Transforming the library
 Recent changes to Smathers' databases...
 The world of government public...
 Early English Books Online...
 Latin American Collection...
 Upcoming library events
 Carla Summers to head special collections...
 New ID cards, library renewals,...

Group Title: Library news : for faculty of the University of Florida
Title: Library news
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00017067/00023
 Material Information
Title: Library news for faculty of the University of Florida
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 28 cm.
Language: English
Creator: George A. Smathers Libraries
Publisher: The Libraries
Place of Publication: Gainesville Fla
Genre: government publication (state, provincial, terriorial, dependent)   ( marcgt )
periodical   ( marcgt )
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 3, no. 1 (summer 1991); title from caption.
General Note: "A publication of the George A. Smathers Libraries."
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00017067
Volume ID: VID00023
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 001927378
oclc - 30684097
notis - AKA3361
lccn - sn 94026904
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Preceded by: Library news


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Table of Contents
    Transforming the library
        Page 1
    Recent changes to Smathers' databases and indexes
        Page 2
    The world of government publications
        Page 3
    Early English Books Online (EEBO)
        Page 4
    Latin American Collection update
        Page 5
    Upcoming library events
        Page 6
    Carla Summers to head special collections at UCF
        Page 7
    New ID cards, library renewals, and interlibrary loan
        Page 8
Full Text

George A. Smathers Libraries


Director's Update

Transforming the Library

s all of you have noticed, the
libraries are managing a far-
reaching transition from a
primarily print environment to an
increasingly digital one. And we are
lucky that we have this opportunity to
design a major addition to Library
West to facilitate the transition. The
core 1968 portion of the building,
which will continue to be the major
fraction of our total space, is desper-
ately in need of renovation. With this
project, our challenge is to transform
it into a dynamic, user-friendly facili-
ty that integrates electronic, print,
microform and multi-media informa-
tion into a body of information that
students can navigate with ease.
How will we do this? We want to
partner with the Office of Academic

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writing, and class instruction where
humanities and social science faculty
collaborate with reference and biblio-
graphic librarians to instruct their
classes in the bibliography and
electronic, print, or multi-media
resources that support the academic
purpose of the class. The Information
Commons will bring together refer-
ence librarians and materials,
software and technical specialists,
audio-visual technical specialists,
and computer and audio-visual
equipment. The shelving areas, all
compact shelving, will house approxi-
mately 1.5 million volumes as our
primary humanities and social
sciences resource.
The library is preparing to serve
students and faculty who will use
t!1e libiaII o i d i ffc I !1 0 in c i i

I V.. I i "E(^t i'' the4]

SI ,. -I i" I I II ""1 II I I" 1.1'

1 2 Recent Changes in
Databases and Indexes

1 3 LibQUAL+' ; Government
Publications Review

1 4 Early English Books
Online (EEBO)

1 5 Latin American Collection
1. 6 Upcoming Library Events

1 7 Carla Summers to Head
UCF Special Collections;
Science.gov Web Site

1 8 ID Cards, Library
Renewals & ILL;
Electronic Orientations;
New PALMM Collections



I.ft .6 6 6 -

A anyone associated with the
University of Florida, other
universities in the state of
Florida or, for that matter, universities
in most of the other states throughout
the country is undoubtedly aware of
the impact that budget rollbacks and
decreased funding has had on these
institutions. The UF Libraries are no
exception (see Library News Vol. 13
Issue 1, Fall 2002, pg.10 "Working
Harder with Less to Meet More Need:
Library Resources Budget for 2002-
2003" for details on the Smathers
Libraries budget). Unfortunately, the
current environment of reduced
funding for library resources appears
to be the norm, at least for the fore-
seeable future. Libraries throughout
the state and country are having to
rise to the challenges of living within
reduced budgets.
Within these budgetary constraints
the State University Libraries (SUL)
of Florida, through the Electronic
Collections Committee, have worked
diligently to try to assure library
patrons continued access to the full
range of electronic resources that have
been available to them in recent years.
To achieve the necessary savings,
duplicate access to some databases is
being discontinued, and access to a
number of other databases is being
shifted from more expensive service
providers to other platforms.
One of the most visible changes to
the end user as a result of this shifting
will be the different search interfaces
associated with these new platforms.
Fortunately, these interfaces should
often be familiar to many users since
a number of the library databases

