ACRL

College & Research Libraries News

News From the Field

ACQUISITIONS

The St. John d’el Rey Mining Company of Cleveland, Ohio, which has operated gold and iron ore mines in Brazil since the early nineteenth century, recently gave its business records from 1830 to 1960 to the Nettie Lee Benson Latin American Collection at the University of Texas at Austin. Materials included in the gift have been appraised at $140,000, according to Harold Billings, associate director for collection development in the UT General Libraries.

“The St. John d’el Rey archives include more than a million manuscript pages,” says Laura Gutierrez-Witt, head librarian of the Latin American Collection. “It will double the manuscript holdings of the collection. Of special importance to researchers will be the complete collection of the company’s annual reports from 1830, the demographic records kept by the company and photograph albums.”

The historical, economic, and social data in the archives also include mining and geological reports, correspondence, land deeds, and employee records. Dr. Richard Graham, UT professor of Brazilian history, commenting on the material, says, “The fascinating history of the St. John d’el Rey Mining Company is recorded in this set of documents. Aside from the primary importance of the materials for economic and business history, they also will be used extensively by historians of Brazilian society.”

The University of Virginia has been given one of the two known copies of an important revolutionary period document that was among the forerunners of the Declaration of Independence. The rare broadside, a large, single printed sheet, joins two other revolutionary documents in the university’s Alderman Library. It was presented by Rea E. Hopper of Los Angeles, a descendent of George Mason, a Virginia statesman who drafted part of the state’s constitution and all of the renowned Virginia Declaration of Rights.

The three documents, which trace colonial leaders’ thoughts and events in the spring and late summer of 1774, will be part of a library exhibition next year on the American Revolution: 1763-1783. “The University is the only place in the United States where you can see these three original documents,” according to William H. Runge, curator of the McGregor Library.

The historic broadside committed Virginians to bring economic pressure on Great Britain for the repeal of acts passed by Parliament to punish Massachusetts for the Boston Tea Party in December 1773. Known as the Virginia Convention Resolution and Association, the broadside was passed by delegates to the Virginia Convention of August 1-6, 1774, at the risk of severely endangering their tobacco economy. Among the signers were George Washington, Thomas Jefferson, Patrick Henry, Peyton Randolph, Richard Henry Lee, Francis Lightfoot Lee, Charles Carter, and David Mason.

The broadside was printed by a woman, Clementina Rind, printer of Williamsburg’s “Virginia Gazette,” who took over the printing business after her husband’s death. Washington delivered the text to her and paid twelve shillings for printing it. Although hundreds of copies were printed, Runge said the only other surviving copy can be found at the Public Record Office in London. In addition to the August broadside, the Alderman Library collection contains a copy of the “Virginia Association of May 27” and Jefferson’s “Summary View of the Rights of British America.”

Self-expression in visual form is one of the characteristics which distinguishes man from other species of higher animals. The diverse expression of this human experience through time and space is well revealed in the recent gift to the University of Missouri—St. Louis Library, by William N. Eisendrath, Jr., of his extensive personal collection of art books and catalogs. The collection, consisting of some 700 books and monographs, 2,770 major exhibit catalogs, and 1,800 minor catalogs and pamphlets, is especially strong in modern and contemporary art and contains numerous exhibit catalogs of minor artists. For some of these artists, this listing may be the only significant documentation of their work. In addition to this concentration on the modern era, there are key works in almost all centuries and geographic areas, including prehistoric Japanese painting. Because of its special richness in exhibit catalogs, many of which may be unique in the St. Louis area, this collection will be a valuable resource for scholars in the metropolitan area.

Mr. Eisendrath has had a long and varied career in business and in the art world. He has served the St. Louis Art Museum as assistant director for nine years, at various times as acting director. He has been assistant professor of art, and director of Washington University Gallery of Arts and of the University Collections at Washington University. For the past several years he has served as Special Bibliographer in the Thomas Jefferson Library at UMSL, where he has concentrated his efforts on several projects in collection development in the fields of art history, English, and history.

The library of the Institute of Cistercian Studies at Western Michigan University has received an indefinite loan of the entire Abbot Obrecht collection of manuscripts and incunabula from the Cistercian Abbey of Gethsemani at Trappist, Kentucky. The collection includes fifty-seven incunabula dating from 1464 and forty-three manuscripts, the earliest of which was produced in the middle of the twelfth century. Some 500 pre-1800 imprints are also included in the collection.

