you not! There
were two items she was "allowed" to check out, but she said she really
wanted the Poe and would have to be back with her mother.

Preventing access to an audio-book version of Poe? The middle-aged person
behind this young woman on the line actually was so shocked she herself
asked the check-out person if it had to do with the 'format 'or the
'content', and without missing a beat the staff member said "Content".

It makes you realize the continuum of casual censorship in public
libraries. We have been, with some good reason, fixated on the internet,
but the sad fact is that where there is censorware on all the internet
terminals without concern for its IF implications, there is probably a
casual attitude towards intellectual freedom and privacy rights in other
areas. I Can't believe this lovely, well-kept, well-staffed area library in
Pennsylvania is an aberration which one encounters rarely.

It made me embarassed for our profession, which doesn't deserve that
appelation it it conceds resposnsibility for the defense of free and equal
access. It made me shake my head at the propaganda about librarian
libertines loose in the localities leading the lolly-pop crowd into

It made me wonder if, under the radar of professional self-scrutiny,
American public libraries aren't making, in response to the well-publicized
assault on library internet access, policy concession, perhaps even to
"avoid trouble", in response to the existence of organized censorship

ALA applauds those librarians and libraries who stand up to "challenges"
and rightly so. Their proud faces are featured in each issue of American
Libraries. Should it also not deplore libraries which  undermine  the
profession's claim to be advocates for Freedom to read" by assuming they
can institute policies illegitimately limiting access and threatening
patron pribacy while deluding themselves in thinking they are perfoming up
to professional standards?

Poe's "House of Usher" falls of the family's corruption. I hope the House
of Librarianship, despite its grand facade, isn't undermined by a
corruption which generation after generation goes unchecked until the
foundations are eroded and the whole structure falls on its guilty

Mark Rosenzweig
ALA Councilor at large

8. 21st Century Literacies

The Pacific Bell/UCLA Initiative for 21st Century Literacies is the
outcome of a $1 million gift from Pacific Bell to UCLAs Graduate
School of Education & Information Studies (GSE&IS). The gift
underwrites a two-year project that will evaluate the meaning of
literacy in an age characterized by rapidly changing technologies, an
abundance of new and unfiltered information, and increasing diversity.
Additionally, the project will identify best practices, describe
present-day conceptualizations, and assess skills currently taught in
schools, libraries and other institutions. The initiative will focus
on three aspects of modern-day literacy:

New Technologies, New Literacies: The Pacific Bell/UCLA Summit was
held on October 21, 2000 at UCLA. Archived information about the
summit is available at


9. On the ARL Server (March 26, 2001)

Date: Tue, 27 Mar 2001 16:11:36 -0600
From: Julia Blixrud <jblix[at]>
To: Multiple recipients of list <arl-announce[at]>

On the ARL Server the Week of March 26, 2001:

ARL Bimonthly Report #214. Read about the SPARC/TRLN "Declaring
Independence" campaign, the ARL/ALA brief in the Tasini Case, data
from the new ARL Salary Survey, and more.

Another ARL Employment Opportunity: ARL seeks a Projects Assistant to
support the ARL New Measures Initiative in its development of tools and
resources that help libraries demonstrate their value.

Library and Higher Education Associations Testify in Support of Distance
Education Legislation

Employment opportunities at ARL:
  Communications Officer
  Program Officer for Training and Diversity

ARL Leadership and Career Development Program Accepting Applications
until April 6, 2001

Creating the Digital Future, ARL's 138th Membership Meeting Toronto,
Ontario, Canada - May 23-25, 2001

Coaching for Performance, Online Lyceum:, April 30 - May 18, 2001

Facilitation Skills Institute, May 14-16, 2000, Kansas City, Missouri
Managing Group Process: Advanced Facilitation Skills Lab, June 6-8,
2001, Chicago, Illinois

>From Data to Action ILL Workshop - June 7-8, Washington, DC

67th IFLA Council and General Conference - Boston, USA,
August 16-25, 2001


ARL-ANNOUNCE is a broadcast service from ARL that provides updates on
Association activities, workshops, publications, and other items of
interest to  those in the library and educational communities.