currently available already use the
same search screens. As a result of the
changes detailed above, the library
will lose three databases and gain two
additional resources resulting in a net
loss of one. Details of the changes,
additions, and deletions are included
in the list below:
Agricola: Cancelled duplicate access
in Firstsearch; now available via
Cambridge Scientific Abstacts (CSA).
Biology Digest: Cancelled duplicate
access in Firstsearch: still available in
Books In Print: Cancelled duplicate
access in Firstsearch; removed from
WebLUIS; available directly from
vendor (booksinprint.com).
Business & Industry: Shift from
Firstsearch to Gale Group RDS Service.
Business & Management Practices
(NEW): Addition to Business &
Industry in Gale Group RDS Service.
Chemical Abstracts (Student Ed.):
Cancelled in Firstsearch; available in
Sci-Finder Scholar (non-Web product).
CINAHL: Shifted from Firstsearch to
Civil Engineering Abstracts (NEW):
Now available in CSA. Continuation
Contemporary Women's Issues:
Shifted from Firstsearch to Gale Group
Center for Research Libraries:
Cancelled in WebLUIS; available direct
from CRL.
Gale Custom Newspapers: Cancelled.

Dissertation Abstracts: Shifted from
Firstsearch to ProQuest Digital
EconLit: Shifted from Firstsearch to
epsyche: Cancelled. PsycINFO still
available via WebLUIS.
Index to Legal Periodicals and
Books: Cancelled duplicate access in
WebLUIS; still available in Firstsearch.
Informe: Cancelled.
Internet and Personal Computing:
Cancelled duplicate access in
Firstsearch; still in CSA.
Mechanical Engineering Abstracts:
Similar database now available in CSA
named Mechanical & Transportation
Engineering Abstracts.
MLA: Shifted from Firstsearch to
Gale Group.
PsycFirst: Cancelled duplicate access
in Firstsearch; still in PsycINFO.
Ulrich's: Removed from WebLUIS;
available direct from vendor (ulrich-

For additional information and
current updates about the electronic
resources available through the
University of Florida Smathers
Libraries go to: http://www.uflib.
For training in the use of any of the
new interfaces or additional help with
library research contact the subject
specialist librarian in your area.

Patrick Reakes
i, li,, ili Journalism and
Communications Library

Page 2 1 Library News

The World of Government Publications

Internet and E-mail Rule the Workplace
In September 2001, 72.3 million U.S. workers used a computer at work.
These workers accounted for 53.5 percent of total employment. In terms of
computer tasks performed, the use of Internet or e-mail was more commonly
reported than word processing or spreadsheets. About 19.6 million individuals
reported using the Internet to search for a job, the highest percentage being in
the 20-to-24 age group. (U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics)

College Degrees Earn Millions
According to a report released by the Census Bureau, more education
equates with higher earnings. Over an adult's working life, one can expect to
earn $1.2 million with a high school degree; $2.1M with a bachelor's; $2.5M with
a master's; $3.4M with a doctorate; and $4.4M with a professional degree. More
American women than men have received bachelor's degrees every year since
1982. (U.S. Census Bureau)

Running into the Billions
In 2000, U.S consumers purchased 1.6 billion dollars worth of running
shoes. The highest percentage were purchased by users 35-44 years old with an
annual household income of $50,000 to $74,999. (Statistical Abstract of the
United States: 2001; available in print or online at www.census.gov)

Go Fly a Kite
In 1999, 6.9 million Americans flew a kite at least once. (Statistical Abstract
of the United States: 2001)

Alternative Fuel Station Map
Need to find an alternative fuel station for your alternative fuel vehicle?
Want to create and print a map showing fuel stations along your route?
Check out the Department of Energy's Alternative Fuel Station Map:
http://www.afdc.nrel.gov/refueling_mapsite.shtml. For current information
about alternative fuel vehicles, go to the Alternative Fuels Data Center:

Explore the richness and scope of government information! The Government
Documents staff invites faculty, students, staff, and the general public to make
use of our services in person (second floor of Library West), over the phone, or
through GovXpress, our online chat reference service.
Shaun Saxon
Government Documents