The subject coverage of the collection matches that of the institute’s general collection: monasticism, liturgy, and Western mysticism. The Abbot Obrecht collection is especially rich in manuscripts and early editions of Bernard of Clairvaux and in early Cistercian choir books.

MEETINGS

February 16-20: OCLC Workshop. The Kent State University Library announces a five- day intensive workshop on OCLC. Planned chiefly for middle management and systems personnel in institutions about to begin network participation, it will also be of interest to librarians and library school faculty concerned with networks and with interinstitutional bibliographic control.

Each participant will be guaranteed individualized hours working on-line. Resource people in a number of remote locations will be available as consultants and lecturers, via the university’s telelecture capabilities.

For maximum personalization, the group will be limited to thirty registrants. Special consideration will be given to individuals in libraries whose “on-line” date is imminent.

For further information contact: Anne Marie Allison, Asst. Prof., Library Admin., University Libraries, Kent State University, Kent, OH 44242. See the January News for more information.

March 8-12: The Library Binding Institute Conservation Workshop will be held at the New England Document Conservation Center, located at Merrimack Textile Museum, 800 Massachusetts Ave., North Andover, MA 01845. George M. Cunha is director/conservator of the center, a nonprofit organization, and Robert C. Morrison, Jr., is director of education.

For further information contact Library Binding Institute, 50 Congress St., Suite 630, Boston, MA 02109; (617) 227-9614. See the January News for more information.

March 10-12: The Information Science and

Automation Division of the American Library Association announces a three-day institute on “Processing and Automation at the Library of Congress.” The conference, cosponsored by ISAD and LC, will be held at the Library of Congress and at the Old Town Holiday Inn in Alexandria, Virginia.

The first day, March 10, will be devoted to tours of the Processing Department of the Library of Congress and the other two days will consist of institute sessions with LC staff members as speakers.

The institute has been designed to inform the registrant of the activities, operations, and future plans of the LC Processing Department and its many functions. Among the topics to be covered will be the Order Division, the National Bibliographic Service, the Automated Process Information File, the cataloging system, the authority system, COMARC, CONSER, the Cataloging Distribution Service, and the MARC input story.

For registration information, contact Donald P. Hammer, Executive Secretary, Information Science and Automation Division, ALA, 50 E. Huron St., Chicago, IL 60611; telephone (312) 944-6780.

March 23-25: ASLIB in association with six European organizations will conduct EURIM 2, a conference on the application of research in information services and libraries at RAI International Congrescentrum, Amsterdam, Netherlands. Further information is available from Conference Organiser, ASLIB, 3 Belgrave Square, London SW1X 8PL, England.

April 8-11: An International Conference on Art Periodicals, sponsored by the Art Libraries Society of the United Kingdom, in collaboration with the Art Libraries Society of North America will be held at the Victoria and Albert Museum in London and the University of Sussex. An exhibition of art periodicals will be on display at the Victoria and Albert Museum in spring 1976 to commemorate this international conference. The conference itself is open primarily to art librarians.

For further information, contact: Peter R. B. Moore, Tutor Librarian, Hertfordshire College of Art and Design, 7 Hatfield Road, St. Albans, Herts., England.

April 25-28: The thirteenth annual Clinic on Library Applications of Data Processing will be conducted by the Graduate School of Library Science, University of Illinois, at the Mini Union on the Urbana campus. The theme of this clinic will be “The Economics of Library Automation.”

In an era of double-digit inflation and reduced budgets, libraries are being forced to examine automation costs very carefully. Can an automated system be less expensive than the manual system it replaces? Are there objective measures of the dollar value of improved service? When can a library justify independent development of a computer system? Papers at the 1976 clinic will attempt to answer these questions and to describe the economics of specific library applications.

J. L. Divilbiss, associate professor of library science, is chairman of the committee planning the clinic. Further information may be obtained from Mr. Edward Kalb, 116 Mini Hall, University of Illinois, Champaign, IL 61820. The complete program of the clinic will be available by November 1975.

May 5-7: The annual meeting of the Society of Southwest Archivists will be held in San Antonio, Texas. For further information, contact Mr. Sam Sizer, Curator, Special Collections, University of Arkansas Library, Fayetteville, AR 72701.

