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After a warning notice, these have now been cleared.Patients told the News of problems accessing repeat prescriptions and missing letters.Issues of the very earliest student publication, however, called The Eagle, are an entertaining read as well, with stories about the first pay phone (just one) installed on campus, and an editorial chastising students who “tear up the driveway” and “roar their engines” as they drive off campus.The digitization project took part in several phases, said Chrissy Rissmeyer, UCSB Library Coordinator for Digital Content and Metadata Librarian.The service is now in special measures and will be inspected again within six months.If Nexus fails to improve as required, the group could find itself under review as a care provider.Although examples of care were praised, with the kindness of its team particularly noted, inspectors highlighted staff shortages, lack of adequate systems, staff training gaps, and expired medical equipment.Some staff had not taken necessary DBS checks or infection control training.
Alumni will likely be interested in searching issues from the years they attended UCSB.
SRC then worked with the Library’s Content Management Systems and Information Technology staff to prepare and check metadata, and transfer the files to the Library’s server and ADRL.
Those who search the archives will see PDFs of the actual newspapers, complete with photos, ads, and evolving sophistication in graphic design, typography (and hairstyles).
Previously, anyone who wanted to peruse back issues of the newspapers had to visit UCSB Library’s Special Research Collections (SRC) in person.
The digitization project, which began in 2015, was made possible through a gift from John Arnhold, a UCSB alumnus (’75), UCSB Trustee, and former Daily Nexus reporter.
First, staff in SRC conducted an extensive inventory of student newspaper holdings in the Library’s physical collections.