Interactive government document reference service


UF to Again Participate

This spring UF will once again
be participating in LibQUAL+"M, a
national library survey program. It is
important to obtain a representative
sample, so we hope that everyone
who receives a survey will elect to
complete it. In these times of severe
budget constraints it is important to
ascertain which levels of service are
considered by our users to be the
most critical.
In spring of 2002 UF participat-
ed in LibQUAL+"M which included
164 libraries. LibQUAL+TM is
designed to define and measure
library services as a tool for indicat-
ing national trends and for improv-
ing user services in participating
institutions. The total 2002
LibQUAL+Tm results indicate a
national trend in faculty and gradu-
ate student perceptions of incom-
plete runs of journals and lack of
comprehensive print collections.
Further information about
LibQUAL+TM can be found at
The 2002 UF results provide an
overall picture of the current state of
user satisfaction in library services
and will be used as a baseline to
judge future performance. The 2002
UF results mirror the national trend
with an additional concern reported
by graduate students over inade-
quate library business hours.
Further information about the UF
results can be found at
Ci :ih,i Crosser
Library West Reference and
Digital Library Center

Library News 1 Page 3

I ~~~~~ A A A II C~~II

Phenomenal collection of
online historical texts is now
available to the UF commu-
nity. Early English Books Online cov-
ers 227 years of history and will
eventually include over 125,000
works that were either printed in
English or in England. The collection
encompasses those titles listed in
Pollard & Redgrave's Short-Title
Catalogue (1475-1640), Wing's Short-
Title Catalogue (1641-1700) and the
Thomason Tracts (1640-1661). The
texts can be downloaded as PDF
files, using Adobe Acrobat software,
and each page can be viewed exactly
as it appears in the book, complete
with images and marginalia.
The largest research collection of
its kind available online, EEBO
provides a wealth of information,
from works on falconry, cookery, and
midwifery, to poems and political
ballads, treatises on science and
magic, devotional books, conduct
guides for women, and the confes-
sions of prisoners about to be
hanged. One of the works, dated
1612, includes "three most excellent
prayers made by Queene Elizabeth."
A representative sample of
titles are:
A midsommer nights dreame by
William Shakespeare, 1564-1616.
The discovery of a world in the
moone, or, A discourse tending to

prove, that 'tis probable there may be
,ilic,/i habitable world in thatplanet
by John Wilkins, 1614-1672.
Micrographia, or, Some physiological
descriptions of minute bodies made by
magnifying glasses by Robert Hooke,
A briefe and true report of the new
found land of Virginia by Thomas
Hariot, 1560-1621.
Here endeth the book named the
dictes or sayengis of the philosophers
by Mubashshir ibn Fatik, Abu al-
Wafa', 11th century.
A counterblaste to tobacco by King
James of England, 1566-1625.
The Thomason Tracts are particu-
larly notable, representing an estimat-
ed 22,000 items, or 80 percent of what
was published during a time of great
political unrest. London publisher
and bookseller George Thomason
collected copies of everything he
could get his hands on: accounts of
battles, negotiations, sermons, politi-
cal diatribes, religious issues, and
speeches made in Parliament. The
Tracts also include 97 manuscripts,
generally written in his own hand, of
works thought too dangerous for gen-
eral circulation. Several times
Thomason had to move his collection
to keep it safe, hiding the books and
pamphlets in the homes of friends or
concealing them in hidden drawers
and false tabletops.

Recently, an international project
began creating structured SGML text
files for the works listed in the Short-
Title Catalogue. The current initiative
is to create 25,000 searchable and
readable editions that link to the
corresponding image files in EEBO.
In combination, the text and image
editions of these works provide a
powerful research and instructional
tool. The University of Florida, with
Oxford University, the University of
Michigan, and other institutions, is a
member of this Text Creation
Each year, EEBO's online
publisher, ProQuest Information &
Learning, and the Early English
Books Online Text Creation
Partnership sponsor an essay compe-
tition for undergraduate students
whose research draws substantial
evidence from the works included in
EEBO. The entries may reflect the
approach of academic disciplines
such as history, literature, philosophy,
anthropology, religion, and more, or
they may be interdisciplinary. Five
papers are chosen each year, with a
Grand Prize of $1,000. Information
on this and other EEBO initiatives
are available from the web site:

,S1, II ) Arlen
(,.i,, ,'i: Management

Page 4 1 Library News

Latin American Collection Update

Ralph della Cava Gift
he Latin American Collection
(LAC) will be receiving over
the next three years a gift of
books, serials and microfilms from Dr.
Ralph della Cava of New York.
Dr. della Cava is a noted scholar of
religion in Brazil, and has published a
number of important books and stud-
ies on messianic movements, popular
belief, and social action. He is best
known for his research on Padre
Cicero* of Brazil's rugged Northeast
region, who, from the 1870s to the
1930s, ministered to the impoverished
in times of terrible drought and
famine. The position of Padre Cicero
has taken on one of great spiritual
status in Brazil, similar to that of
Mother Teresa or Gandhi in India. To
say that Padre Cicero is a major reli-
gious icon to generations of Brazilians
of all types is not to exaggerate.
Dr. della Cava's microfilms are
comprised of source materials on
Padre Cicero, whose life and work also
took on political dimensions as his
popular base of reverence trans-
formed into political stature. In fact,
as years went by, Padre Cicero became
engulfed in controversy, and was cen-
sured by the Catholic Church. Della
Cava's microfilms were hand-pro-
duced by him in the early 1960s, with
difficulty at every turn due to electri-
cal outages, lack of technical equip-
ment and inadequate processing facil-
ities. Once received, the Latin American
Collection will work closely with the
libraries' preservation experts to
regenerate these unique resources.
The Ralph della Cava gift is a major
acquisition by the UF Libraries and our
Latin American Collection. UF's
Department of Religion has been

Padre Cicero
From Encyclopedia of Latin American History
and Culture

expanding its offerings of Latin
American content courses and will cer-
tainly make wide use of such resources.
Research related to Brazil is very active
at UF, covering disciplines from anthro-
pology to history to zoology.
*Note: "Professor della Cava's account
is based in large part on previously
unused documents of the Diocese of
Crato and Padre Cicero's private papers.
With access to such materials, he has
succeeded in stripping away much of the
myth surrounding Padre Cicero to reveal
a simple, devout, strong-willed parish
priest whose political acumen and ambi-
tion were less that his reputation would
Rollie Poppino, review of Miracle at
Joaseiro, HAHR, May 1972
vol. 52, no. 2, pp.318-319

Libraries to Host 2005
SALALM Annual Meeting
The University of Florida
Libraries will be hosting the
2005 annual meeting of the

Seminar on the Acquisition of Latin
American Library Materials
(SALALM). This meeting was first
organized in 1956 by UF, and was held
here again in 1977. Other sites for
SALALM meetings have included Rio
de Janeiro, Princeton, Vanderbilt,
UCLA, and Cornell. This will be a
major undertaking, requiring exten-
sive local arrangements. Attendees
will be coming in from some 20 coun-
tries across the Americas and Europe.
Please note that there will be
requests for assistance made to many
of our terrific colleagues in the UF
Libraries and on campus as this meet-
ing date approaches. On the other
hand, once the work is done and the
conference unfolds, there will be
fiestas to attend and music and
dancing to enjoy! Stay tuned to this
newsletter for updates.

LAC Website
Finally, the Latin American
Collection homepage is regu-
larly updated to include more
access to information online. The
objectives for the homepage have
been to:
1) increase awareness of the Latin
American Collection;
2) provide patrons easy access to a
variety of electronic resources
dealing with Latin America; and
3) to provide finding aids to some of
the special holdings, organized by
format and/or subject. The LAC
web site http://www.uflib.ufl.
edu/lac is a great starting place
for research on the region.
Richard 'lll Ij, &6 Paul Losch
Latin American (' II, i,. :,

Page 5 1 Library News

Library Events

Holy Land Maps Exhibit

racks to the Promised Land: Selected Maps of
the Holy Land is open in the Special Collections
Exhibit Gallery on the second floor of Smathers
Library through May 7. The maps span the fifteenth-
through nineteenth-centuries and trace mapmaking tech-
nologies and collaborations evident from the cradle of
printing to the dawn of contemporary society and the
digital age. The gallery is open when the Special Collections
Research Room is open. For hours see

