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Last Updated: September 2, 2008
This article is part of the Aldo Leopold Collection.
Throughout his professional career, Aldo Leopold demonstrated a unique ability to synthesize direct observations of the land, the latest research from the fledgling science of ecology, and insight into economic and cultural factors that influence the relationships between people and land.
His writings ranged widely over disciplines and topics from forestry, wildlife management, and wilderness to agriculture, economics, and ethics; over issues involving both public and private lands; from the Arizona Territory to the Bavarian forest to the American Midwest; and across the landscape from wildlands to working lands to the urban environment.
Leopold's writing appeared in a wide variety of government and university publications, professional and scientific journals, conference proceedings, and the magazines of conservation groups such as the National Audubon Society, the Izaak Walton League, the Wilderness Society, and the Garden Club of America.
These publications introduced diverse audiences to his thinking, influencing public policy and national debate for more than four decades.
Publications of Aldo Leopold
The complete Aldo Leopold bibliography from the Aldo Leopold Archives is used here with permission of Susan Flader, Professor Emerita of History at the University of Missouri, a preeminent Leopold scholar and chair of the board of directors of the Aldo Leopold Foundation. The comprehensive nature of this bibliography reflects the thousands of hours that Flader invested in amassing and cataloguing Leopold’s body of written work during her research for her PhD dissertation and her Leopold biography Thinking Like a Mountain. Flader revised and updated the bibliography for publication in The River of the Mother of God and Other Essays by Aldo Leopold (co-edited by Flader and J. Baird Callicott), published by the University of Wisconsin Press in 1991. The version here has been updated to include Leopold articles that have been identified by scholars since 1991. It has been divided into three sections to provide some context of where Leopold was in his career while he was writing on various topics and for various publications.
Aldo Leopold published about five hundred distinct items, including articles, addresses, essays, books, pamphlets, reviews, reports, and even a few poems. His publications, together with mimeographed serials that he edited and a few items that appeared in other mimeographed serials, are listed in chronological order in this bibliography, and from the most to the least precise date of publication. About one hundred additional items that were reprinted in various books, periodicals, and pamphlets during his lifetime are listed under the citation of original publication.
The basis for this bibliography was a "Preliminary Bibliography of Aldo Leopold," included in the Wildlife Research News Letter no. 35 of the University of Wisconsin Department of Wildlife Management, issued May 3, 1948, shortly after Mr. Leopold's death. About 150 items, including original citations, reprints, several mimeographed entries, and a few posthumous publications, have been added to the "Preliminary Bibliography." Citations have been verified in the original publication, where possible, and completed or corrected. Unverified citations may not be complete or entirely accurate, but there is sufficient evidence, such as a clipping or copy of the item itself, to indicate that it was in fact published. We welcome additions or corrections to the bibliography.
Aldo Leopold is sole author of all cited items unless otherwise noted. Where he is listed as joint author with other individuals, he ordinarily served as principal author, except perhaps for a few committee reports for which another individual is identified as chairman. Titles of articles, essays, poems, etc., are lowercased, while titles of books, periodicals, and pamphlets are capitalized and italicized. Identification of untitled items and other explanatory information is enclosed in brackets.
For a list of abbreviations used in this bibliography, click here.
1909-1924: Aldo Leopold in the Southwest
Cost of poor mounts to the service, pp. 1-4; [statement concerning qualifications of forest rangers], pp. 105-107; [statement concerning examinations for promotion], pp. 114-116. In Proceedings of the First Annual Supervisors' Meeting, District 3, Nov 9-14, 1911. Mimeographed.
The Carson Pine Cone (Carson National Forest, Tres Piedras, N.M.). June 1911-Mar 1914. [A monthly mimeographed bulletin apparently largely written and edited by AL, intended for Forest Service use only and designed to unite and inform members of the Carson National Forest staff. No evidence of issues for May 1912, Apr-June, Aug, Nov 1913, and Feb 1914.] Among items definitely written by AL are the following poems, each reprinted in The Forest Ranger and Other Verse, edited by John D. Guthrie, 1919:
- The busy season. July 1911 [unsigned]. Guthrie, p. 116. </dd>
- The mystery. Oct 1911 [unsigned]. Guthrie, pp. 45-46. </dd>
- Resolutions of a ranger. Jan 1914 [initialed AL, 1/1/14]. Guthrie, pp. 53-54.</dd>
- Spare time. Mar 1914 [initialed AL, 12/31/13]. Guthrie, pp. 66-67.</dd>
- The mystery. Oct 1911 [unsigned]. Guthrie, pp. 45-46. </dd>
The following open letters were also written by AL:
- Burlington, Iowa, July 15, 1913, To the forest officers of the Carson. July 1913.</dd>
- Burlington, Iowa, Nov 14, 1913, To the boys on the job. Dec 1913.</dd>
- Burlington, Iowa, Jan 16, 1914, To the officers of the Carson. Jan 1914.</dd>
- Santa Fe, N.M., Feb 15, 1914, To the officers of the Carson. Mar 1914.</dd>
- Burlington, Iowa, Nov 14, 1913, To the boys on the job. Dec 1913.</dd>
Game and Fish Handbook. Forest Service, USDA, District 3 (issued by the District Forester, Albuquerque, N. M., Sept 15, 1915, and revised to date). 109pp. Mimeographed; unsigned.
The Pine Cone (Albuquerque, N. M.). 19 issues, Dec 1915-Dec 1920, March 1924, July 1931. [Official bulletin, New Mexico Game Protective Association (except for first issue, published by Albuquerque Game Protective Association); published about three times a year to 1920, Mar 1924, and July 1931; largely written and edited to Mar 1924 by AL, sec. NMGPA; signed contributions cited separately.
Protectionists take issue with George Willetts. Albuq Eve Herald (Mar 1, 1916), 8. [Letter signed by AL et al.]
Forest officers to work in co-operative capacity [letter from R. E. Marsh, R. F. Balthis, and AL]; Resolution: New Mexico GPA proposed predatory animal commission [Miles W. Burford, pres. and AL, sec.]. The Pine Cone (New Mexico GPA, Apr 1916), 4.
Game conservation; a warning, also an opportunity. Arizona 7:1-2 (1916), 6.
Progressive cattle range management. The Breeder's Gazette 71:18 (May 3, 1917), 919.
Forestry and game management. Yale Forest School News 5:3(July 1, 1917), 41.
A new sideline for foresters. Yale Forest School News 5:3 (July 1, 1917), 41-42.
Unique punishment for slayers of song birds. Bulletin AGPA 6:4 (Oct 1917), 22.
Demise of New Mexican game conserver. The Sportsmen's Review 53:12? (c. Dec 1917), 524. [Obituary of Miles W. Burford; unsigned]
The popular wilderness fallacy: An idea that is fast exploding. Outer's Book--Recreation 58:1 (Jan 1918), 43-46.
How to build bird houses. Albuq Eve Herald (Feb 19, 1918), 5.
How to build bird houses. Albuq Eve Herald (Feb 23, 1918), 7.
Do purple martins inhabit bird boxes in the West? Condor 20:2 (Mar-Apr 1918), 93.
Birds and Cats. Albuq Eve Herald (Apr 6, 1918).
Forestry and game conservation. J Forestry 16 (Apr 1918), 404-411.
Make Stinking Lake a game refuge. Outer's Book--Recreation 58:4 (Apr 1918), 291. Also in Bulletin AGPA 7:1 (Jan 1918), 16.
Pulling together for drainage. Albuq Eve Herald (May 13, 1918), sec. 2, p. 3.
Restocking the national forests with elk: Where and how it may be done. Outer's Book--Recreation 58:5 (May 1918), 412-415.
Are red-headed woodpeckers moving west? Condor 20:3 (May-June 1918), 122.
Mixing trout in western waters. Transactions of the American Fisheries Society 47:3 (June 1918), 122.
Explanation of Rio Grande Valley drainage problems is given by Aldo Leopold. Albuq Eve Herald (June 8, 1918), 7.
What about drainage? Bernalillo County Farm Bureau News 1:1 (June 1918), 2.
Public recreation--an extravagance or a necessity? Albuq Morning J (July 9, 1918), 4.
Putting the "AM" in game warden: The story of how the New Mexico Game Protective Association substituted Push for Politics in their state game department. The Sportsmen's Review 54:9 (Aug 31, 1918), 173-174.