To subscribe, send a message to <listproc[at]>. The text of your
message  should read: "subscribe arl-announce [your name]."

Julia C. Blixrud <jblix[at]>
 Director of Information Services, ARL <>
 Assistant Director, Public Programs, SPARC <>
  21 Dupont Circle, Washington DC 20036
Tel: (202) 296-2296 ext.133 Fax: (202) 872-0884 Cell: (202) 251-4678

10. A history of Information for Social Change and related groups

by John Pateman

How Far We Progressive Library Workers Have Come !

From _Innovation_ (22)

"How far we slaves have come" (Pathfinder, 1991)

On 26 July 1991 Fidel Castro and Nelson Mandela spoke together at a rally
of tens of thousands in Matanzas, Cuba. "There can be no greater cause in
our era," Castro said, "than the one headed by the ANC". Mandela responded
by observing that the role of Cuban internationalist volunteers in
defeating South Africa"s invasion of Angola was "an unparalleled
contribution to African independence, freedom and justice".

The struggles waged by the people of South Africa and Cuba are important
examples for those everywhere seeking to consign racism and exploitation to
the dustbin of history. South Africa and Cuba are also significant
reference points for this paper, which  starts with the Library and
Information Workers Organisation (LIWO) of South Africa and ends with the
Cuban Libraries Support Group (CLSG). This is the story of a progressive
library organisation - Information for Social Change (ISC) - its emergence,
development, and response to changing national and global situations.

LIWO Support Group

ISC sprang from work which I, and other comrades, were engaged in
regarding South Africa and Namibia. As a member of the International Group
of the Library Association (IGLA) I was always pushing for links with
progressive library organisations in non-European countries. IGLA was more
interested in cosy bi-lateral relationships with European and
English-speaking countries. My struggles in IGLA lead me to examine the
situation in South Africa, and I was particularly interested in the
emergence of LIWO.

When IGLA and the International Committee (IC) of the Library Association
failed to take any interest in LIWO, I set up the LIWO Support Group with
comrades from Librarians Within the Peace Movement (which had been involved
in a similar project, "Operation Namibia")and LINK (a network for
North/South Library Development). We expressed our solidarity with LIWO by
lobbying the LA, writing letters to the professional press and forming
links with LIWO activists.

We met Johnny Jacobs and were able to make a small cash donation to LIWO"s
funds, through the presentation of a cheque to Bill Bennett. This
contribution was made from funds left over from  "Operation Namibia". We
also received copies of the LIWO newsletter, LIWOLET, and LIWO policy

Our main point of contact with LIWO was Christopher Merrett and, when he
visited Oxford to address an IGLA conference in 1994, we took the
opportunity to discuss setting up a new progressive librarians
organisation, which we called Information for Social Change.

Information for Social Change

"Information for Social Change is an activist organisation that examines
issues of censorship, freedom and ethics amongst library and information
workers. It is committed to promoting alternatives to the dominant
paradigms of library and information work and publishes its own journal,
Information for Social Change."

This is the ISC mission statement and springs from our belief that the
ways by which information is controlled and mediated has a serious
influence on the ways people think, how they communicate, what they believe
is the "real world", what the limits of the permissible are. This applies
equally to information that comes through the channels of the mass media,
bookshops and libraries.

Of course, free and equal access to information is a myth throughout the
world, although different situations pertain in different countries.
Control is more explicit and cruder in some places, more "sophisticated"
and more invisible elsewhere (for example in Britain). One of the aims of
Information for Social Change is to document these situations.