Romeo and Juliet Program
Gainesville is reading Romeo and Juliet! The One
City One Story project spearheaded last year by the
Hippodrome State Theatre was so successful it is
being repeated with this Shakespeare classic. Faculty and
students are invited to attend a program where Dr. John Van
Hook of the UF Libraries will discuss this work and show
off various editions of Romeo and Juliet from the libraries'
holdings. This program will be held March 11 from 2-3 pm
at Smathers Library (Library East) in the Special
Collections Research Room on the second floor. No registra-
tion is needed and the program is free and open to the
public. For more information about library activities for
One City One Story, please see the web page at
Other campus events connected with One City One
Story include movies to be shown at Reitz Union. Admission
is $2 with Gator-1 and $3 for general admission. Romeo +
Juliet plays at 8pm on March 19, 20, 22, 23, and 24. In this
movie Shakespeare's famous play is updated to the hip
modern suburb of Verona still retaining its original
dialogue. Juliet is played by Claire Danes and Romeo by
Leonardo DiCaprio; 120 minutes. West Side Story plays at
10:30pm on the same dates. This musical adaptation of
Romeo and Juliet is set in New York City. 151 minutes. Also
be on the lookout for roaming Romeos and Juliets on
campus during the month of March!
To learn more about the One City One Story project and
to explore related programming see the Hippodrome web
site at http://hipp.gru.net/onecityonestory
Alice Primack, Marston Science Library
Page 6 1 Library News

Colorblind Southern Jazz: Subverting Jim Crow
Alecture/concert presented by Dr. Charles Joyner, who
will talk about and play examples of jazz ranging
from ragtime through modern jazz, will take place
on April 10th at 4:30 p.m. at the Chapel of the Incarnation,
1522 W. University Ave. (next to former Burger King). This
event is free and open to the public. It is sponsored by the
Howe Society, which supports the Smathers Libraries
Department of Special and Areas Collections. For further
information call (352) 392-9075 ext. 200.
Dr. Joyner, a Burroughs Distinguished Professor of
Southern History and Culture at Coastal Carolina
University, is perhaps best known for his book Down by the
Riverside: A South Carolina Slave Community which won the
National University Press Book Award. In addition to his
writing and teaching, Dr. Joyner has been active in the
production of films, television and radio programs dealing
with the South. Included among his numerous awards are
the Ethel Fortner Writer and Community Award, the South
Carolina Governors Award for Lifetime Achievement in the
Humanities, and an honorary degree of Doctor of Humane
Letters from Presbyterian College.
Prior to assuming his present position he taught at the
University of California, Berkeley; the University of Mississippi;
and the University of Alabama. He was an associate of the
DuBois Center at Harvard University in 1989-90 and was visit-
ing professor at the University of Sydney (Australia) in 1993.
He holds two earned doctorates one. in history from
the University of South Carolina and one in folklore and
folklife from the University of Pennsylvania. He also held a
postdoctoral fellowship in Comparative Slave Societies at
Harvard University. Joyner has lectured and published on
the South in Africa (Senegal), Asia (China), Australasia
(Australia and New Zealand), Europe (Austria, Denmark,
Norway, Switzerland, the United Kingdom, and
Yugoslavia), and South America (Brazil), as well as in
Canada and the Caribbean (Jamaica, Virgin Islands), as
well as the United States. He has twice been a Fulbright
lecturer in New Zealand.
Check the Smathers Libraries' sesquecentennial web site
- http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/jour/150index.htm for
more upcoming events, exhibits, and library history.
Barbara Hood, Public Information Ci, r