Forward Albuquerque. Quarterly Bulletin of the Albuquerque Chamber of Commerce no. 1 (Aug 1918), 4p. [Probably by AL]
America's fire loss exceeds that of any country in the world. Albuq Morning J (Nov 1, 1918), 2.
C of C urges early building of ample houses. Albuq Morning J (Nov 17, 1918), 4. [Letter to citizens of Albuquerque from secretary, Albuquerque Chamber of Commerce]
Notes on red-headed woodpecker and jack snipe in New Mexico. Condor 21:1 (Jan-Feb 1919), 40.
The national forests: The last free hunting grounds of the nation. J Forestry 17:2 (Feb 1919), 150-153.
Notes on the behavior of pintail ducks in a hailstorm. Condor 21:2 (Mar-Apr 1919), 87.
Forest Service salaries and the future of the national forests. J Forestry 17:4 (Apr 1919), 398-401.
Wild lifers vs. game farmers: A plea for democracy in sport. Bulletin AGPA 8:2 (Apr 1919), 6-7.
Relative abundance of ducks in the Rio Grande Valley. Condor 21:3 (May-June 1919), 122.
Notes on the weights and plumages of ducks in New Mexico. Condor 21:3 (May-June 1919), 128-129.
Aldo Leopold says conservation of grass is really first consideration. Albuq Morning J (June 28, 1919), 6. [Letter to editor]
Mr. Leopold believes position justifiable. Albuq Morning J (July 3, 1919), 6. [Letter to editor]
A breeding record for the red-headed woodpecker in New Mexico. Condor 21:4 (July-Aug 1919), 173-174.
City tree planting. Am Forestry 25:308 (Aug 1919), 1295. [Unsigned]
Differential sex migration of mallards in New Mexico. Condor 21:5 (Sept-Oct 1919), 182-183.
A plea for state-owned ducking grounds. Wild Life (Oct 1919), 9.
A turkey hunt in the Datil National Forest. Wild Life (Dec 1919), 4-5, 16.
The mystery, pp. 45-46; Resolutions of a ranger, pp. 53-54; Spare time, pp. 66-67; The tourist and the ranger, pp. 80-81; The busy season, p. 116. In The Forest Ranger and Other Verse, edited by John D. Guthrie, 1919.
Wanted--national forest game refuges. Bulletin AGPA 9:1 (Jan 1920), 8-10, 22.
Determining the kill factor for black-tail deer in the Southwest. J Forestry 18:2 (Feb 1920), 131-134.
"Piute forestry" vs. forest fire prevention. Southwestern Magazine 2:3 (Mar 1920), 12-13.
The game situation in the Southwest. Bulletin AGPA 9:2 (Apr 1920), 3-5.
The forestry of the prophets. J Forestry 18:4 (Apr 1920), 412-419.
Range of the magpie in New Mexico. Condor 22:3 (May-June 1920), 112.
The "why" & "how" of game refuges. The Pine Cone (July 1920), 1. [Drawings with captions, initialed A.L.]
Further notes on differential sex migration. Condor 22:4 (July-Aug 1920), 156-157.
Mallard decoys. Forest and Stream (Nov 1920), 598-599.
What is a refuge? All Outdoors 8:2 (Nov 1920), 46-47 [letter to editor]. Condensed as "The essentials of the game refuge," The Literary Digest 68:3 (Jan 15, 1921), 54.
A complaint. The Game Breeder (c. Dec 1920), 288-289.
A hunter's notes on doves in the Rio Grande Valley. Condor 23:1 (Jan-Feb 1921), 19-21.
A plea for recognition of artificial works in forest erosion control policy. J Forestry 19:3 (Mar 1921), 267-273.
Weights and plumage of ducks in the Rio Grande Valley. Condor 23:3 (May-June 1921), 85-86.
The wilderness and its place in forest recreational policy. J Forestry 19:7 (Nov 1921), 718-721.
The posting problem. Outdoor Life 49:3 (Mar 1922), 186-188.
Road-runner caught in the act. Condor 24:5 (Sept-Oct 1922), 183.
Wild followers of the forest: The effect of forest fires on game and fish--the relation of forests to game conservation. Am Forestry 29:357 (Sept 1923), 515-519, 568.
The `following' habit in hawks and owls. Condor 25:5 (Sept-Oct 1923), 180.
Watershed Handbook. U.S. Forest Service, Southwestern District, Dec 1923. 28pp., illus. Mimeographed. [Unsigned; "first section of the proposed `Lands Handbook' which will extend and supersede the present `Uses Handbook.'"] Reissued in substantially revised form, Aug 1, 1933, with a 4p. "Appendix VII: Watershed bibliographies," apparently prepared by AL. Revised version issued Oct 1, 1934.
(With H. B. Jamison and R. Fred Pettit). Report of the quail committee, Albuquerque Game Protective Association. The Pine Cone, no. 18 (Mar 1924), 4.
Pioneers and gullies. Sunset Magazine 52:5 (May 1924), 15-16, 91-95.
Grass, brush, timber, and fire in southern Arizona. J Forestry 22:6 (Oct 1924), 1-10.
Quail production--a remedy for the "song bird list." Outdoor Am 3:4 (Nov 1924), 42-43.
Coot caught by turtle. Condor 26:6 (Nov-Dec 1924), 226.
1925-1933: Leopold Returns to the Midwest
The utilization conference. J Forestry 23:1 (Jan 1925), 98-100.
A seven-year duck census of the middle Rio Grande Valley. Condor 27:1 (Jan-Feb 1925), 8-11.
Recent developments in game management. USFS Service Bulletin 9:9 (Mar 2, 1925), 1-2. Mimeographed.
Conserving the covered wagon. Sunset Magazine 54:3 (Mar 1925), 21, 56.
Natural reproduction of forests. Parks and Recreation 9:2 (Apr 1925), 366-372.
The pig in the parlor. USFS Service Bulletin 9:23 (June 8, 1925), 1-2. Mimeographed.
Ten new developments in game management. Am Game 14:3 (July 1925), 7-8, 20.
The last stand of the wilderness. Am For & For Life 31:382 (Oct 1925), 599-604. Reprinted as a brochure by the American Forestry Association; abstracted as "The vanishing wilderness" in The Literary Digest 90:6 (Aug 7, 1926), 54, 56-57; excerpted in Recreation Resources of Federal Lands, proceedings, National Conference on Outdoor Recreation (Washington, D.C., 1928), 86-88, 91.
Forestry in Wisconsin. Report of the Third Annual Convention of the Wisconsin Division of the IWLA (Oct 14-15, 1925), 82-84.
Wilderness as a form of land use. The Journal of Land & Public Utility Economics 1:4 (Oct 1925), 398-404.
A plea for wilderness hunting grounds. Outdoor Life 56:5 (Nov 1925), 348-350.
Wastes in forest utilization--what can be done to prevent them. Empire State Forest Products Association Bulletin no. 22 (Dec 1925), 6-9. [Proceedings, State-wide Wood Utilization Conference, Syracuse, N.Y., Nov 12, 1925]. Abstracted as "Wastes in utilization" in Southern Lumberman 121:1574 (Nov 28, 1925), 39-40.
Forestry and game management. Colorado Forester (Ft. Collins: Colorado Agricultural College, 1925), 29-30.
[Untitled address on wilderness conservation]. Proceedings of the Second National Conference on Outdoor Recreation, January 20-21, 1926 (69th Cong., 1st sess., 1926, S. Doc. 117, pp. 61- 65.
Wood preservation and forestry. Proceedings, 22nd Annual Meeting, American Wood-Preservers' Association (Jan 26-28, 1926), 30-35. Reprinted in Railway Engineering and Maintenance 22:2 (Feb 1926), 60-61; reprinted in Railway Age 80:5 (Jan 30, 1926), 346.
On the reputations of forests. The Forest Worker 2:3 (May 1926), 17-18. Mimeographed.
The way of the waterfowl: How the Anthony Bill will help ducks and duck hunting; an example of New Mexico's refuge system in actual operation. Am For & For Life 32:389 (May 1926), 287-291.
Comment [on Howard R. Flint, "Wasted Wilderness"]. Am For & For Life 32:391 (July 1926), 410-411.