But ISC has gone further than that, documenting also the alternatives to
this control, the radical and progressive channels by which truly
unfettered, unmediated ideas may circulate. And further still: ISC has
encouraged information workers to come together, to share ideas, to foster
these alternatives - whether they are publishers, librarians, booksellers,
communication workers or distributors. Information for Social Change has:

ISC (which is an Organisation in Liaison with the Library Association) has
achieved these objectives through its journal, also called  "Information
for Social Change", conferences and a programme of activities focussed on
social exclusion, race and class and Cuba.

ISC publishes _Information for Social Change_ (ISSN 1364-694X) twice a
year. Members of the Editorial Board are: Shiraz Durrani, (Ukenya), Gill
Harris (LINK), John Vincent, (Social Exclusion Action Planning Network),
Martyn Lowe (Founder, Librarians Within the Peace Movement), Christopher
Merrett (University of Natal) and John Pateman (Cuban Libraries Support

The first issue of "ISC" came out in 1994 and included articles on the
alternative press, the struggle for information / liberation in Kenya,
emerging democracies and freedom of information, and a letter from South
Africa. Two issues of ISC are produced each year and twelve issues have
been published so far (Winter 2000).

More recent issues have been themed : social class (Winter 1999),  racism
(Summer 2000) and sexuality (Winter 20001). The next two issues will be on
alternative information media (Summer 2001) and Globalisation (Winter

ISC has organised three conferences in association with LINK :

The conference proceeding were published in "Information for Social
Change", and "Link Up", the LINK journal.

Social Exclusion

Social exclusion has been a UK national priority since the election of a
Labour government in 1997. The  government defines social exclusion as a
combination of "linked problems such as unemployment, poor skills, low
incomes, poor housing, high crime environments, bad health and family
breakdown" (Social Exclusion Unit, 1998)

The Council of Europe has described social exclusion as "a broader concept
than poverty, encompassing not only low material means but the inability to
participate effectively in economic, social, political and cultural life
and in some characteristics alienation and distance from mainstream
society" (Duffy, 1995)

ISC has been able to influence policy and practice with regard to social
exclusion and libraries through active involvement in :

In October 1999 the Department of Culture, Media and Sport published
"Libraries for All : Social Inclusion in Public Libraries" (DCMS, 1999). I
was a member of the working group which produced this policy guidance for
local authorities in England and Wales. "Libraries for All" identified the
barriers that prevent people from using libraries, outlined a social
inclusion policy, and suggested ways of delivering this policy.

In January 2001 "Libraries for All" was updated to include museums,
galleries and archives. The revised policy guidance, "Libraries, Museums,
Galleries and Archives for All" (DCMS, 2001) encourages co-operation across
these sectors to tackle social exclusion

ISC also took part in a major research project on public libraries and
social exclusion. This resarch, funded by the Library and Information
Commission (now called Resource), involved practitioners from Sheffield and
Merton libraries, academics from Leeds Metropolitan University, and an
independent consultant. The research, carried out between October 1998 and
April 2000, was in three stages:

The outcome of this research was a report - "Open to All - The Public
Library and Social Exclusion" (Resource, 2000) - which was launched at the
Library Association by government Minister Mo Mowlam in July 2000. The main
conclusions of this report were that public libraries needed to undergo a
fundamental transformation if they were to successfully tackle social
exclusion in their communities. Specific recommendations included:

In addition to these recommendations, there were two other very important
outcomes from "Open to All?" and "the Quality Leaders Programme and the
Social Exclusion Action Planning Network.

ISC is an active supporter of the Quality Leaders Project for Black
Library and Information Workers, an initiative that addresses the dual
problems of ensuring that library services provide value for the Black
community and equal employment opportunities. The Quality Leaders Project
(QLP) has three stages

The outcome of the Quality Leaders Project should be improved library
services for Black communities and management development programmes for
Black library workers.

SC is also actively involved in the Social Exclusion Action Planning
Network which is a network of public libraries, other organisations and
individuals committed to tackling social exclusion. Formed in February 1999
the Network runs courses, seminars and conferences, and publishes a monthly
newsletter. The Network currently has over 50 library authority members.

inally, several ISC members are part of the Library Association Policy
Action Group on Social Inclusion. These Policy Action Groups, or PAGs, are
tasked with developing Library Association policy in key areas, such as
social exclusion. ISC is seeking to ensure that the recommendations
contained in "Open to All?" are recommended as best practice to library
authorities by the Library Association.