May 6-8: Midwestern Academic Librarians Conference (MALC) Twenty-first Annual Meeting, University of Northern Iowa Library, Cedar Falls, IA 50613. Contact person: Douglas Hieber, Head of Circulation, University of Northern Iowa Library, Cedar Falls, IA 50613.

May 9-21: The College of Library and Information Services, University of Maryland, is planning the tenth annual Library Administrators Development Program. Dr. John Rizzo, professor of management at Western Michigan University, will serve as the director. As in the past nine summers, participants will include senior administrative personnel of large library systems—public, research, academic, special, governmental, and school—from the United States and Canada. The faculty is made up of well-known scholars, educators, management consultants, and lecturers drawn from universities, government, and consulting fields.

The two-week resident program will again be held at the University of Maryland’s Donaldson Brown Center, Port Deposit, Maryland. Those interested in further information are invited to address inquiries to Mrs. Effie T. Knight, Administrative Assistant, Library Administrators Development Program, College of Library and Information Services, University of Maryland, College Park, MD 20742. See the January News for more information.

May 10-11: Symposium on the Book Arts at the University of Alabama. Among the speakers will be R. Hunter Middleton (Cherryburn Press) of Chicago; Carolyn Hammer (Anvil Press and King Library Press), Lexington, Ky.; William Haynes (Ashantilly Press) of Darien, Ga.; Susan Thompson, an authority on William Morris, of Columbia University; and Frank Anderson, Librarian of Wofford College and the compiler of Private Presses in the Southeastern United States. Also included will be discussions and demonstrations of papermaking, marbleizing, bookbinding, calligraphy, and type design.

May 10-28: Typographic Workshop, a three-week introduction to fine printing and book design. For further information about both the symposium and the workshop write James D. Ramer, Dean, Graduate School of Library Service, P.O. Box 6242, University, AL 35486.

May 13-15: Eastern Michigan University’s Center of Educational Resources has scheduled the sixth annual Conference on Library Orientation for Academic Libraries on the EMU campus, Ypsilanti, Michigan. The theme of the conference will be “Library Instruction in the ’70s: A State of the Art.” The program will feature speakers, panels, discussions, and an exhibit of library instruction materials sponsored by Project LOEX. The registration fee is $55.00.

Librarians, administrators, faculty, and students are invited. Registration will be limited to 100 persons. For further information, please write to: Hannelore Rader, Orientation Librarian, Center of Educational Resources, Eastern Michigan University, Ypsilanti, MI 48197.

May 14-15: Simmons School of Library Science and the Committee on National Planning of Special Collections, Children’s Services Division, American Library Association are cosponsors of a Symposium on Children’s Literature as a scholarly resource. Scholars from various disciplines, special collections librarians, and specialists in children’s literature will engage in a two-day exchange on the diversity of research making use of children’s literature and on the implications of this research for collection development and organization. Children’s literature here is defined in its broad sense, encompassing its many forms and formats, i.e., book, periodical, boxed game, comics, phono- recording, motion pictures, etc.

Researchers who will present an overview of their studies and findings include: Dr. R. Gordon Kelly on values and class structure in nineteenth-century American children’s periodicals; Dr. Fred Erisman on regionalism in nineteenthcentury American children’s books; Dr. Anne Scott McLeod on children’s literature and American culture in the early nineteenth century; and Dr. Walter Savage on lost innocence in the American comic strip. Several specialists who will consider aspects of children’s literature collecting which influence and support scholarly studies are: Dr. Frances Henne on the gaps and overlaps in collecting and the need for a national collection; Dr. James Fraser on the collection of foreign-language and ethnic minority publications; Frederick Bauer (American Antiquarian Society); and Gerald Gottlieb (Morgan Library) on eighteenth and nineteenth-century collections.

Symposium participants will address the growing need for dialogue on and understanding of the researcher’s need for all types of children’s literature directed to many audiences.

For further information contact: Dr. Timothy W. Sineath, School of Library Science, Simmons College, 300 The Fenway, Boston, MA 02115.

May 17-19: CUMREC, the College and University Machine Records Conference, will hold its twenty-first annual meeting at the Netherland Hilton Hotel in Cincinnati.

Host organization will be SWORCC, the Southwestern Ohio Regional Computer Center operated by the University of Cincinnati and Miami University at Oxford as a consortium to provide computer services support to the academic and administrative functions of both universities and a number of other nonprofit organizations.

