Agricultural libraries information notes


Material Information

Agricultural libraries information notes
Physical Description:
v. : ; 28 cm.
Technical Information Systems (U.S.)
National Agricultural Library (U.S.)
Technical Information Systems, Science and Education Administration, U.S. Dept. of Agriculture
Place of Publication:
Beltsville, Md


Subjects / Keywords:
Agricultural libraries -- Periodicals -- United States   ( lcsh )
Agriculture -- Information services -- Periodicals -- United States   ( lcsh )
Agriculture -- Bibliography -- Periodicals   ( lcsh )
federal government publication   ( marcgt )
bibliography   ( marcgt )
periodical   ( marcgt )
serial   ( sobekcm )


Libary & information science abstracts
Bibliography of agriculture
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Publication began with Vol. 1, no. 1 (Jan. 1975).
Issuing Body:
Vols. prior to v. 4, no. 1 issued by the National Agricultural Library; v. 4, no. 1-v. 7, no. 7 issued by the Technical Information Systems, Science and Education Administration; v. 7, no. 8/9- issued by the National Agricultural Library.
Issuing Body:
Vol. 1-4, no. 1 were issued by the National Agricultural Library.
General Note:
Title from caption.
General Note:
Vols. for 1978- Aug./Sept. 1981 classed: A 106.109:
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 5, no. 3 (Mar. 1979).
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 000478681
oclc - 01197824
lccn - 76647080 //r81
issn - 0095-2699
sobekcm - AA00005269_00004
lcc - Z675.A8 A29
ddc - 026/.63/0973
System ID:

Full Text
'if 44Wat7kw7

ISSN: 0095-2699


S.1. ot FloridaNOTES

Jayne T. MacLean*

A charming book of collected essays by Katherine S. White,
entitled Onward and Upuard in the Garden (Ed. E.B. White,
N.Y., Farrar, Straus, Giroux, 1979), is a review of nursery and
seed catalogs, an appreciation of their authors, and a sharing
of the winter vision of sun-warmed earth and flourishing acres
of flowers, vegetables, and trees that these catalogs evoke.
The extensive popularity it enjoys is a testament to the degree
that it touches a common chord in the fraternity of devoted
gardeners. By mid-summer, when one's garden is a reality, the
catalogs so eagerly ordered and read from last winter are
usually tossed out. In libraries these trade lists are also
often discarded when the next year's edition arrives. Very few
libraries in this country maintain their catalogs for long
periods or collect them from a large number of firms. However,
there are good arguments for doing so.
For example, when a plant systematist is conducting a
literature search to determine the first officially published
description of a species or variety, he may need to consult
old nursery and seed trade catalogs -- an underexploited
historical treasure. Often these catalogs contain the first
announcements of plant varieties imported or developed by the
commercial plantsman. They range from one-page broadsides to
lavishly illustrated tomes complete with growing instructions
or discourses on the joys of horticulture.

t'ANTASOc AN un,


Early Prince
nursery catalog

U ..k..,~ Lfl4*%~ itt..

'~ILt.1 VII ~~TNcr Puorug.r,~

T N D". I 1

low. I

_____ ^ ^*^ "-*-*A***hs -"oaD,


VOL. 7, NO. 7 JULY 1981

Professional nurserymen and seedsmen were doing business in
America by the time of the Revolution, although botantists and
hobbyists on both sides of the Atlantic had been trafficking in
and exchanging seeds and plants from the earliest colonial
times. One of the first indigenous catalogs that we know of
(dated 1771) was issued by William Prince, of Flushing, New
York; a broadside listing fruit trees for sale. The Prince
family tradition in the nursery trade continued through three
generations to 1866. Other nurserymen who were established
around the turn of the 19th Century included David Landreth
Seed Company of Philadelphia (first catalog in 1811); Bernard
McMahon, also of Philadelphia, most famous for his multi-
edition book, American Gardener's Calendar, first published in
1806 and continued for 60 years; Ephraim Goodale of Bucksport,

Landreth was ,
well established
by the time
this catalog J
was issued

Tastes in dress and B. t"
garden design were
often illustrated on
catalog covers
during the
late 1800's


Lavishly colorful
pictures attracted
the Victorian
period gardener

One of the
foremost western
artists, C.M. Russell
enlivened this
Northrup seed

gos~~sAH DIm rI AM t.~ii,, I s
,i ,%! 4l) I Jf ..

Maine; John Bartram & Son of Philadelphia; and Grant Thorburn &
Son, NewYork. Examples of the catalogs and advertisements of
these early plantsmen fortunately have been preserved in some
public and private collections.

Others who find nursery and seed catalogs a rich vein of
historical information are social historians tracing the daily
lives of people in various periods and sections of the country
as they shaped, and were shaped by, their surroundings.
Glimpses of industrial and economic history are also found, as
frequently pictures of gardening and farming implements appear
In the same catalogs as plants and seeds. Art historians are
able to gain insights into popular tastes during a given

period. Specialists in landscape or garden restoration find
many important clues to plants used at a particular time and to
styles of layout and design of gardens.