Forestry: Its relation to conservation. Report of the Fourth Annual Convention of the Wisconsin Division of the IWLA (Sept 9-10, 1926), 129-141. Mimeographed.
Fires and game. J Forestry 24:6 (Oct 1926), 726-728.
The next move: A size-up of the migratory bird situation. Outdoor Life 58:5 (Nov 1926), 363.
Short lengths for farm buildings. Forest Products Laboratory Report (Nov 8, 1926), 2pp.
Government logging. USFS Service Bulletin 11:1 (Jan 3, 1927), 4-5.
The whistling note of the Wilson snipe. Condor 29:1 (Jan-Feb 1927), 79-80.
Useless knowledge. USFS Service Bulletin 11:6 (Feb 7, 1927), 4-5.
Forest products research and profitable forestry. J Forestry 25:5 (May 1927), 542-548.
Pineries and deer on the Gila. New Mexico Conservationist 1:3 (Mar 1928), 3.
[Untitled address on game management], pp 138-141, and Report of the Committee on Reforestation [presented by AL, chairman], pp. 153-154. Official Record, 6th Annual Convention, IWLA (Apr 18-21, 1928). Mimeographed.
The home builder conserves. Am For & For Life 34:413 (May 1928), 276-278, 297.
Mr. Thompson's wilderness. USFS Service Bulletin 12:26 (June 25, 1928), 1-2. Mimeographed.
The game survey and its work. Trans 15th National Game Conf (Dec 3-4, 1928), 128-132. Reprinted with three additional charts but without the conference discussion in Am Game 18 (Apr-May 1929), 45-47.
Fact-finding in wild-life conservation. Proceedings, 7th National Convention, IWLA (Apr 18-20, 1929), 262-266.
How the country boy or girl can grow quail. Wisconsin Arbor and Bird Day Annual (May 10, 1929), 51-53.
Glues for wood in archery. USFS Forest Products Laboratory Technical Note no. 226 (May 1929), 4pp.
Some thoughts on forest genetics. J Forestry 27:6 (Oct 1929), 708-713.
Progress of the game survey. Trans 16th Am Game Conf (Dec 2-3, 1929), 64-71.
Report of the Committee on American Wild Life Policy [AL, chairman]. Trans 16th Am Game Conf (Dec 2-3, 1929), 196-210. Reprinted as a pamphlet by Michigan Division, IWLA (n.d.), 20pp.
Environmental controls: The forester's contribution to game conservation. The Ames Forester 17 (1929), 25-26. Also appeared as "Environmental controls" in California Fish and Game [clipping, n.d.], 329-330, in which it is identified as a reprint from DuPont Promotion News Bulletin no. 35 (May 24, 1929).
How the country boy or girl can grow quail. Wisconsin Arbor and Bird Day Annual (May 10, 1929), 51-53.
Mesa de Los Angeles, p. 18; Ho! Compadres pinoneros!, p. 152. In Forest Fire and Other Verse, edited by John D. Guthrie. Portland, Oreg.: Dunham Printing Co., 1929.
Wild game a farm crop. The Game Breeder 34:2 (Feb 1930), 39.
Environmental controls for game through modified silviculture. J Forestry 28:3 (Mar 1930), 321-326. [Presented at the annual meeting of the SAF, Des Moines, Iowa, Dec 31, 1929]
Game management in the national forests. Am Forests 36:7 (July 1930), 412-414.
The decline of the jacksnipe in southern Wisconsin. Wilson Bulletin 42:3 (Sept 1930), 183-190.
Game as a side-line for foresters. Yale Forest School News 18:4 (Oct 1930), 71.
Game Survey Bulletin (Madison). No. 1, Oct 1930 - no. 11, Nov 1931. [A mimeographed serial issued monthly by AL to inform SAAMI members and cooperators of the progress of the game survey]
[Discussion on the American Game Policy]. Trans 17th Am Game Conf (Dec 1-2, 1930), 143, 146-147.
The American game policy in a nutshell. Trans 17th Am Game Conf (Dec 1-2, 1930), 281-283. Reprinted in pamphlet, American Game Policy Adopted by the 17th Annual American Game Conference, by Am Game Assn, pp. 3-4. Reprinted as "Game policy in a nutshell" in Am Game 19 (Nov-Dec 1930), 8.
Report to the American Game Conference on an American game policy. Trans 17th Am Game Conf (Dec 1-2, 1930), 284-309. [Submitted by Committee on Game Policy, AL, chairman.] Preprinted in pamphlet, A Proposed American Game Policy to Be Discussed at the Seventeenth Annual American Game Conference.
Game conditions in the north central states. Proceedings, 8th Annual Convention, IWLA (1930), 156-165.
The forester's role in game management. J Forestry 29:1 (Jan 1931), 25-31. [Presented at 30th annual meeting of the SAF, Washington, D.C., Dec 29-31, 1930]
Game methods: The American way. Am Game 20:2 (Mar-Apr 1931), 20, 29-31.
Game restoration by cooperation on Wisconsin farms. WAF 59:16 (Apr 18, 1931), 5, 16.
(With John N. Ball). The quail shortage of 1930. Outdoor Am 9:9 (Apr 1931), 14-15, 67.
A history of ideas in game management. Outdoor Am 9:11 (June 1931), 22-24, 38-39, 47. [From Leopold's forthcoming book, "Principles of Game Management"]
The role of universities in game conservation. DuPont Magazine 25:6 (June 1931), 8-9, 24. Reprinted as "Universities in game conservation," Outdoor Life 68:3 (Sept 1931), 33-34; reprinted in Louisiana Conservation Review 2:11 (Oct 1932), 15-16.
(With John N. Ball). Grouse in England. Am Game 20:4 (July-Aug 1931), 57-58, 63.
Science attacks the game cycle. Outdoor Am 10:2 (Sept 1931), 25.
(With John N. Ball). British and American grouse management. Am Game 20:5 (Sept-Oct 1931), 70, 78-79.
(With John N. Ball). British and American grouse cycles. The Canadian Field-Naturalist 45:7 (Oct 1931), 162-167.
Game range. J Forestry 29:6 (Oct 1931), 932-938.
Rebuilding the quail crop. Outdoor Am 10:4 (Nov 1931), 38.
Vegetation and birds. Report of the Iowa State Horticultural Society, 66th Annual Convention, Nov 12-14, 1931, 66 (1931), 204-206.
Report of the American game policy committee. Am Game 20:6 (Nov-Dec 1931), 86. [Unsigned; prior mimeographed version by AL]
The prairie chicken: A lost hope, or an opportunity? American Field 116:50 (Dec 12, 1931), 1.
Game food and cover in the cornbelt. Proceedings, 9th Annual Conference, IWLA (1931).
Report on a Game Survey of the North Central States. Madison: Sporting Arms and Ammunition Manufacturers' Institute, 1931. 229pp., illus.
Game system deplored as "melting pot." J Forestry 30:2 (Feb 1932), 226-227. [Abstract of a statement by AL released by Am Game Assn]
Game and wild life conservation. Condor 34:2 (Mar-Apr 1932), 103-106.
Statement of Aldo Leopold [on migratory waterfowl shortage]. U.S. Congress, Senate, Special Committee on Conservation of Wild Life Resources. Migratory Waterfowl Shortage. Hearing on the Protection and Preservation of Migratory Waterfowl in the United States (Apr 4-6, 1932), 606-607.
The alder fork: A fishing idyl. Outdoor Am 10:10 (May 1932), 11. Reprinted in Almanac.
A flight of Franklin's Gulls in northwestern Iowa. Wilson Bull 44:2 (June 1932), 116.
Report of the Iowa game survey, chapter one: The fall of the Iowa game range. Outdoor Am 11:1 (Aug-Sept 1932), 7-9.
Report of the Iowa game survey, chapter two: Iowa quail. Outdoor Am 11:2 (Oct-Nov 1932), 11-13, 30-31.
Results from the American game policy. Trans 19th Am Game Conf (Nov 28-30, 1932), 62-66.
[Comment on address by L. W. T. Waller, Jr., The need for educated man power]. Trans 19th Am Game Conf (Nov 28-30, 1932), 88-89.