CUMREC ’76 theme will be “Sharing-Key to the Future.” Papers by delegates will explore primarily three interest areas: data processing, admissions and records, and business or financial affairs. The conference is expected to attract about 900 participants from 300 member institutions, public and private, varying widely in size.

Information may be obtained from Robert R. Caster, SWORCC, Medical Services Building, 231 Bethesda Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45267, telephone (513) 475-5069, or Jack Southard, Administrative Data Processing, Miami University, Oxford, OH 45056, telephone (513 ) 529- 5322.

May 17-21: In conjunction with the Advanced Management Centre of the Institute of Public Affairs at Dalhousie University, the School of Library Service is sponsoring a week- long Seminar for Librarians in Middle- Management Positions at Dalhousie University. Registration will be limited to a maximum of twenty, and it is expected that those enrolling for the seminar will be in middle management positions in their libraries or information centres.

The two main themes of the seminar will focus on “The Art of Communications” and “Leadership and Motivation.” A manager’s ability to communicate is a critical factor in his or her effectiveness. The aim of the seminar will be to sharpen that ability and improve interpersonal skills by providing solid theory and a series of practical problem-solving exercises. Leadership ability is the most sought after skill by management. The seminar will be an intensive, practical, “how to” program for improving leadership skills, to identify each individual’s own style of leadership, and to learn how to get more productive results from subordinates.

The seminar leader will be Professor John Dougall, director of the Advanced Management Centre, who will be assisted by other members of his staff. Professor Dougall directed the school’s very successful one-day workshop for alumni in December 1973.

The cost for this seminar will be $75.00. This price will include lunch each day at the Dalhousie Faculty Club and an opening reception there on the evening of Monday, May 17. Accommodations have been reserved for delegates at Shirreff Hall on the Dalhousie Campus. The rates are single room $8 and double $10 per night.

Any inquiries concerning the seminar please contact: Bernadette Coyle, Assistant to the Director for Continuing Education, c/o School of Library Service, Killam Library, Dalhousie University, Halifax, Nova Scotia B3H 4H8.

June 9-12: The Christian Librarians’ Fellowship will hold its twentieth annual conference at the Washington Bible College in Lanham, Maryland. Further information may be secured from: William F. Abernathy, Columbia Bible College, P.O. Box 3122, Columbia, SC 29203.

June 21-25: The American Theological Library Association will hold its thirtieth annual conference at the Calvin Theological Seminary in Grand Rapids, Michigan. Further information may be secured from: The Reverend Erich R. W. Schultz, University Librarian, Wilfrid Laurier University, Waterloo, Ontario, Canada N2L 2C5.

July 12-August 6: The Graduate School of Librarianship at the University of Denver will be conducting a seminar entitled “Western Seminar in Publishing and Editing Workshop.” Some of the leading publishers who will serve as lecturers are: Samuel S. Vaughan, president, Doubleday Publishing Company; Margaret McElderry, director, Children’s Books, Athenaeum Publishers; John P. Dessauer, author, Book Publishing, What it is, What it Does; Arnold Erhlich, editor-in-chief, Publishers’ Weekly; Peter Mayer, president, Avon Books; Andrew Nielly, president, John Wiley Publishers; and Mr. and Mrs. Richard Noyes, owners, Chinook Book Store.

Address further inquiries or applications to: Dean, Graduate School of Librarianship, University of Denver, Denver, CO 80210.

July 15-23: “Library Services and Their Users” will be the theme of the fourth European Library Summer Seminar sponsored by the Department of Library and Information Studies, Liverpool Polytechnic. The keynote address will be given by Mr. M. B. Line, director general, British Library Lending Division. Speakers from five European countries will join those from the United Kingdom to ensure another fruitful opportunity to consider and discuss worldwide library and education problems in the European context.

The program will include the following topics: “User Needs,” “Library Resources,” “Library Management,” “Information Retrieval,” and “Library Education.”

The seminar will be fully residential and will be held at the I. M. Marsh College of Physical Education, which occupies an elevated twentyfive-acre site on the southeast of the city of Liverpool. Accommodation will be in single study bedrooms, and ample recreational facilities for swimming, tennis, etc., are available.