e ress

Try RefeXpress!
Consult a librarian without
leaving your computer at

Carla Summers to Head
Special Collections at UCF

Carla M. Summers, chief manu-
script archivist for the Department of
Area and Special Collections, left the
University of Florida early in February
to assume her new position as head of
the Department of Special Collections
at the University of Central Florida.
Her colleagues are both sad to see her
depart and proud of her elevation to
this important post.
"I have mixed feelings about
Carla's departure," said Robert Shaddy,
department chair. "I am happy that
she will be getting the opportunity to
lead special collections at the
University of Central Florida. It is clear
that any institution would benefit from
her experience, expertise, and positive
vision. That's what I'll miss, as well."
Carl Van Ness,
associate department
chair, has worked with
Summers for the past m
eighteen years. "One of
her first actions when
she came to UF was to hire me," he
quipped "and for this she will have my
eternal gratitude. We have seen this
department through the worst of
times and the best of times. Carla was
instrumental in reviving the
University Archives and she has done
much to bring coherency to the
department's myriad manuscript
collections. I will miss her counsel and
good spirit, but I am glad to see her
advancement to a position she
Since coming to UF from the
Florida State Archives in 1984,
Summers has been a key player in
developing all aspects of the manu-
script collections. Even while serving
as University Archivist (1984-1997)
she helped negotiate the acquisition of


the papers of U.S.
Senator Lawton
Chiles. In recent
years she has been
the library's liaison
and lead archivist to
Senator Connie
Mack and former
Governor Farris Bryant, whose papers
are also curated by the department. As
a founder and first president of the
Society of Florida Archivists, Summers
is known throughout the state for her
consulting work and her advocacy of
preserving Florida's past.
The move to UCF means another
opportunity to build a collection lega-
cy. "I really want to be part of a new
endeavor," Summers said of her reloca-
tion to the Orlando
area. "There is a lot of
special collections
activity going on in the
region and I want to be
part of the university's
role in preservation." Her goal at UCF
will be similar to the one she has
always had at UF: to enhance the role
of special collections in supporting the
university's educational programs. At
the same time, her knowledge of hold-
ings in Tallahassee and Gainesville
means she can act effectively as a ref-
erence person for faculty and student's
seeking information about primary
sources around the state.
Summers' new position also
opens opportunities for future collab-
orative projects, both between UCF
and UF, and between her library and
the Orange County Regional History
James Cusick
Department of Special and
Area Studies ('.'//i,, I;

Page7 1 Library News


George A. Smathers Libraries
P.O. Box 117001
Gainesville, FL 32611-7001
Phone: (352) 392-0342
Fax: (352) 392-7251
e-mail: carturn@mail.uflib.ufl.edu

We're on the Web!

Is there another person in your
department who would like a copy
of Library News? If so, please notify
us at: bhood@mail.uflib.ufl.edu

Library News
Editorial Board
Shelley Arlen
Tatiana Barr
Cynthia Crosser
James Cusick
Joyce Dewsbury
Christina Haskins
Ann Lindell
Jimmie Lundgren
Alice Primack
Patrick Reakes
Shaun Saxon
Carol Turner
Editor/Designer: Barbara Hood

Equal Employment Opportunity/ Affirmative Action Employer

Honoring the past, shaping the future
Celebrate the University of Florida's
first 150 years with the libraries!
See our web site at http://www.uflib.
Enter the online quiz each semester to
win prizes!

In an article on new ID cards in the last issue of Library News, we indicated
that it would be necessary to bring materials charged out on old Gator-1 cards to
the libraries for renewal. We want to avoid causing you this inconvenience.
Consequently, when materials charged out to faculty become due on April 1,
2003, we will renew them for you. You will not receive a printed list of
material charged to you. You can
go online to review what is charged
to you, but the system will not allow
you to renew those items charged
out on the old cards.
To use Interlibrary Loan,
however, you will need a new
ILLiad account with your new ID number. ILL staff (Phone 352-392-0311.
E-mail: illoan@mail.uflib.ufl.edu) will merge your old account with this new
one so that you can maintain your account history and access items ordered with
the old ID number.
Carol Turner
Director for Public Services

Orientation to The Electronic Library

Learn about the web-based catalog, indexes, online articles, the Database
Locator, e-books and journals, and how to take advantage of e-services such as
online book holds and Interlibrary Loan. Come to Library West room 148 at
either of the following times:
March 19 (Wednesday) at 3:00-3:50pm
March 25 (Tuesday) at 10:40-11:30am
Sessions are free and no registration is needed. Bring your Gator-1 card so
you can use the computers. For more information call 392-2822.
Alice Primack, Marston Science Library

PAM (Pbiain of Arhia Lirayan usu Mtril)a

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

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