Management of Upland Game Birds in Iowa: A Handbook for Farmers, Sportsmen, Conservationists and Game Wardens. Des Moines: Iowa State Fish and Game Commission, 1932, 35pp., illus. [Author's name absent on title page; indication that "greater part" prepared by AL, with contributions by William Schuenke, pp. 16-17, and Wallace B. Grange, pp. 27-28]
Report of the Iowa game survey, chapter three: Iowa pheasants. Outdoor Am 11:3 (Dec-Jan 1933), 10-12, 31.
Weatherproofing conservation. Am Forests 39:1 (Jan 1933), 10-11, 48.
How research and game surveys help the sportsman and farmer. [Proceedings] New England Game Conference (Feb 11, 1933). Cambridge: Samuel Marcus Press, for the Massachusetts Fish and Game Association, pp. 51-56.
Report of the Iowa game survey, chapter four: The Hungarian Partridge in Iowa. Outdoor Am 11:4 (Feb-Mar 1933), 6-8, 21. [The series was to have run to nine chapters, after which Outdoor Am was to have made a bound copy available, but the magazine suspended publication with the Apr-May 1933 issue. Unpublished chapters may be found in the University of Wisconsin Archives.]
Self-spreading game projects in Wisconsin. Synopsis of 11th Annual Convention, IWLA (Apr 27-28, 1933), 7-9. Mimeographed.
"Turkish bows" of the New Mexico Indians. Ye Sylvan Archer 7:1 (May 1933), 4-6.
The mockingbird in Wisconsin. Wilson Bull 45:3 (Sept 1933), 143.
Game as a land crop in the central states. In Central States Forestry Congress, Proceedings of 4th Annual Conference (Sept 21-23, 1933), 137-141.
ABC's of winter feeding birds. Am Game 22:5 (Sept-Oct 1933), 70, 77-79.
The conservation ethic. J Forestry 31:6 (Oct 1933), 634-643. [Fourth Annual John Wesley Powell Lecture, S.W. Div., AAAS, Las Cruces, N.M., May 1, 1933.] Reprinted as "Racial wisdom and conservation," The Journal of Heredity 37:9 (Sept 1946), 275-279; reprinted in newsletter of Pan American Section of the International Committee for Bird Preservation, 1000 Fifth Ave., New York City; reprinted in part as "La ética de la conservación," Boletín del departamento de conservación de Suelos, Vol. 1 (Ministerio de agricultura y cría, Venezuela, July 1948), 9-10; portions reprinted in Almanac.
Game cropping in southern Wisconsin. Our Native Landscape (Dec 1933), 2pp. [published by The Friends of Our Native Landscape]
Game Management. New York: Charles Scribner's Sons, 1933. 481pp., illus.
1934-1948: Following appointment to the University of Wisconsin-Madison
Necessity of game research. Trans 20th Am Game Conf (Jan 22-24, 1934), 92-95.
Ecology of jackrabbits. [Review of C. T. Vorhies and W. P. Taylor, The Life History and Ecology of Jackrabbits in Relation to Grazing in Arizona. University of Arizona Technical Bulletin no. 49. Tucson, 1933.] Ecology 15:1 (Jan 1934), 63-64.
Game Research Newsletter (Chair of Game Management, University of Wisconsin, Madison). No. 1, Mar 10, 1934-No. 17, May 1, 1939. Title changed to Wildlife Research Newsletter (Department of Wildlife Management, University of Wisconsin, Madison). No. 18, Oct 25, 1939-No. 34, Nov 13, 1947. [A three- to seven-page mimeographed serial issued several times a year at irregular intervals, apparently written by AL, and intended "for the personal information of the field workers and financial cooperators of the Chair of Game Management, and of faculty members and state and federal officials concerned with wild life research in Wisconsin."]
[Review of N. A. Orde-Powlett. Forestry and sport. Scottish Forestry Journal 47, pt. 2, Oct 1933, 93-107.] J Forestry 32:4 (Apr 1934), 497.
Conservation economics. J Forestry 32:5 (May 1934), 537-544. [Delivered at the Taylor-Hibbard Economics Club, University of Wisconsin, March 1, 1934.] Reprinted in Am Game 23:4 (July-Aug 1934), 56, 63; and 23:5 (Sept-Oct 1934), 71, 77-78.
[Review of M. T. Townsend and N. W. Smith. White-Tailed Deer of the Adirondacks. Bulletin of the Roosevelt Wild Life Experiment Station 6:2 (Oct 1933).] J Mammalogy 15:2 (May 1934), 163-164.
(With Reuben Paulson). Helping ourselves: Being the adventures of a farmer and a sportsman who produced their own shooting ground. Field and Stream 39:4 (Aug 1934), 32-33, 56.
The Wisconsin River marshes. National Waltonian 2:3 (Sept 1934), 4-5, 11.
The arboretum and the university. Parks and Recreation 18:2 (Oct 1934), 59-60. [Address at dedication of University of Wisconsin Arboretum, June 17, 1934]
[Review of Ward Shepard, Notes on German Game Management, Chiefly in Bavaria and Baden. Senate Committee on Wild Life Resources, 1934.] J Forestry 32:7 (Oct 1934), 774-775.
The game cycle--a challenge to science. Outdoor Nebraska 9:4 (Autumn 1934), 4, 14. Also in Minnesota Conservationist no. 19 (Dec 1934), 2-3, 14.
An outline plan for game management in Wisconsin, pp. 243-255. In A Study of Wisconsin: Its Resources, Its Physical, Social and Economic Background. First Annual Report, Wisconsin Regional Planning Committee, Dec 1934.
Some thoughts on recreational planning. Parks and Recreation 18:4 (Dec 1934), 136-137. [From Conference on State and Regional Planning sponsored by Wisconsin Friends of Our Native Landscape]
(With T. H. Beck, chairman, and J. N. Darling). Report of the President's Committee on Wildlife Restoration. Washington, D.C., 1934. 27pp.
Whither 1935?--a review of the American Game Policy. Trans 21st Am Game Conf (Jan 21-23, 1935), 49-55.
Foreword to "Wildlife cycles in relation to the sun," by Leonard William Wing. Trans 21st Am Game Conf (Jan 21-23, 1935), 345.
Wildlife research rapidly growing. Am Game 24:1 (Jan-Feb 1935), 5, 13.
"Game conference not accidental," says Aldo Leopold. Am Game 24:1 (Jan-Feb 1935), 9. [Quote from AL's acceptance of chairmanship of 22nd Am Game Conf]
Gun and glass hunters. Am Forests 41:2 (Feb 1935), 71. [Unsigned editorial]
[Review of Joseph S. Dixon, "A study of the life history and food habits of mule deer in California," California Fish and Game 20:3 (July 1934), 181-282, and 20:4 (Oct 1934), 315-354.] J Mammalogy 16:1 (Feb 1935), 74-75.
Preliminary report on forestry and game management. J Forestry 33:3 (Mar 1935), 273-275. [Prepared by AL but read by W. L. Dutton, USFS; accepted. Proceedings of the 34th Annual Meeting, SAF, Jan 28-30, 1935.]
Coon Valley: An adventure in cooperative conservation. Am Forests 41:5 (May 1935), 205-208. Adapted by H. S. Person in Little Waters: A Study of Headwater Streams & Other Little Waters, Their Use and Relations to the Land (for Soil Conservation Service, Resettlement Administration, and Rural Electrification Administration, Nov 1935--revised Apr 1936), 67-69.
[Review of S. Charles Kendeigh, "The role of environment in the life of birds," Ecological Monographs 4 (July 1934), 299-417.] Wilson Bulletin 47:2 (June 1935), 166-167.
Notes on wild life conservation in Germany. Game Research News Letter 6 (Sept 16, 1935), 1-3; and 7 (Oct 21, 1935), 1-3.
Why the Wilderness Society? Living Wilderness no. 1 (Sept 1935), 6.
[Review of Charles Elton, Exploring the Animal World. London, 1933.] Bird-Lore 37:5 (Sept-Oct 1935), 364.
Sporting poetry. [Review of Edward S. Parker, One More Bend. Dallas, 1935.] Am Wildlife 24:6 (Nov-Dec 1935), 90.
[Review of D. Nolte, Zur Biologie des Rephuhns. Published under the auspices of the Reichbundes Deutsche Jagerschaft, Berlin, 1934, 105pp.] Wilson Bulletin 47:4 (Dec 1935), 300-303.
Forerunners of game management. The Colorado Forester (Colorado State College, 1935), 12.