Nursery and seed trade catalogs are becoming more and more
recognized as a valuable resource; unfortunately collections
are scarce. One reason has been the lack of recognition of
their value as research material. Another aspect, very real in
most libraries, historical societies, and institutions where
collections exist, is a shortage of storage space. With
collections that contain historical catalogs, another problem
prevails the actual disintegration of the paper on which they
were printed, a familiar problem with many older books,
pamphlets and periodicals. Preservation measures, such as
encasing materials in acid-free folders or boxes, are expgn-
sive time-consuming, and are usually undertaken for only the
most valuable items. Incidentally, antiquarian book dealers
report that old and rare catalogs now enjoy a considerable
monetary value.

Nurseries and
seed houses were
frequently family
businesses; family
photographs imparted
an aura of reliability

order trade j-*-, *"

An organization which has become increasingly concerned about
the scarcity of nursery and seed trade catalogs is the Council
on Botanical and Horticultural Libraries, of which the National
Agricultural Library (NAL) is a member. The Council has set in
motion a nationwide survey intended to discover, first, what
institutions have collections of catalogs, and later, what the
actual holdings consist of, i.e., the companies represented and
for what years. The polling of likely institutions is being
conducted by Council members on a regional basis, using a
standard questionnaire. The information requested includes:

-Do you have nursery or seed catalogs?

-In approximately what quantities?

-From what time periods (before 1830, 1830-1870,
1870-1920, or contemporary)

-Is collection listed or cataloged?

-What geographic areas predominate?

An interim report of the survey yields eye-opening results. In
the 20 states and provinces of the U.S. and eastern Canada
surveyed so far only about 288 libraries and institutions
reported holdings of nursery or seed catalogs (mostly current
rather than historical). This is well below the figures
estimated prior to the survey. Final tabulations will be
published by the Council, when the survey is completed.

Preliminary to the Council's survey, NAL provided a record of
its file of older catalogs to various members as a resource for
the regional polling. Since the NAL collection is one of the
most extensive in the U.S., these records present an accurate
picture of firms in the nursery and seed trade business during
the period from the turn of the 19th century to the

The Library's newest additions are recorded by an automated
check-in system designed to facilitate record-keeping and
assist the reference staff in retrieving information from the
catalogs. Records for 1978, consisting of about 500 catalogs,
have been computer-loaded and can be searched online. Updates
for the 1979 and 1980 catalogs are soon to entered.

Such efforts give hope that a neglected research resource will
begin to receive the attention and care that it deserves. For
further information on nursery and seed catalogs contact the
author at NAL; telephone: (301) 344-3937.LS

*Jayne T. MacLean is a reference librarian, National
Agricultural Library, Beltsville, MD.

GERMPLASM REPOSITOR The first U.S. Department of Agriculture facility in a
SYSTEM nationally coordinated system that will provide a major source
of germplasm needed to develop improved varieties of fruit and
nut plants that must be propagated vegetatively was dedicated
at Corvallis. Oregon on April 15.

The building is a white, ultramodern, 40,000 square foot
facility sitting on 3.79 acres. It has six greenhouses, in
which most plant materials will be grown with the exception of
pears and filberts, which will be grown outside.

Germplasm is the hereditary materials scientists use to breed
superior plants. These efforts result in new varieties that
resist insects and diseases, are more tolerant of adverse
environmental stresses and have other traits conducive to
sustained high yields.

The germplasm, often whole plants, will be made available to
agricultural scientists doing research for the USDA, state
agricultural experiment stations and industry throughout the
country. To the extent possible, germplasm materials also will
be made available to researchers and plant breeders in other

Preservation of germplasm is important for a strong and
productive agriculture. Wild plants are being lost as their
habitats are destroyed by industrialization and urbanization.
Cultivated native varieties around the world are being
discarded as farmers plant the new higher yielding varieties.
Unless we take steps to prevent it, much valuable plant
germplasm will be lost forever.

The clonal germplasm repository system will, when completed,
consist of 12 facilities throughout the country. Locations
will be selected to provide the full range of climatic
requirements of the plants to be included in the repository
(GERMPLASM, Con. on p. 9)


AWARDS The Associates of the National Agricultural Library, Inc.
present awards annually in recognition of achievements in
agricultural librarianship by the staff of the National
Agricultural Library, the land-grant agricultural libraries, or
the agricultural library community at large. Two awards were
presented at the annual meeting of the Associates NAL, Inc. on
July 9.

Tatiana Tontarski, reference librarian with the National
Agricultural Library, received the DISTINGUISHED SERVICE AWARD.

Left to right,
Tatiana Tontaraki,
Harry Trelogan, Pres.,
Leila Moran, Exec. Sec.1
Associates NAL, Inc.

Her citation read "Besides providing a high level of
traditional services, Ms. Tontarski has been, for the past five
years, the TIS liaison officer to the agricultural libraries of
the Soviet Union. As a result of two visits to Moscow and her
continuing efforts locally our exchange and interlibrary loan
relationships remain strong, despite the political situation.
Ms. Tontarski is the official hostess and interpreter for
visiting groups who speak the Slavic languages. She maintains
the flow of publications to the NAL collections and makes quick
claims for those that have not been received. Her liaison
activities have proved to be of great benefit to USDA groups
dealing with the Soviets."