Cost of the seminar is £.100 ($202.50). A daily rate can be quoted for delegates not able to attend the whole seminar. For further details contact: W. H. Snape, Course Director, Fourth European Library Summer Seminar, Department of Library and Information Studies, Liverpool Polytechnic, Tithebarn Street, Liverpool L2 2ER, England.

July 26-August 20: The tenth annual Archives Institute at the Georgia Department of Archives and History, Atlanta, Georgia, will include general instruction in basic concepts and practices of archival administration; experience in research use; management of traditional and modern documentary materials. Program focuses upon an integrated archives—records management approach to records keeping and features lectures, seminars, and supervised laboratory work. Instructors are experienced archivists and records managers from a variety of institutions. Subjects include appraisal, arrangement, description, reference services, records control and scheduling, preservation techniques, microfilm, manuscripts, educational services, among others. Fee: $480 for those wishing six quarter hours graduate credit from Emory University; $175 for noncredit participants. A certificate is awarded to those who successfully complete the institute course. Housing is available at a modest rate. For further information write to: Archives Institute, Georgia Department of Archives and History, Atlanta, GA 30334.

October 28-29: The second annual Library Microform Conference will be held at the Hyatt Regency in Atlanta, Georgia.

ACRL Membership

December 31, 1975 9 369
December 31, 1974 13 697
December 31, 1973 13 482

MISCELLANY

The Council of Wisconsin Librarians has established an ad hoc committee whose charge is to bring about the realization of a statewide data base of serial holdings. The committee, chaired by Joseph A. Boissé, director of libraries at UW-Parkside in Kenosha, has set a six-year goal by which time the data base will include the holdings of all libraries in the state which agree to make their serial holdings available via ILL or for on-site use. In the first year it is hoped to input the holdings of the major academic and public libraries. The project is aimed at improving the already outstanding record of accomplishment of the Wisconsin Interlibrary Loan Service and is being planned with the hope of tying in with the national CONSER effort.

The Library of Congress and the National Commission on Libraries and Information Science have announced the selection of an advisory committee and a principal investigator for the study of the role of the Library of Congress in the national network for libraries and information science. Lawrence F. Buckland, president of Inforonics, Inc., of Maynard, Massachusetts, will serve as principal investigator for the study, funded by a contract award of $52,000 from NCLIS to the library; Henriette Avram, chief of the library’s MARC Development Office, is project director.

The advisory committee members are Warren J. Haas, vice-president of information and services and university librarian, Columbia University; Frederick G. Kilgour, executive director of the Ohio Library Center; Samuel Lazerow, senior vice-president, Institute for Scientific Information; Lawrence G. Livingston, program officer, Council on Library Resources, Inc.; Maryan E. Reynolds, formerly Washington State librarian; James P. Riley, executive director of the Federal Library Committee; and William J. Welsh, director of the Processing Department, Library of Congress. Representing NCLIS on the committee are Commissioners Andrew A. Aines, Office of Science Information, National Science Foundation; Joseph Becker, Becker and Hayes, Inc.; Carlos A. Cuadra, System Development Corporation; and NCLIS Executive Director Alphonse F. Trezza.

The network study, announced in July, will review work in progress at the Library of Congress, existing plans for a national bibliographic service, and the major characteristics of existing or planned networks. After the components of successful networks have been identified, investigators will be able to draw up guidelines to networks that will eventually be assimilated into the national scheme.

PUBLICATIONS

The sixth edition of The Directory of Library Reprographic Services is available. It has been expanded to include information about reprographic services of 450 libraries worldwide. The book will include a microfiche adhered to the inside back cover. The price is $9.95. (The last edition was published in 1973.) Order from: Microform Review, P.O. Box 1297, Weston, CT 06880.

A Bibliography on Library Automation covering the latter half of 1971 thru the first half of 1973 has been published by the Information Science and Automation Division of the American Library Association thru the ALA Publishing Services. The bibliography was compiled by Martha W. West, San Jose State University, as a part of the State of the Art II proceedings of an ISAD institute held in 1973 in Las Vegas and is now available as a separate reprint from the ALA Order Department at $0.50 prepaid.

The thirty-five-page bibliography is arranged by subject under headings such as “Bibliographies and Information Sources,” “MARC,” “Cataloging, Serials,” “Circulation,” “Automated Retrieval and Data Bases,” “Networks and Cooperation,” “College and University Libraries,” etc.