(With W. H. Twenhofel, Noble Clark and G. S. Wehrwein). The University and the Erosion Problem. Bulletin of the University of Wisconsin, ser. no. 2097, general ser. no. 1881, Science Inquiry, n.d. 46pp. [According to Noble Clark, the bulletin was largely written by AL, except for the first section on "Nature and extent of erosion" by W. H. Twenhofel. It was published in 1935, the first in the Science Inquiry series, according to the foreword in publication no. 2.]
Wild life research in Wisconsin. Trans Wis Acad 29 (1935), 203-208.
Remarks [on wildlife management by private agencies.] Proc NAWC, February 3-7, 1936 (Senate Committee Print, 74th Cong., 2d sess., 1936), 156-158. Reprinted as "Wildlife management on private and state lands" in Am Forests 42:3 (Mar 1936), 120- 121.
Farmer-sportsman set-ups in the north central region. Proc NAWC, February 3-7, 1936 (Senate Committee Print, 74th Cong., 2d sess., 1936), 279-285.
Study influence of the sun on wildlife cycles. Game Management section in Today's Science for Tomorrow's Farming, Agr Exp Sta Bull no. 435 (March 1936), 29-30.
Threatened species: A proposal to the Wildlife Conference for an inventory of the needs of near-extinct birds and animals. Am Forests 42:3 (Mar 1936), 116-119.
Naturschutz in Germany. Bird-Lore 38:2 (Mar-Apr 1936), 102-111.
Wildlife conference. J Forestry 34:4 (Apr 1936), 430-431.
Deer and Dauerwald in Germany: I. History. J Forestry 34:4, (Apr 1936), 366-375.
Deer and Dauerwald in Germany: II. Ecology and policy. J Forestry 34:5 (May 1936), 460-466.
[Review of Horace Mitchell, Raising Game Birds. Philadelphia, 1936.] Am Wildlife 25:3 (May-June 1936), 40.
[Review of Walter P. Taylor, Ecology and Life History of the Porcupine (Erethizon epixanthum) as Related to the Forests of Arizona and the Southwestern United States. University of Arizona Bulletin VI-5, 1935.] J Forestry 34:6 (June 1936), 632-633.
[Review of Robert H. Connery, Governmental Problems in Wild Life Conservation. Studies in History, Economics, and Public Law no. 411. New York: Columbia University Press, 1935.] J Forestry 34:6 (June 1936), 635-636.
Franklin J. W. Schmidt. Wilson Bull 48:3 (Sept 1936), 181-186.
Farm game management in Silesia. Am Wildlife 25:5 (Sept-Oct 1936), 67-68, 74-76.
The conservation quandary [review of Thomas Barbour and Margaret Dewar Porter, Notes on South African Wild Life Conservation Parks and Reserves: A Report Prepared for the American Committee for International Wild Life Protection. Special Publ. Amer. Committee for International Wild Life Protection no. 7, 1935. 34pp.]. Geographical Review 26:4 (Oct 1936), 694-695.
Quail population studies in Iowa and Wisconsin [review of Paul L. Errington and F. N. Hamerstrom, Jr., The Northern Bob-White's Winter Territory. Iowa State College of Agriculture, Research Bull. 201, 1936]. Ecology 17:4 (Oct 1936), 680-681.
Notes on game administration in Germany. Am Wildlife 25:6 (Nov-Dec 1936), 85, 92-93.
[Review of Upland Game Restoration. Western Cartridge Co. and Winchester Repeating Arms Co., 1936.] Outdoor Am 2:2 (Dec 1936), 11.
(With Gardiner Bump, George C. Embody, Carl L. Hubbs, and Herbert L. Stoddard). Wildlife Crops: Finding Out How to Grow Them. Washington, D.C.: American Wildlife Institute, 1936, 23pp. [A research and demonstration program prepared by the Technical Committee of the American Wildlife Institute, AL, chairman]
How to build a game crop? The university sets out to find the answer. Wis Sportsman 1:5 (Dec-Jan 1937), 2-3.
[Review of A. Freiherr von Vietinghoff-Reisch, Naturschutz--eine national-politische Kulturaufgabe. 1936] J Forestry 35:1, (Jan 1937), 87-88.
The thick-billed parrot in Chihuahua. Condor 39:1 (Jan-Feb 1937), 9-10. Reprinted in Almanac as "Guacamaja."
[Review of A. E. Parkins and J. R. Whitaker, Our Natural Resources and Their Conservation. New York, 1936.] Bird-Lore 39:1 (Jan-Feb 1937), 74-75.
Killing technique of the weasel. J Mammalogy 18:1 (Feb 1937), 98-99.
Second report of Game Policy Committee. J Forestry 35:2 (Feb 1937), 228-232. [Unsigned--AL, chairman; Proceedings of the 36th Annual Meeting, SAF, Dec 14-16, 1936.] Abstracted by H. H. Chapman as "Approval of report of committee on forests and wildlife and of the principles stated therein." S.A.F. Affairs 3:4 (Apr 1937), 68-69.
(With L. J. Cole, N. C. Fassett, C. A. Herrick, Chancey Juday, and George Wagner). The University and Conservation of Wisconsin Wildlife. Bulletin of the University of Wisconsin, ser. no. 2211, general ser. no. 1995, Science Inquiry Publication no. 3, Feb 1937. 39 pp. [Report of the Committee on Wildlife Conservation, AL, chairman]
The research program. Trans NAWC (Mar 1-4, 1937), 104-107. Reprinted in Am Wildlife 26:2 (Mar-Apr 1937), 22, 28. Partially quoted in "Complains of Neglect of Wildlife Research," St. Louis Post Dispatch (Tuesday, Mar 2, 1937), 9A.
Conservationist in Mexico. Am Forests 43:3 (Mar 1937), 118-120, 146.
Farm game population increased in trials at Riley; Study response of prairie chickens and sharptail grouse to fall and winter feeding. In Poultry and Game Birds section of Findings in Farm Science, Agr Exp Sta Bull no. 438 (Mar 1937), 61-64.
White-winged scoter in Missouri. Wilson Bull 49:1 (Mar 1937), 49-50.
Conservation in the world of tomorrow. The Milwaukee Journal (Sunday, Apr 4, 1937), sec. 3, p. 5. [Guest columnist for Gordon MacQuarrie, "Right off the reel"]
Conservation of wildlife, pp. 52-54; Bibliography, pp. 56-57; Appendix A: Biography of a covey, pp. 58-61; Appendix E: Chronology of Wisconsin wildlife conservation, pp. 69-71. In Wisconsin Department of Public Instruction, Teaching of Conservation in Wisconsin Schools, Curriculum Bulletin 1:1 (May 1937). [Unsigned]
The effect of the winter of 1935-36 on Wisconsin quail. American Midland Naturalist 18:3 (May 1937), 408-416.
1936 pheasant nesting study. Wilson Bull 49:2 (June 1937), 91-95.
The wildlife program of the university. Wis Sportsman 1:10 (June 1937), 8.
[Review of A. Vietinghoff-Reisch, "Forstlicher Naturschutz und Naturschutz im nationalen Lebensraume Deutschlands," Zeitschr. f. Weltforstwirtschaft 3 (1936), 868-885.] J Forestry 35:8 (Aug 1937), 794-795.
Marked birds. Wis Sportsman 2:2 (Sept 1937), 4.
Right off the reel [guest column re sportsman conduct]. The Milwaukee Journal (c. Sept 1937).
Marshland elegy. Am Forests 43:10 (Oct 1937), 472-474. Reprinted in Almanac.
[Review of Margaret Morse Nice, Studies in the Life History of the Song Sparrow. Vol. 1, A Population Study of the Song Sparrow. Transactions of the Linnaean Society of New York no. 4 (Apr 1937)]. The Canadian Field-Naturalist 51:8 (Nov 1937), 126.
[Review of Rudolf Bennitt and Werner O. Nagel, A Survey of the Resident Game and Furbearers of Missouri. The University of Missouri Studies 12:2 (Apr 1, 1937), 215pp.] J Mammalogy, 18:4 (Nov 1937), 520-521.
Conservation blueprints. Am Forests 43:12 (Dec 1937), 596, 608.