Alan and Donna Fusonie received jointly the PROFESSIONAL
ACHIEVEMENT AWARD for their work as editors of the Journal of
NAL Associates. "Alan and Donna have donated many hours of

Left to right,
Alan Fusonie,
Donna Jean Fusonie,
Harry Trelogan

(AWARDS, Con. on p. 11)


Food and Nutrition is the first
authoritative microform reference
program for institutions supporting
programs in food service management,
nutrition, public health, home
economics, dietetics, social work and
related disciplines. The microform
collection is an ongoing program,
reflecting a cooperative effort between
the Microfilming Corporation of America
and the USDA's Food and Nutrition
Information Center (FNIC) located at
the National Agricultural Library.

The AGRICOLA data base includes the
FNIC subfile which provides biblio-
graphic citations and abstracts for
materials in the FNIC collection.
FNIC's holdings meet a wide range of
research needs in the areas of human
nutrition, food service management, and
nutrition education. FNIC's collection
offers a diversity of opinions and
possible solutions to problems of food
and nutrition. Included are materials
on the components of good nutrition as
well as the technical aspects of food

The Food and Nutrition base
collection's 934 documents were filmed
from the holdings of FNIC. The
microform collection is organized into
the following 13 subject areas: 1)
Consumer Protection, 2) Diet and Diet
Related Diseases, 3) Nutrition
Education and Career Development, 4)
Food Composition, 5) Food Service
Management, 6) Home Economics, 7) Human
Nutrition, 8) Legislation, 9) Nutrition
Education, 10) Outlook, Policies and
Programs, 11) Physiology of Human
Nutrition, 12) U.S. Nutrition Programs
- Specific, and 13) General. The base
collection features difficult to
acquire materials from State
Departments of Education, State
Cooperative Extension Agencies, and
Federal agencies such as the Department
of Health and Human Services, the
Department of Agriculture as well as
private agencies.

Updates will be offered in the Food

and Nutrition Microform Program. The
first Update, scheduled for winter 1981
release, will include approximately 250
documents on 500 microfiche. Additional
specialized Updates will cover nutrition
education materials developed through
USDA nationwide nutrition programs such
as the Nutrition Education and Training
Program and the Supplemental Feeding
Program for Women, Infants, and Children
administered by the Food and Nutrition

Food and Nutrition provides a biblio-
graphic control and access. A printed
guide and library catalog cards provide
maximum access and control to information
on the microfiche. The first section of
the guide provides bibliographic data for
each entry. The second section of the
guide features subject, author and title
indexes which provide direct access to
the microfiche. Cost of the complete
collection, including the guide, is
$3,500 and is available from Microfilming
Corporation of America, NewYork Times
Company, 1620 Hawkins Avenue, P.O. Box
10, Sanford, North Carolina 27330. (800)
344-7501. CS


The National Agricultural Library has
signed an agreement with the libraries of
the Universities of Delaware and
Maryland, Cornell and Rutgers Universi-
ties, and with Pennsylvania State Uni-
versity to microfilm the land-grant
agricultural publications of these in-
stitutions. A call for bids on the
filming is expected in early fall from
Pennsylvania State University which is
serving as the regional coordinating
institution. Dr. Keith Roe at
Pennsylvania State is coordinator of the
project (814-865-7056). The National
Agricultural Library batches its funds
with land-grant libraries to accomplish
this archival filming task. This
cooperative effort will provide a record
of an estimated 635,000 pages of land-
grant publications from these five
states. Publications of SUNI College of
Environmental Sciences and Forestry at
Syracuse will be included in the NewYork
(MICROFILMIMU, Con. on p. 9)


Roland E. Schoenike, professor of
forestry at Clemson University,
Clemson, South Carolina, received the
1981 Eunice Rockwell Oberly Award for
Bibliography in the Agricultural
Sciences June 27 in San Francisco at
the American Library Association's
100th Annual Conference.

Schoenike was chosen for his 5,891
citation monograph, Yellow Poplar
(Liriodendron tulipifera L.): An
Annotated Bibliography to and Including
1974, published by Clemson's Department
of Forestry in the College of Forest
and Recreation Resources.

Schoenike has been at Clemson
University since 1963 and has published
extensively in the field of forestry,
including articles in Tree Planters
Notes and Silvae Genetica.

The Oberly Memorial Award, instituted
in 1925, is presented in odd-numbered
years to an American citizen who
compiles the best bibliography in
agriculture or related sciences in the
preceding two-year period. The award
is administered by the Science and
Technology Section of the Association
of College and Research Libraries and
consists of a certificate and a check
for $300. The Oberly Fund, the Council
of Botannical and Horticultural
Libraries, Inc., and The Associates NAL
Inc., each contribute $100 to the

Copies of Schoenike's bibliography are
obtainable only from the Department of
Forestry, College of Forest and
Recreation Resources, Clemson
University, Clemson, SC 29631, at a
cost of $6.00. C&

(GERMPLASM, Con. from p. 6)
The National Plant Germplasm Committee
planned and designed the repository
system. The committee includes
representatives of USDA's Agricultural
Research Service, state agricultural
experiment stations, and industry.

A national system already is in place to
preserve germplasm of plants propagated
from seed. It consists of USDA's four
regional plant introduction and testing
stations and the national seed storage

Germplasm collections in the form of seeds
now includes more than 400,000 samples.
The national fruit and nut germplasm
repositories represent a major expansion
of the germplasm preservation system and
are designed to do the same thing for
plants propagated vegetatively.

