(127) *Hough, W.A. 1968. Carbohydrate reserves of Saw-Palmetto: Seasonal Effects of Burning. Forest Science, 14:4.
Unable to acquire
(128) Hunt, K.W. 1947. The Charleston Woody Flora. American Midland Naturalist, 37:670-756.
An inventory of woody species of flora identified in the Charleston, South Carolina area have been grouped and listed as to the habitat type where they were located.
(129) *Johnson, A.S., I.L. Brisbin, J. McCollum and V.F. Nettles. 1992. Report of the Committee on Ossabaw Island Hogs. 1 July 1992. Georgia Department of Natural Resources, Wildlife Resource Division, Brunswick (report on file). 5pp.
Unable to acquire
(130) Johnson, S.R. and D.R. Young. 1992. Variation in tree ring width in relation to storm activity for mid-Atlantic barrier island populations of Pinus taeda. Journal of Coastal Research, 8:99-104.
Tree cores were collected from Loblolly pine trees at coastal locations in Virginia, North Carolina, and South Carolina to compare growth ring width with storm occurrence. Association was observed in all sites of ring width and coastal storms, as well as increased ring width with lower latitudes. Assessment of tree ring width may be useful in evaluating storm impact to barrier island plant communities.
(131) Kinsey, A.A., L.A. Durden and J.H. Oliver Jr. 2000. Tick infestations of birds in coastal Georgia and Alabama. Journal of Parasitology, 86:251-254.
Several species of birds were mist-netted during fall migration on Jekyll Island, Georgia and Fort Morgan, Alabama. Tick infestations were found to be concentrated among specific species at both locations. Efforts to identify the primary agent for Lyme borreliosis among Ixodes species were unsuccessful.
(132) Laerm, J. 1981. Systematic Status of the Cumberland Island Pocket Gopher, Geomys cumberlandius. Brimleyana, 6:141-151.
Statistical analyses were performed comparing the Cumberland Island Pocket Gopher with 5 mainland species of pocket gophers. Results indicate coastal inland populations