Compare value of grains for winter game feeding; Game cover may be provided cheaply; Marked birds tell the story of their movements. Game Management section of What's New in Farm Science, pt. 1, Agr Exp Sta Bull no. 439 (Dec 1937), 49-52. [Unsigned]
The Chase Journal: An early record of Wisconsin wildlife. Trans Wis Acad 30 (1937), 69-76.
Teaching wildlife conservation in public schools. Trans Wis Acad 30 (1937), 77-86.
Chukaremia. Outdoor Am 3:3 (Jan 1938), 3. [Editorial]
(With Orville S. Lee and Harry G. Anderson). Wisconsin pheasant movement study, 1936-37. JWM 2:1 (Jan 1938), 3-12.
Wildlife research--is it a practical and necessary basis for management? Trans 3rd NAWC (Feb 14-17, 1938), 42-45, 55. [Part of a forum discussion with W. P. Taylor, Rudolf Bennitt, and H. H. Chapman]
(With Harry G. Anderson). The 1936 cotton-tail scarcity in Wisconsin. J Mammalogy 19:1 (Feb 1938), 110-111.
Haymowers, fires and WPA men called more perilous than crows. The Wisconsin State Journal (Madison, Mar 10, 1938) [letter to the editor]. Excerpted in Wis Sportsman (Mar 1938), 4.
Conservation esthetic. Bird-Lore 40:2 (Mar-Apr 1938), 101-109. Condensed in Conservation 4:3 (May-June 1938), 18-21. Reprinted with minor revision in Almanac.
Letter to a wildflower digger. The Wisconsin State Journal (June 7, 1938).
(With F. B. Trenk, S. A. Wilde, A. J. Riker, Noble Clark and G. S. Wehrwein). The University and Wisconsin Forestry. Bulletin of the University of Wisconsin, ser. no. 2334, general ser. no. 2118, Science Inquiry Publication no. 7, June 1938. 56pp. [Report of the Committee on Forestry. The manuscript was prepared in final form by Noble Clark and Niemen Hoveland.]
Whither Missouri? The Missouri Conservationist 1:1 (July 1938), 6. [Address at dedication of the Ashland Wildlife Area, Boone County, Mo., Apr 26, 1938.]
Wildlife conservation on the farm. WAF 65:23 (Nov 5, 1938), 5. Reprinted as "Wildlife conservation" in Wis Sportsman 3:6 (Feb 1939), 2; reprinted as "Winter cover" in WAF Booklet.
Wildlife conservation on the farm. WAF 65:24 (Nov 19, 1938), 18 [unsigned]. Reprinted as "Winter food" in WAF Booklet.
Ups and downs of quail furnish clues to best management; Why do game birds nest in hayfields? Mature, well-developed pheasants survive best. In Game Management section of What's New in Farm Science, pt. 1, Agr Exp Sta Bull no. 442 (Nov 1938), 48- 51. [Unsigned]
Feed the song birds. WAF 65:25 (Dec 3, 1938), 5. Reprinted in WAF Booklet.
Woodlot wildlife aids. WAF 65:27 (Dec 31, 1938), 4. Reprinted abridged as "Woodlot wildlife" in WAF Booklet.
Report on Huron Mountain Club. Printed by Huron Mountain Club, Michigan, 1938. 18pp. Reprinted in Report of Huron Mountain Wildlife Foundation 1955-1966, Jan 1967, pp. 40-57.
(With Ellwood B. Moore and Lyle K. Sowls). Wildlife food patches in southern Wisconsin. JWM 3:1 (Jan 1939), 60-69.
The farm pond attracts game. WAF 66:3 (Feb 11, 1939), 7. Reprinted as "The farm pond" in WAF Booklet.
Farmer-sportsman, a partnership for wildlife restoration. Trans 4th NAWC (Feb 13-15, 1939), 145-149, 167-168 [part of forum discussion]. Reprinted, slightly cut, as "Game policy--model 1930," Bird-Lore 41:2 (Mar-Apr 1939), 94-97.
The Farmer as a Conservationist. Stencil Circular 210, Extension Service, College of Agriculture, University of Wisconsin, Madison (Feb 1939), 1-8. [Presented at Wisconsin Farm and Home Week, University of Wisconsin, Feb 1939.]
Burned marsh means a loss. WAF 66:8 (Apr 22, 1939), 22. Abridged as "The marsh" in WAF Booklet.
(With Rudolf Bennitt, chairman, et al.) Report of the Committee on Professional Standards [of the Wildlife Society]. JWM 3:2 (Apr 1939), 153-155.
Academic and professional training in wildlife work. JWM 3:2 (Apr 1939), 156-161. [Prepared by AL with the assistance of and endorsed by the other members of the Committee on Professional Standards of the Wildlife Society; adopted by the society, February 13, 1939.]
Dane County management areas. The Passenger Pigeon 1:4 (Apr 1939), 49-50. Reprinted in [Wisconsin] Wildlife 1:6 (Memorial issue, c. May 1939), 7.
Game areas of Wisconsin [map]. The Passenger Pigeon 1:4 (Apr 1939), 55. Reprinted in The Passenger Pigeon 2:9 (Sept 1940), 105.
Wildlife conservation. Wis Sportsman 3:8 (Apr 1939), 2. [Re crows]
Plant evergreens for bird shelter. WAF 66:9 (May 6, 1939), 5. Reprinted as "Wildlife conservation" in Wis Sportsman 3:11 (July 1939), 2; and as "Evergreens for cover" in WAF Booklet.
(With John T. Curtis). Wild flower corners. WAF 66:12 (June 17, 1939), 16. Abridged in WAF Booklet.
The farmer as a conservationist. Am Forests 45:6 (June 1939), 294-299, 316, 323. [Revised version of Stencil Circular 210, Feb 1939.]
A biotic view of land. J Forestry 37:9 (Sept 1939), 727-730 [part of a "Symposium on Land Use," at joint meeting of the Society of American Foresters and the Ecological Society of America, Milwaukee, June 21, 1939]. Reprinted condensed in The Council Ring (National Park Service monthly mimeographed publication), 1:12 (Nov 1939), 4pp; reprinted as a pamphlet by Forest and Bird Protection Society of New Zealand , 12pp.
Wild feeds on farms. WAF 66:23 (Nov 18, 1939), 19. Abridged as "Wild foods" in WAF Booklet.
The Hungarian partridge pioneers; Can prairie chickens winter on buds? What is the yield of wild food crops? Rabbits range at least a mile. In Wildlife Management section of What's New in Farm Science, pt. 1, Agr Exp Sta Bull no. 446 (Nov 1939), 21- 23. [Unsigned]
Look for bird bands. WAF 66:24 (Dec 2, 1939), 19. Abridged in WAF Booklet.
New Year's inventory checks missing game. WAF 67:3 (Jan 27, 1940), 10. Abridged as "Stories in the snow" in WAF Booklet.
[Obituary of Royal N. Chapman]. JWM 4:1 (Jan 1940), 104.
[Review of A. F. Gustafson, H. Ries, C. H. Guise and W. J. Hamilton, Jr. Conservation in the United States (Ithaca, 1939). 445pp.] Ecology 21:1 (Jan 1940), 92-93.
Windbreaks aid wildlife. WAF 67:5 (Mar 9, 1940), 15. Reprinted as "Windbreaks" in WAF Booklet.
When geese return spring is here. WAF 67:7 (Apr 6, 1940), 18 [unsigned]. Reprinted as "When the geese return" in WAF Booklet.
(With Victor H. Cahalane, Chairman, William L. Finley and Clarence Cottam). Report of the [American Ornithologists' Union] Committee on Bird Protection, 1939. The Auk 57:2 (Apr 1940), 279-291.
[Letter to Dr. Schmitz regarding "fox squirrel dens"]. J Forestry 38:4 (Apr 1940), 375.
Farm arboretum adds to home beauty. WAF 67:10 (May 18, 1940), 4.
History of the Riley Game Cooperative, 1931-1939. JWM 4:3 (July 1940), 291-302. Excerpted by Russ Pyre in "Hook, line and sinker," The Wisconsin State Journal (Sunday, Nov 3, 1940).
Origin and ideals of wilderness areas. The Living Wilderness 5 (July 1940), 7.
Quail population shrinks during winter. WCB 5:7 (July 1940), 39- 40. [Attributed to W. E. Scott, but written by AL]
(With Rudolf Bennitt, chairman, et al.) Report of the Committee on Professional Standards [of the Wildlife Society]. JWM 4:3 (July 1940), 338-341.