The curator of the new plant germplasm
repository is Dr. Otto Jahn. The
telephone number of the laboratory is
(503) 757-4448 and (FTS) 420-4448. The
address is: The North West Plant
Germplasm Repository, 33447 Peoria Road,
Corvallis, Oregon 97331.1AI

(MICROFILMING, Con. from p. 7)
State filming through Cornell. When these
states are completed, a total of 38 states
will have been covered in this cooperative
effort which has been underway for seven

The states which most recently completed
filming are the land-grants of Colorado,
Kansas, Minnesota, Montana, North and
South Dakota whose film will be available
for sale in September by Graphic Microfilm
Division of the Spaulding Company, 80
Hawes Way, Stoughton, MA 02072
(617-838-8090). They may be contacted for
price lists on these new sets or on other
states they have filmed. The agricultural
publications of Washington State
University are presently being filmed by
the same firm. Q


National Agricultural Library reviews titles before translations are made in order to ovoid dupllcatolan within USDA. We
malne receive copies often far in advance of their Ilistings n the standard bibliographic tooal. This column in an alert
to selected now receipts at NAL. Theme Items are evillable to USDA personnel upon presentation of a loan request
(AD-24il with the Identiricatton. IRANS. No. along with the citation. Non-USDA persona ay request photo-
duplication at the rate of I2 for each 10 pages or fraction thereof per citation. tRANS. No. NUSI be on the
request. Both types of requests should be ment to:
Landing Divielon
National Agricultural Library
U.S. Department of Agriculture
Beltaville, Naryland 20705
The Technical Translation Number wil also be cited for those translation prepared for the U.S. Department of
Agriculture and the National Science Foundation under the P.L. 48O program. Copmes of themaaae translations any alao
be ordered from the National Translation Center, John Crermr Library, 35 Seat 35rd Street. Chicago. IL 60616.

Akimov, I. A. and Starovir, I. S.
Morpho-Functional Adaptation of
Digestive System of Three Species of
Phytoseiidae (Parasitiformes,
Phytoseiidae) to Predatoriness.
Translated from Russian: Dopovydy
Akademiy Nauk Ukrayne'koy RSR, Seryya
B. Geologychny, Khymychny ta
Biologychny Nauki, 7: 635-638, 1978.
Trans. No. 27235.

Bozhko, M. F. Desiccation of Sunflower
Fields--An Important Reserve for
Increasing Production and Improving the
Qualities of Seeds and Oil. Translated
from Russian: Masto-zhirovaya Prom.,
12: 9-12, 1978. Trans. No. 27203.

Cancellieri, Sandro, with Ravagnan,
Gino. The "Italian Way" of Eel
Farming. Translated from Italian:
Italian Fishfarming and Ichtyopathology
Review (Rivista Italiana di Piscioltura
e Ittiopatologia), 14: (1), 1979.
Trans. No. 27092.

Georgiev, B. Dynamics of Development
of Fasciola hepatica L., 1758, in
truncatulaGalba. Translated from
Bulgarian: Veterinary Science, Sofia,
15(10); 45-50, 1978. Trans. No.

Hamasaki, Hiroko and Uemura, Sakan.
One or Two Nutritional Conditions
Connected with the Production of Welsh
Bacillus Enterotoxin. Translated from
Japanese:. Japanese Journal of
Bacteriology, 34(1): 215, 1979.
Trans. No. 27194.

Kravchuk, V. F. Helminthological
Evaluation of Pastures in Relation to
Prophlaxis of Fascioliasis. Translated
from Russian: Veterinariia, 56: 48-50,
1979. Trans. No. 27113.

Murata, Manoru. A Newly Discovered
Squid Drift Netting Method. Translated
from Japanese: Hokkaido Regional
Fisheries Research News (Hokusuiken
Nyusu), 20: 10, 1979. Trans. No.

Sarkisyan, B. G., et al. Certain
Physical-Chemical Properties of
Okhotskiy Virus. Translated from
Russian: Vop. Virus., 24(4): 372-377,
1979. Trans. No. 27229.

Schlotfeldt, H. J. Infectious
Pancreatic Necrosis (IPN) of Salmonids.
Part I: Etiology, Epizootology and
Control. Translated from German:
Tieraertaliche Umschau, 34: 539-546,
1979. Trans. No. 27084-5.

Schlotfeldt, H. J. Infectious
Pancreatic Necrosis (IPN) of Salmonids.
Part II: Laboratory Diagnosis.
Translated from German: Veterinary
Review, 9(1): 599-605, 1979. Trans.
No. 27085.

Uemura, Sakan. Conditions For
Production of Welsh Bacillus
Enterotoxin-Results From Heat Treatment.
Translated from Japanese: Japanese
Journal of Bactdriology, 34(1): 214,
1979. Trans. No. 27197.


How do you keep them down on the farm?

With innovative machinery and in-
creased productivity, according to a
new exhibition titled "The Changing
American Farm 1831-1981" at the
Smithsonian's National Museum of
American History from May 18 through
November 1 in the third floor special
exhibition gallery.