Send order with payment to ALA Order Department, ALA, 50 E. Huron St., Chicago, IL 60611.

Acupuncture: A Research Bibliography,written by Allen Y. Lias (assistant head of technical services, New York University Medical Center Library), covers books, journal articles, and audiovisual materials both in English and in foreign languages from 1960 to early 1975. Also included are lists of periodicals on the subject of acupuncture and journal abbreviations as well as an author index. The purpose of this bibliography is to assist health professionals and others in acupuncture research. It should serve as an invaluable source of information for individuals interested in this subject.

The bibliography is available for $3.95 from: New York University Medical Center Library, Attn.: Catalog Dept., 550 First Ave., New York, NY 10016. Make checks payable to the New York University Medical Center.

The Library Management Research Unit (LMRU) at the University of Cambridge is carrying out a series of investigations into the price of current British academic books. The price information is based upon the comprehensive intake of current British books by the Cambridge University Library.

The initial study, an analysis of 1974 material, shows that the average academic book published in Great Britain at a price of £4.58 ($9.27) is nearly two and a half times the price of the average nonacademic book at £1.94 ($3.93). The most expensive subject areas for academic books are chemistry (£ 9.46) $19.16, physics (£8.16) $16.52, and botany (£8.15) $16.50, followed by general biology (£7.09) $14.36, medicine ( £6.43) $13.02, geology and meteorology (£6.27) $12.70, and mathematics (£6.03) $12.21. A report giving the detailed results for 1974 has been published by the LMRU. J. L. Schofield and A. Cooper’s Average Prices of British Academic Books is available at 50p ($1.00) from LMRU, University Library, West Road, Cambridge.

The LMRU, which is funded by the British Library, is collecting further information on 1975 prices, which it hopes to publish in late May 1976.

A Union List of Theses and Dissertations on Microfilm in ten libraries in northern New York State is now available. The list locates 492 master’s theses and doctoral dissertations. Copies are $1.00 each. Order from North Country Reference and Research Resources Council, 73 Park St., Canton, NY 13617.

Three new publications dealing with library and university networking are being offered as a package by the ERIC Clearinghouse on Information Resources, Stanford School of Education.

The central paper, Computerized Networks among Libraries and Universities: An Administrator’s Overview, by Dr. Lewis B. Mayhew, discusses examples of networks, factors in the development of networking, current issues in networking, and networking’s future. Included in its seventy-five pages are a glossary and reference section.

As the author notes in his introduction: “The subject is approached from the point of view of the uninitiated educator, librarian or administrator—competent in his or her own field, but unaware of the role or possibilities of computerized networking and resource sharing. In much of the paper, an administrator’s eye has looked at the cost-effectiveness and realities of such networking. … The examples and ideas presented here are intended to serve as a tool and springboard … to further explore networking. …”

The second paper, published as a support for Mayhew’s publication, is A Selective Annotated Bibliography on Library Networking. Over 150 annotated entries on networking are included in its twenty-five pages. Citations come from the ERIC collection and other sources.

The third paper, Acronyms and Initialisms of Library Networks, is the second edition of an annotated listing of library networks across the nation, which includes references to further information on each network where possible. A feedback form for future editions is included.

All three of these publications are being made available from Box E for $5.00. Individually, the Acronyms and Bibliography cost

$1.50 each, and the Computerized Networks costs $3.00. Checks made payable to “Box E” must be included with orders and sent to: Box E, School of Education, Stanford University, Stanford, CA 94305. Purchase orders cannot be accepted. A discount of 15 percent is available for orders of over ten copies of any publication. These papers also will be available from the ERIC Document Reproduction Service when their ED numbers are announced.

■ ■

Copyright American Library Association

Article Views (Last 12 Months)

No data available

Contact ACRL for article usage statistics from 2010-April 2017.

Article Views (By Year/Month)

2022
January: 0
February: 0
March: 0
April: 0
May: 1
June: 0
July: 0
August: 0
September: 0
2021
January: 4
February: 3
March: 1
April: 4
May: 0
June: 3
July: 0
August: 0
September: 0
October: 1
November: 0
December: 0
2020
January: 0
February: 4
March: 1
April: 0
May: 3
June: 2
July: 1
August: 0
September: 3
October: 3
November: 0
December: 1