Song of the Gavilan. JWM 4:3 (July 1940), 329-332. Reprinted in Almanac.
The state of the profession. JWM 4:3 (July 1940), 343-346. [Address of the president of the Wildlife Society, Washington, D.C., March 18, 1940.]
Pheasant damage checked. WAF 67:17 (Aug 24, 1940), 14.
Exit orchis: A little action now would save our fast disappearing wildlife. [Wisconsin] Wildlife 2:2 (Aug 1940), 17. Reprinted in Am Wildlife 29:5 (Sept-Oct 1940), 207; reprinted in Wis Acad Rev 9:1 (Winter 1962), 26-27.
[Review of Milton B. Trautman, The Birds of Buckeye Lake, Ohio. University of Michigan Museum of Zoology Miscellaneous Publications no. 44 (May 7, 1940), 466pp.] Wilson Bull 52:3 (Sept 1940), 217-218.
[Review of The Status of Wildlife in the United States. Report of the Special (Senate) Committee on the Conservation of Wildlife Resources. S. Rept. 1203, 76th Cong., 3rd sess., 1940. 457pp.] J Forestry 38:10 (Oct 1940), 823.
A house divided. Wis Sportsman (Oct 1940).
Birds earn their keep on Wisconsin farms. WAF 67:24 (Nov 30, 1940), 18.
Half a duck apiece. Am Forests 46:11 (Nov 1940), 509. [Editorial]
Wisconsin wildlife chronology. WCB 5:11 (Nov 1940), 8-20.
Reprinted as WCD Pub no. 301, 15pp. Summarized in The Milwaukee Journal (Sunday, Jan 19, 1941), 6.
Cover plantings need winter protection. WAF 67:26 (Dec 28, 1940), 11.
Escudilla. Am Forests 46:12 (Dec 1940), 539-540. Reprinted in Maryland Conservationist 18:1 (Winter 1941), 20-21; reprinted in Almanac.
(With Robert A. McCabe). Snow-killed bobwhite covey. Wilson Bull 52:4 (Dec 1940), 280.
Spread of the Hungarian partridge in Wisconsin. Trans Wis Acad 32 (1940), 5-28.
Pheasant planting requires skill. WAF 68:2 (Jan 25, 1941), 19. Reprinted in WAF Booklet.
[Review of E. G. Cheyney and T. Shantz-Hansen, This is Our Land: The Story of Conservation in the United States. St. Paul, 1940. 337pp.] J Forestry 19:1 (Jan 1941), 72.
Houses for birds make friends. WAF 68:5 (Mar 8, 1941), 28.
(With F. N. Hamerstrom, Jr.). John S. Main. Wilson Bull 53:1 (Mar 1941), 31-32.
(With Robert McCabe). Other records of snow-killed bob-white coveys. Wilson Bull 53:1 (Mar 1941), 44.
Bur oak is badge of Wisconsin. WAF 68:7 (Apr 5, 1941), 10. Abridged in WAF Booklet; reprinted revised in Almanac as "Bur oak."
Bluebirds welcome. WAF 68:8 (Apr 19, 1941), 16. Reprinted in WAF Booklet.
(With Victor H. Cahalane, chairman, et al.) Report of the [American Ornithologists' Union] Committee on Bird Protection, 1940. The Auk 58:2 (Apr 1941), 292-298.
Pest-hunts. The Passenger Pigeon 3:5 (May 1941), 42-43.
Wild life likes water. WAF 68:13 (June 28, 1941), 10. Reprinted in WAF Booklet.
Bob white members can be increased. WAF 68:15 (July 26, 1941), 19.
Wilderness as a land laboratory. The Living Wilderness 6 (July 1941), 3. Reprinted in Outdoor Am 7:2 (Dec 1941), 7; condensed in Forest and Bird [New Zealand] 65 (Aug 1942), 2.
Fifth column of the fence row. WAF 68:17 (Aug 23, 1941), 11.
Wildlife Conservation on the Farm. Wisconsin Agriculturist and Farmer, Racine, Wis. [c. Sept 1941]. 24pp. [Booklet of articles reprinted from WAF series, several shortened arbitrarily to fit space requirements; see individual entries.]
Sky dance of spring. Wildlife Conservation on the Farm [c. Sept 1941; apparently not published in WAF]. Rewritten as "Sky dance" for Almanac.
Faville prairie preserve. Wild Flower 18:4 (Oct 1941), 67-68. [Revision of "Exit orchis," Wildlife 2:2 (Aug 1940), 17.]
Feed the birds early. WAF 68:24 (Nov 29, 1941), 10. [Unsigned]
Fur crop in danger. WAF 68:25 (Dec 13, 1941), 19.
Farmers and rabbits. WAF 68:26 (Dec 27, 1941), 19.
Riley game cooperative proves a success; History of Faville Grove shows wildlife changes. In Game Management section of What's New in Farm Science, pt. 1, Agr Exp Sta Bull no. 453 (Dec 1941), 58-60. [Unsigned]
Cheat takes over. The Land 1:4 (Autumn 1941), 310-313. Reprinted condensed in Conservation 8:3 (May-June 1942), 27-30; reprinted revised in Almanac.
Lakes in relation to terrestrial life patterns, pp. 17-22. In A Symposium on Hydrobiology, by James G. Needham et al. Madison: University of Wisconsin Press, 1941. [Presented at institute at the University of Wisconsin, Sept 4-6, 1940.]
Wilderness values. 1941 Yearbook, Park and Recreation Progress (National Park Service, 1941), 27-29. Reprinted in The Living Wilderness 7 (Mar 1942), 24-25.
Farming in color. WAF 69:2 (Jan 24, 1942), 4.
A raptor tally in the Northwest. Condor 44:1 (Jan-Feb 1942), 37-38.
Wild ducks need more "pond-room". WAF 69:7 (Apr 4, 1942), 25.
The role of wildlife in a liberal education. Trans 7th NAWC (Apr 8-10, 1942), 485-489. Reprinted in Michigan Conservation 12:1 (Jan 1943), 8.
The grizzly--a problem in land planning. Outdoor Am 7:6 (Apr 1942), 11-12. [Presented at 20th Annual IWLA convention, Chicago, Mar 27, 1942.]
(With Victor H. Cahalane, chairman, et al.) Report of the [American Ornithologists' Union] Committee on Bird Protection, 1941. The Auk 59:2 (Apr 1942), 286-299.
(With Wm. L. Finley). Substitute statement on pole-trapping of raptors. The Auk 59:2 (Apr 1942), 300. [Minority opinion appended to "Report of the Committee on Bird Protection, 1941."]
The plover is back from Argentine. WAF 69:10 (May 16, 1942), 10. Reprinted as "Back from the Argentine" in Almanac.
The last stand. Outdoor Am 7:7 (May-June 1942), 8-9. Reprinted in The Living Wilderness 8 (Dec 1942), 25-26; reprinted in WCB 9:2 (Feb 1944), 3-5.
Odyssey. Audubon Mag 44:3 (May-June 1942), 133-135. Reprinted in Almanac.
"Packratting." Wildlife News 2:1 (June 20, 1942), 11. [Letter to editor]
Half-excellent [review of George T. Renner, Conservation of Natural Resources. New York: John Wiley & Sons, 1942]. The Land 2:2 (July 1942), 111-112.
Wildlife conservation. The Wisconsin State Journal (Madison, Sunday, Aug 23, 1942), sec. 1, p. 6. [Guest editorial]
"Control" of the golden eagle in Texas. Wilson Bull 54:3 (Sept 1942), 218.
Land-use and democracy. Audubon Mag 44:5 (Sept-Oct 1942), 259-265.
Introduction to The Ducks, Geese and Swans of North America: A Vade Mecum for the Naturalist and the Sportsman, by Francis H. Kortright. Washington, D.C.: American Wildlife Institute, 1942, v.
Flambeau: The story of a wild river. Am Forests 49:1 (Jan 1943), 12-14, 47. Reprinted as "The Flambeau" in WCB 8:3 (Mar 1943), 13-17; reprinted revised as "Flambeau" in Almanac.