In commemoration of the 150th
anniversary of McCormick's invention of
the American reaper, the Smithsonian
has mounted an exhibition of the
landmark machines that forever altered
and improved American farming. The
exhibition was made possible by a grant
from International Harvester.

"Ever since John Deere introduced his
, 'singing plow,' which boosted plowing
capability in the country by a factor
of 10, American farming has undergone a
tremendous growth and change," curator
John T. Schlebecker, organizer of the
exhibition says. The Deere invention
was called a singing plow because it
seemed to hum with its own vibration as
fI it sped across the prairie.

In a catalogue essay, Schlebecker
comments that "150 years ago one U.S.
farm worker produced enough food and
goods to supply four people. Today's
t farmer produces enough food for 68
people--a 17 fold increase."

For the exhibition, Schlebecker and
designer Deborah Bretzfelder have
devised an innovative display technique
Incorporating large photographic
dioramas, set on raised platforms, of
modern-day farming technology in each
of the four seasons. These murals form
a proscenium and a backdrop for the
early machines that made farming

A catalogue of the exhibition is
available and may be purchased in the
museum shop, National Museum of
American History, Smithsonian
Institution, Washington, D.C. 20560.LS

Farmers must be provided with the best
information available in order to help
them decide on methods of modernising
their production systems and increasing
their productivity and income.

With this aim in mind, the Commission of
the European Communities and a working
group of agricultural delegates from the
member countries have pinpointed new ideas
and proposals for keeping pace with the
growing requirements of the whole
agricultural community.

The conclusions of their analysis have
been summarised in a report "Some Infor-
mation Needs of the European Community in
Selected Fields of Agriculture", which
lists national programmes underway and
possibilities for coordination, coopera-
tion and development at Community level.

Important items covered include the pro-
vision of factual information, improving
information exchange, and making optimal
use of existing resources.

Further details on the paper can be
obtained via "Euronet DIANE News,"
Jean Monnet Building, B4 009 CEC, 1615
Luxembourg (Grand Duchy) LS

(AWARDS, Con. from p. 7)
personal time in developing the Journal
since 1976. Their combined efforts have
included solicitations of articles,
editing, layout, and production. The
success of their efforts can be measured
by the broad character of the membership.
The Journal of the Associates is currently
indexed in Historical Abstracts and
America: History and Life and AGRICOLA."LCS



The titles listed below are owned by the Library; those lacking call numbers have not yet
been cataloged. The foreign titles are available from the Library through loan or photocopy.

Alcohol Fuels Bibliography (1901-March
1980).* (Solar Energy Research
Institute. SERI/SP-751-902). Golden,
CO, Solar Energy Research Institute.
April 1981. 458 p. Approx. 1,500
annotated citations. Order from:
Superinten- dent of Documents, U.S.
Government Printing Office, Washington,
D.C. 20402. Stock No. 061-000-00505-6.
Price: $9.50.

An Annotated Bibliography of Remote
Sensing for Highway Planning and
Natural Resources. Daniel L. Civco,
William C. Kennard, and Michael W.
Lefor. (Storrs Agricultural Experiment
Station Bulletin, No. 456). Storrs,
CT, Storrs Agricultural Experiment
Station, College of Agriculture and
Natural Resources, The University of
Connecticut. January 1980. 136 p.
152 citations with abstracts. Order
from: Publisher, Storrs, CT 06268.
Price: $4.00. (NAL call no.:
100 C765).

Avian Mortality at Man-Made Structures:
An Annotated Bibliography (revised).
Michael L. Avery, Paul F. Springer, and
Nancy S. Dailey. (U.S. Fish and
Wildlife Service. Office of Biological
Services. FWS/OBS-80/54). Washington,
D.C., Fish and Wildlife Services, U.S.
Department of the Interior. July 1980.
152 p. 1,042 citations. Order from:
Superintendent of Documents, U.S.
Government Printing Office, Washington,
D.C. 20402. Stock No. 024-010-00560-2.
Price: $5.50. (NAL call no.:

*This bibliography has been widely
distributed to land-grant libraries and
agricultural libraries, cooperating
forestry institutions, colleges and
schools of forestry, Experiment Station
directors and personnel conducting
energy projects, Extension agents,
foreign institutions and libraries,
AID, and key USDA personnel.

Bibliografia SinaZetica sobre a Cultura
do Algodao Arboreo: Gossypium hirsutum
variedade marie galante, Hutch
(Synalectic Bibliography on Arboreal
Cotton Culture). Direceu Justiniano
Vieira and Elisabete de Oliveira
Serrano. Lagoa Seca, Brazil, Setor de
Informacao e Documentacao, Unidade de
Execucao de Pesquisa de Ambito
Estadual, EMBRAPA. 1980. 54 p.
82 citations. Order from: Publisher,
Edificio Venancio 2000--2 Subsolo Caixa
Postal, 1316, 70.333--Brasilia, DF,
Brazil. Price unavailable. (NAL call
no.: Z5701.V5).

Bibliografia sobre Industrializacao de
Frutas (Fruit Industry Bibliography).
Suzana Sperry. Pelotas, Brazil, Setor de
Informacao e Documentacao, UEPAE de
Cascata, EMBRAPA. 1980. 70 p. 162
citations. Order from: Publisher,
Edificio Venancio 2000--2 Subsolo Caixa
Postal, 1316, 70.333--Brasilia, DF,
Brazil. Price unavailable. (NAL call
no.: Z5996.F8S7).