Race and Class

SC, through its Race and Class Group (RCG), is also working with the
Library Association to create a Diversity Council. This Council will
represent the interests of organisations such as ISC, the African Caribbean
Library Association (ACLA) and the Asian Librarians and Advisors Group
(ALAG). The Diversity Council, with the support of 1% of Library
Association members (250 LA members), will seek to become a full Group of
the LA, with capitation, a seat on LA Council, and a journal. A conference
of Black Library Workers will be held as part of the LA's Umbrella 6
conference in July 2001, and the Diversity Council will be launched at the
Association"s AGM in October 2001.

Cuban Libraries Support Group

The Cuban Libraries Support Group (CLSG) was established by ISC in July
1999 to support:

The Cuban Libraries Support Group will achieve these objectives by:

CLSG is working in partnership with Book Aid International, the Cuba
Solidarity Campaign, LINK, the Progressive Librarians Guild and the Cuban
Library Association.

Book Aid International (BAI) works with people in developing countries to
support literacy, education, training and publishing by providing books and
other reading materials. BAI / CLSG have sent books and journals to the
Universities of Santa Clara and Havana, the Ministry of Health, Proinfo
(library school), GELI (language institute), Jose Marti National Library,
Havana Public Library, Institutes of Nefrologia, Cardiology and
Anaesthesiology,  the Inst Cubana Amist Pueblo and the Ciego de Avila Ctr

The Cuba Solidarity Campaign (CSC) aims to provide information and
resources on Cuba, to promote positive links between the two countries and
to develop solidarity. CSC / CLSG campaigns for respect for Cuba"s right to
sovereignty and independence, an end to interference in Cuba"s internal
affairs by foreign governments, an end to the US economic blockade of Cuba,
and the normalisation by the US of all diplomatic, cultural, scientific and
travel relations with Cuba.

CLSG works closely with LINK, a network for North-South Library
Development, connects librarians and libraries in the "South" with
colleagues worldwide, by: raising awareness among professional bodies and
related organisations, individual librarians (through personal contact,
activities, talks, articles and meetings) and library school staff and
students ; supporting students, librarians and information workers  from
developing countries who are in the UK, and librarians and information
workers in developing countries ; producing a newsletter, "Link-Up", to
inform, link and support activities, and a directory of network
participants and other resources.

CLSG has joined forces with The Progressive Librarians Guild (PLG)  a US
based organisation of librarians and library / information workers
committed to


Information for Social Change has come a long way since its launch in
1994. This journey, which began with the LIWO Support Group, has reflected
national and global developments, and has lead to the establishment of the
Cuban Library Support Group. In the process, ISC has pioneered work in
tackling social exclusion and has pushed the Library Association into at
least acknowledging, if not accepting, issues such as race and class. ISC
has not travelled this path alone, but has joined forces with a wide range
of progressive organisations. As I write this article (March 2001) a new
alliance is being developed between ISC, PLG and ASCUBI. How far we
progressive library workers have come!


Castro, Fidel & Mandela, Nelson : How Far We Slaves Have Come!,
Pathfinder, 1991

Department for Culture, Media and Sport : Libraries for All, DCMS, 1999

Department for Culture, Media and Sport : Libraries, Museums, Galleries
and Archives for All, DCMS, 2001

Duffy, K : Social Exclusion and Human Dignity in Europe, Council of
Europe, 1995

Management Research Centre : Quality Leaders Project for Black Library and
Information Workers, University of North London, 2000

Muddiman, Durrani, Dutch, Linley, Pateman, Vincent : Open to All "
Resource, 2000

Social Exclusion Unit : Social Exclusion Unit Homepage (Internet), Cabinet
Office, 1998