Bibliography of Aquatic Ecosystem Effects,
Analytical Methods and Treatment
Technologies for Organic Compounds in
Advanced Fossil-Fuel Processing Effluents
Michael D. Marcus, et al. (Ecological
Research Series, EPA-600/3-80-026).
Duluth, MN. Environmental Research
Laboratory, Office of Research and
Development, U.S. Environmental Protection.:
Agency. February 1980. 354 p. 1,314
citations. Order from: National .
Technical Information Service,
Springfield, VA 22161. Order No.
PB80177140. Price: $26.00. (NAL call
no.: TD1.E2).

Bibliography of Publications on Damage
Assessment in Forestry and Agriculture by
Remote Sensing Techniques. J. Henninger
and G. Hildebrandt. 2nd enl. edition.
Freiburg, West Germany, (s.n.). April
1980. 280 p. 806 citations. Price
unavailable. (NAL call no.: SD387.R4H4).

The Canada Goose (Branta canadensis):
An Annotated Bibliography. Scott R.
Craven. (U.S. Fish and Wildlife
Service. Special Scientific Report.
Wildlife No. 231). Washington, D.C.,
U.S. Department of the Interior, Fish
and Wildlife Service. 1981. 66 p.
646 citations. Order from: Publisher,
Editorial Office, Aylesworth Hall, CSU,
Fort Collins, CO 80523. Free. (NAL
call no.: 156.2 Sp33).

A Comprehensive Bibliography on
Vacation Homes and Recreational Lands
in the United States. Richard L.
Ragatz and H. Ken Cordell. (USDA
Forest Service Research Paper SE-202).
Asheville, NC, U.S. Department of
Agriculture, Forest Service,
Southeastern Forest Experiment Station.
March 1980. 31 p. 619 citations.
Order from: Publisher, Post Office
Building, P.O. Box 2570, Asheville, NC
28802. Free. (NAL call no.:
A99.9 F7623U).

English and Foreign Publications on
Hope. C. E. Zimnermann. (U.S.
Department of Agriculture.
Bibliographies and Literature of
Agriculture, No. 20). Washington,
D.C., U.S. Department of Agriculture,
Science and Education Administration.
June 1981. 89 p. 620 English
citations and 543 foreign language
citations. Order from: Publications
and Distribution, SEA--Information
Staff, Room 6007 South Building, USDA,
Washington, D.C. 20250. Free. (NAL
call no.: aZ5076.A1U56).

GeI'mintomy Sel'skokhoziaistvennykh
Zhivotnykh i Ptits: Ukazatel'
Literatury za 1975-1979 gg...
(Helminthosis of Farm Animals and Fowl:
Literature Guide for 1875-1979, 887
Domestic Titles, 402 Foreign Titles).
K. IA. Tarasova. Moskva, TsNSKhB
VASKhNIL. 1980. 203 p. 1,289
annotated citations. Price

Lid Tenure and Agrarian Reform in East
an Southeast Asia: An Annotated
nfltography. Compiled by the Staff of

the Land Tenure Center Library under the
direction of Teresa J. Anderson,
Librarian. Boston, G.K. Hall. 1980.
557 p. Approx. 2,110 citations. Order
from: G.K. Hall & Co., 70 Lincoln Street,
Boston, MA 02111. Price: $45.00. (NAL
call no.: Z7165.A743U54).

Mekaniaatsiia Uborki Zernovykh Kul'tur:
Ukazatel' Literatury za 1977-1979 gg...
(Mechanization of Cereal Crop Harvesting:
Guide to Literature for 1977-1979, 723
Domestic Titles, 191 Foreign Titles).
L.G. Klosel. Moskva, TsNSKhB VASKhNIL.
1980. 135 p. 914 citations. Price

Rooting Habits of Selected Cownercial Tree
Species of the Eastern United States: A
Bibliography. Penninah Smith and Lenne
Every. (U.S. Department of Agriculture.
Bibliographies and Literature of
Agriculture, No. 10). Washington, D.C.,
U.S. Department of Agriculture, Forest
Service. November 1980. 59 p. 1,360
citations. Order from: Superintendent of
Documents, U.S. Government Printing
Office, Washington, D.C. 20402. Stock No.
001-001-00560-6. Price: $3.75. (NAL
call no.: aZ5076.A1U56).

Royas del Cafeto (Hemileia spp.):
Bibliografia. Supplemento Tercera
Edicion (Coffee Leaf Rust (Hemileia
spp.): Bibliography. Supplement, Third
Edition. Carmen Villegas. (Documentacion
e Information Agricola, No. 60).
Turrialba, Costa Rica, Centro
Interamericano de Documentacion,
Information y Connunicacion Agricola,
Biblioteca y Terminal de Servicios. 1980.
41 p. Approx. 400 citations. Order from:
CIDIA, Centro Interamericano de
Documentacion e Informaclon Agricola,
Turrialba, Costa Rica. Price unavailable.
(NAL call no.: 241 IN86B).

Uluchsechenie Lugov i Pastbischch:
Ukaaatel' Literatury za 1978-1979 gg...
(Improving Meadow and Pasture Lands:
Guide to Domestic Literature for
1978-1979, 808 Titles, to Foreign for
1978-1979, 336 Titles). M.N. Allamovskaia
and N.P. Ivanova. Moskva, TsNKShB
VASKhNIL. 1981. 183 p. 1,144 annotated
citations. Price unavailable. L..


The bibliographies in this series are
primarily computerized online or batch
bibliographies emanating from searches
performed by the NAL Reference Staff
in response to customer requests.
Searches are selected for inclusion
based on the currency of the topic,
interest eaong clientele relative
length (approximately Iu6 citations or
more) and probable value to a larger
audience. All titles in this series
will be listed for six months.
Revisions or updates will be re-
numbered and reannounced. Only one
copy of a title will be sent; however,
requestors may make-copies. To
request a copy of a Quick Bibliography
send the title, series number, and a
return addressed label to:
Reference Branch
National Agricultural Library
NAL Bldg., Room 302
Beltsvi le, ND 20705

NAL-BIBL.--81-03. Ginseng, 1970-
February 1981. 194 citations from
AGRICOLA. Search by Jerry Rafats.
March 1981.

NAL--BIBL.--81-04. Nitrogen Fixation
in Soybeans, 1975-1980. 130 cita-
tions from AGRIOOLA. Search by Jayne
T. MacLean. March 1981.

NAL-BIBL.--81-05. Therapy
Borticulture, 1970-1980.
from AGRIWOLA. Search by
Gilbert. March 1981.

59 citations

NAL-BIBL.--81-06. Allelopathy: The
Harmful Effects of Chemicals Produced
by One Plant Upon Another, 1978-1980.
71 citations from AGRICOLA. Search
by Henry Gilbert. March 1981.

NAL-BIBL.--81-07. Agroforestry and
Farm WoodLots, 1969-1981. 208
citations from AGRICOLA. Search by
Charles N. Bebee. March 1981

NAL-BIBL.-81-08. Transportation of
Commodities, 1976-January 1981. 242
citations from AGRIOOLA. Search by
Charles N. Bebee. March 1981.

NAL-BIBL.--81-09. Guayule, 1969-Mareh
1981. 54 citations fromAGRICOLA.
Search by J. Rafats. April 1981.

NAL-BIBL.-81-10. wind Erosion and Its
Control, 1969-Feb. 1981. 229 cita-
tions from AGRICOLA. Search by
Charles N. Bebee. April 1981.

NAL--BIBL.-81-11. Erosion of Slopes
and Gullies, 1969-1980. 129 citations
from AGRICOLA. Search by Charles N.
Bebee. April 1981.

NAL-BIBL.-81-12. Louisiana Sugarcane
Industry, 1969-1981. 145 citations
from AGRICOLA. Search by Jayne T.
MacLean. June 1981.

NAL-BIBL.-81-13. Sugarcane Production,
Jan. 1980-Nay 1981. 179 citations from
AGRICOLA. Search by Jayne T. MacLean.
May 1981.iC

Clearances have been given to USDA
authors to compile or publish the
titles listed below. These titles have
not been published as yet and
therefore, are nmt available for
distribution. Upon publication, they
will be sited in the MNew Bibilogra-
phlesu or MNow Publications of Note'
coelm of this publication.

Bibliography of the Sugarcane Borer,
Dratraea sacoharatis (Fabricius).
Richard M. Roe, A. M. Hamnond, Jr., and
T. E. Reagan. For Informationm contact:
David Pyrah, Office of the Regional
Administrator, ARS/USDA, 701 Loyola
Avenue, P.O. Box 53326, New Orleans, LA

Great Plains Irrigation, 1975-80: A
Literature Review. Curtis A. Everson
and Rodney L. Sharp. For Information
contact: Judith Latham, ERS/IS/RIB,
Room 1658 South Building, USDA,
Washington, D.C. 20250.

Recent Developments in Agriculmtural
Trade Modeling in the United States.
Robert L. Thompson. For Information
contact: Thomas McDonald, ERS, Room
1644 South Building, USDA, Washington,
D.C. 20250.S 9

October 5-7: 5th Biennial Wind Energy
Conference. Washington, D.C. Contact:
Conference Development Branch, SERI,
1617 Cole Boulevard, Golden, CO 80401.
(303) 231-7361.

October 6: Human Nutrition
Contemporary Controversies. Lincoln
University, Jefferson City, MO.
Contact: E.M. Wilson, College of
Applied Science & Technology, Lincoln
University, Jefferson City, MO 65101.

October 6-8: National Energy Workshop.
(ECOP approved) Fort Collins, OO.
Also Washington, D.C., November 16-18.
Contact: Conference Development Branch
SERI, 1617 Cole Boulevard, Golden, CO
80401. (303) 231-7361.

October 25-30: American Society for
Information Science, 44th Annual
Meeting. Washington, D.C. Contact:
Carol Wasserman, ASIS '81 Public
Relations Committee, 1010 16th Street,
N.W., Washington, D.C. 20036.

November 2-5: USDA Outlook Conference.
Washington, D.C. Contact: Sally
Michael, WFAOSB, Rm. 3510 So. Agri.
Bldg., U.S. Department of Agriculture,
Washington, D.C. 20250.