11. IFLA Social Responsibilities Discussion Group

Date: Mon, 19 Mar 2001 10:51:09 +0100
From: Sophie Felfoldi <Sophie.Felfoldi[at]>

Colleagues, I want to let you know that the IFLA Social
Responsibilities Discussion Group has now solidified 13 Working
Groups to address each of our 13 recommendations below.  Please let
me know if you have any questions or are interested in helping any of
the Working Groups.  I can put you in touch with the chairs of the

Recommendations from the IFLA Social Responsibilities Discussion Group
Revised August 15, 2000

The IFLA Social Responsibilities Discussion Group first met at the
1997 Copenhagen meeting under the auspices of the Section on
Education and Training.  The first priority has been to address the
growing gap between the information rich and the information poor
both between countries and within countries. All countries have
information gap problems to a greater or lesser degree.  Several
discussion papers were developed on various subthemes, and they were
presented and discussed at the 1998 Amsterdam meeting.  A composite
discussion paper with recommendations was presented and further
discussed at the 1999 Bangkok meeting (Paper #126-72-E).  The
recommendations were further refined at the open session at the 2000
Jerusalem meeting.  All of the discussion papers are available on the
recommendations below are arranged in the order of the discussion
papers, except Recommendations 12 and  13 which were advanced at the
1999 open forum.

Rural Library Development
1.      IFLA should develop a research program on rural library
development in coordination with national library agencies.  The
focus should be on empowerment of local authorities to process
information required by the community in comprehensible formats for
diverse rural populations.

Literacy in Libraries
2.      IFLA should urge library and information schools to promote
adult basic education skills as a component of their curriculums.
3.      IFLA should promote literacy training as a basic library
service as advocated in the Unesco Public Library Manifesto.

Fees for Library Services
4.      IFLA should take a strong position against fees for basic
services broadly construed as advocated in the Unesco Public Library
5.      IFLA should work with commercial information providers to
establish a standard price structure for public libraries based on
ability to pay.

Human Resource Development
6.      IFLA should encourage library and information science schools
to adopt a socially responsible orientation, including the promotion
of a strong service ethic towards all population groups.

Electronic Information Gap
7.      IFLA should promote the development of and assist in
formatting local content for electronic resources.
8.      IFLA should work with appropriate national and international
bodies to promote policies and develop programs that equalize access
to the Internet.

North-South Library Cooperation
9.      IFLA should promote greater resource sharing between the
North and South, including Southern links to the information
superhighway for equitable, adequate and reliable communications for
10.     IFLA should research the education and training needs of
Southern countries in conjunction with relevant agencies in order to
facilitate the development of appropriate information infrastructures.
11.     IFLA should urge appropriate government agencies to develop
policies conducive to the development of information infrastructures
for equitable, adequate and reliable communications for all.

The Profession, Library Associations, and IFLA Structure
12.     IFLA should monitor and report on how various library
associations are addressing information gap issues.
13.     IFLA should put the concerns of Third World librarianship at
the center of its program and activities.

Sabbatical Address for January to Aug.15, 2001

Al Kagan
All Africa House
Flat D (Ddembe)
University of Cape Town
43 Stanley Road
Rondebosch 7700
South Africa

tel. 27-21-650-4181

12. A few interesting links... New Media Art Resource

. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

photo database
Date: Sun, 25 Mar 2001 11:23:21 -0800
From: amy and or michael <am[at]>
To: Rory[at]

u already know about this, but i found this nifty photo database -
thought the ljuice subscribers may find it interesting:

. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

expanded info site
Date: Tue, 20 Mar 2001 18:18:32 -0800
From: Lincoln Cushing <lcushing[at]>
To: webmaster[at]

will appreciate the searchable database of political posters at
Lincoln Cushing, Docs Populi

13. Hits of the month

My server logs show web searches that lead people to pages on
Each month I feature some of the best ones. In March web searchers found
past issues of Library Juice by searching for:


L I B R A R Y   J U I C E

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