November 8-11: National Association of
State Universities and Land-Grant Col-
Zeges. Contact: Ruth N. Smith, Suite
710, 1 Dupont Circle, Washington, D.C.
20036. Tel: (202) 293-7120.

November 9-12: National Extension
Wildlife and Fisheries Workshop. Baton
Rouge, LA. Contact: James E. Miller,
Program Leader, Fish & Wildlife,
Natural Resources Unit, SEA-Ext., Room
5925 South Bldg., Washington, D.C.
20250. Tel: (202) 447-7947 or James
Fowler, Ext. Wildlife Specialist,
Louisiana State University, Cooperative
Extension Service, Knapp Hall, Baton
Rouge, LA 70805. Tel: (504)

November 11-13: Small Farms in a
Changing World: Prospects for the
Eighties. Kansas State University,
Manhattan, Kansas. Contact: Farming
Systems Research Symposium,
International Agricultural Programs,
Waters Hall, Kansas State University,
Manhattan, KS 66506. (913) 532-5715.

November 15-18: Research for Small
Farms. Beltsville Agricultural Research
Center, Science and Education Adminis-
tration, U.S. Dept. of Agriculture,
Beltsville, MD. Contact: Special
Symposium Office, Room 230, Bldg., 003,
BARC-West, USDA, Beltsville, MD 20705.

December 8-10: Fifth International On-
Line Information Meeting. London,
England. Contact: Organizing Secre-
tary, Online Information Meetings,
Online Review, Learned Information,
Besselsleigh Road, Abingdon, Oxford OX
13 6LG, England. Tel: 0865-730275.
Telex: 837704.


February 2-6: International Conference
on Chemistry and World Food Supplies--
The Neu Frontier (CHEMRAWN II).
Manila, Philippines. Contact: Joyce
Torio, CHEMRAWN II Coordinating Office,
International Food Policy Research
Institute, 1776 Massachusetts Avenue,
N.W., Washington, D.C. 20036.

February 8-12: International Society
for Human and Animal Mycology. Villth
Congress. Palmerston, N.Z. Contact:
Secretariat, Massey University,
University of Extension, P.O. Box 63,
Palmerston, New Zealand.

March 1-6: State 4-H and Home Economics
Leaders' Workshop. Chevy Chase, MD.
National 4-H Center. Contact: Opal
Mann or Eleanor Wilson, SEA/Extension,
Room 5407, So. Agri. Bldg., Washington,
D.C. Tel: (202) 447-2908. C


3 1262 08138723 4 WOO

Pig News and Information. Farnham
Royal, England, Commonwealth
Agricultural Bureaux. q. Vol. 1,
1980- SF391.P55

PCH. Physicochemical Hydrodynamics.
Oxford, NewYork, Pergamon. Vol. 1,
1980- QD450.P4

Journal of Receptor Research. New
York, NewYork, Dekker. Vol. 1, 1980-

Journal of Imunoassay. NewYork, New
York, M. Dekker. q. Vol. 1, 1980-

IAWA Bulletin. NeW Series. Leiden,
Netherlands, International Association
of Wood Anatomists. q. Vol. 1, 1980-
QK647.1 7

Developments in Meat Science. London,
Applied Science Publishers. irr. Vol.
1, 1980- TS1960.D42

Cell Calcium. Edinburgh, NewYork,
Churchill Livingstone. m. Vol. 1,
1980- QP772.V53C4

irr. Vol.


Economies, Ethics, Ecology: Roots of
Productive Conservation. Walter E.
Jeske, ed. Based on material presented:
at the 35th annual meeting of the Sot :.ii
Conservation Society of America, Augug
3-6, 1980, Dearborn, Michigan. Ankeni.j|
Iowa, Soil Conservation Society of
America (1981). 454 p. $10; $8
members, postpaid. Order from the
Society, 7515 Northeast Ankeny Road,
Ankeny, Iowa 50021. ISBN 0-935

Guide to Sources for Agricultural and i. :
Biological Research. J. Richard
Blanchard and Lois Farrell. Berkeley, 1
University of California Press, 1981.
672 p. $47.50. Order from Publisher,:
ISBN 0-520-03226-8. Announced for Fait

Windpower, A Handbook on Wind Energy
Conversion Systems. V. Daniel Hunt.
N.Y., Van Nostrund Reinhold, 1981.
$39.50. Order from Publisher. I

of the Environment,
Hamburg, B. Behr's Verlag.
1, 1980- TD169.U6

Quantum Theory of Chemical Reactions.
Dordrecht, Boston, D. Reldel Publishing
Company. irr. Vol. 1, 1980-

The NAL call no. was printed incor-
rectly in the June issue for Fauna
Norvegica. Ser. A. Oslo, Norsk
Zoologisk Tidsskriftsentral. q.
Vol. 1, 1980-
Correct call no. Is QL289.F32 C&

provides a channel of communication to
technical Information specialists,
librarians, extension workers, researebh-
ers, and scientists on agricultural lOfol
nation activities. It Is published muti
ly by the U.S. Department of Agricultyilt
National Agricultural Library, Beltsvil:t
MD 20705. Le I a Moran, Editor.m :