Wildlife in American culture. JWM 7:1 (Jan 1943), 1-6. Previously mimeographed in Proceedings, 7th Annual Midwest Wildlife Conference, Des Moines (Dec 4-6, 1941), 19-25; reprinted in Pacific Discovery 2 (July-Aug 1949), 12-15; reprinted in Almanac.
Obituary: P.S. Lovejoy. JWM 7:1 (Jan 1943), 125-128. Reprinted as "Lovejoyiana" in Michigan Conservation 12:4 (May 1943), 10-11.
A lesson from the woodlands. WCB 8:2 (Feb 1943), 25-27. Reprinted as "A mighty fortress" in Almanac.
Pines above the snow. WCB 8:3 (Mar 1943), 27-29. Reprinted in Almanac.
[Review of Sherman Strong Hayden, The International Protection of Wild Life. Columbia University Studies in History, Economics, and Public Law no. 491. New York, 1942.] The Geographical Review 33:2 (Apr 1943), 340-341.
[Review of Norman F. Smith, A study of the spread of forest cover into wild-land openings. Michigan Academy of Sciences, Arts and Letters, Papers no. 28 (1942), 269-277]. J Forestry 41:5 (May 1943), 381-382.
The excess deer problem. Audubon Mag 45:3 (May-June 1943), 156-157.
[Review of Ira N. Gabrielson, Wildlife Refuges. New York, 1943.] J Forestry 41:7 (July 1943), 529-531.
Deer irruptions. WCB 8:8 (Aug 1943), 1-11. [Published with permission of the Wisconsin Academy of Sciences, Arts and Letters]
(With J. R. Jacobson, Henry C. Kuehn, Miss Joyce Larkin, John O. Morland, Dr. E. G. Ovitz, Howard Quirt, and Mrs. Harry E. Thomas). Majority report of the Citizens' Deer Committee to Wisconsin Conservation Commission. WCB 8:8 (Aug 1943), 19-22. [AL, chairman]. Reprinted in Wisconsin's Deer Problem, WCD Pub no. 321, 20-23.
Home range. WCB 8:9 (Sept 1943), 23-24. Reprinted in Almanac.
(With Theodore M. Sperry, William S. Feeney, and John A. Catenhusen). Population turnover on a Wisconsin pheasant refuge. JWM 7:4 (Oct 1943), 383-394. Reprint issued with Arboretum cover as Journal Paper no. 4 of the University of Wisconsin Arboretum.
[Review of Helen M. Martin, ed., They Need Not Vanish. Michigan Department of Conservation, Lansing, 1942.] J Forestry 41:12 (Dec 1943), 924
[Review of William R. Van Dersal, The American Land. New York, 1943.] J Forestry 41:12 (Dec 1943), 928.
Facts on pheasants appear from Arboretum study. In Poultry and Game section of What's New in Farm Science, pt. 1, Agr Exp Sta Bull no. 461 (Dec 1943), 13-15 [unsigned]. Reprinted in WCB 9:5 (May 1944), 11-13.
Deer irruptions. Trans Wis Acad 35 (1943), 351-366. [Compiled by AL for the Natural Resources Committee, Wisconsin Academy of Sciences, Arts and Letters: AL, Ernest F. Bean, Norman C. Fassett.] Previously published with permission in WCB 8:8 (Aug 1943), 1-11; reprinted in Wisconsin's Deer Problem, WCD Pub no. 321, 3-11.
[Review of H. M. Bell and E. J. Dyksterhuis, Fighting the mesquite and cedar invasion on Texas ranges. Soil Conservation 9:5 (Nov 1943), 111-114.] J Forestry 42:1 (Jan 1944), 63.
Post-war prospects. Audubon Mag 46:1 (Jan-Feb 1944), 27-29.
The present winter and our native game birds. WCB 9:2 (Feb 1944), 25-26.
[Contribution to a symposium prepared by W. E. Scott, "Does inbreeding cause the cycle on game animals?"] WCB 9:2 (Feb 1944), 9.
[Review of Montague Stevens, Meet Mr. Grizzly. Albuquerque, 1943.] J Forestry 42:3 (Mar 1944), 222.
(With Irven Buss). Cliff swallows to order. WCB 9:4 (Apr 1944), 21-22.
(With W. F. Grimmer). The crow. WCB 9:5 (May 1944), 10. [Excerpt from a report on crow damage]
What next in deer policy? WCB 9:6 (June 1944), 3-4, 18-19.
[Review of Edward H. Graham, Natural Principles of Land Use. New York, 1944.] Soil Conservation 10:2 (Aug 1944), 38-39.
(With sixteen others). Six points of deer policy. WCB 9:11 (Nov 1944), 10. [Reprinted from mimeographed statement prepared by Walter P. Taylor, Aldo Leopold, and Thomas A. Schroeder, "Experience with deer irruptions," May 1, 1944, submitted following 9th North American Wildlife Conference for additional signatures]
(With Miles D. Pirnie and William Rowan). Introduction to The Canvasback on a Prairie Marsh, by H. Albert Hochbaum. Washington, D.C.: American Wildlife Institute, 1944, xi-xii.
[Review of Stanley P. Young and Edward H. Goldman, The Wolves of North America. Washington, D.C.: American Wildlife Institute, 1944.] J Forestry 43:1 (Jan 1945), 928-929.
The outlook for farm wildlife. Trans 10th NAWC (Feb 26-28, 1945), 165-168. [Conference canceled due to government ban on all conventions]
(With Hans Peter Thomsen). War status of predators in Norway. J Mammalogy 26:1 (Feb 1945), 88-89. ["Translated from Ukens nytt fra Norge, Vol. 1, no. 298, October 21, 1943, p. 8"]
Deer, wolves, foxes and pheasants. WCB 10:4 (Apr 1945), 3-5.
[Review of Sally Carrighar, One Day on Beetle Rock. New York, 1944.] J Forestry 43:4 (Apr 1945), 301-302.
[Review of Durward L. Allen, Michigan Fox Squirrel Management. Michigan Department of Conservation, Game Div., Pub. no. 100, 1943.] J Forestry 43:6 (June 1945), 462.
Wildlife explorations at Prairie du Sac. WCB 10:7-8 (July-Aug 1945), 3-5.
The green lagoons. Am Forests 51:8 (Aug 1945), 376-377, 414. Reprinted in Almanac.
[Review of A. G. Tansley, Our Heritage of Wild Nature. Cambridge University Press, 1945.] J Forestry 44:3 (Mar 1946), 215-216.
(With Robert A. McCabe). [Review of W. L. MaAtee, ed., The Ring-Necked Pheasant and Its Management in North America. American Wildlife Institute, 1945.] Wilson Bull 58:2 (June 1946),
[Review of S. Kip Farrington, Jr., The Ducks Came Back: The Story of Ducks Unlimited. New York: Coward-McCann, Inc., 1945.] JWM 10:3 (July 1946), 281-283.
The deer dilemma. WCB 11:8-9 (Aug-Sept 1946), 3-5.
Leopold explains opposition to deer hunting restrictions. The Milwaukee Journal (Sunday, Sept 1, 1946), sec. 3, p. 6.
Erosion as a menace to the social and economic future of the Southwest. J Forestry 44:9 (Sept 1946), 627-633. [Introduction by H. H. Chapman, who submitted this paper originally read by AL at a meeting of the New Mexico Association for Science in 1922.]
(With W.F. Grimmer). Introduction: The history and future of the pheasant in Wisconsin, pp. 15-25. In Irven O. Buss, Wisconsin Pheasant Populations. WCD Pub no. 326, A-46 (1946).
(With Sara Elizabeth Jones). A phenological record for Sauk and Dane Counties, Wisconsin, 1935-1945. Ecological Monographs 17:1 (Jan 1947), 81-122. Reprint issued with Arboretum cover as Journal Paper no. 8 of the University of Wisconsin Arboretum.
Summarization of the Twelfth North American Wildlife Conference. Trans 12th NAWC (San Antonio, Feb 3-5, 1947), 529-536. Reprinted in The Pennsylvania Game News 17:12 (Mar 1947), 14-15, 30-31; condensed in National Parks Magazine 21:89 (Apr-June 1947), 26-28.
The distribution of Wisconsin hares. Trans Wis Acad 37 (1945; issued April 10, 1947), 1-14.
(With Lyle K. Sowls and David L. Spencer). A survey of over-populated deer ranges in the United States. JWM 11:2 (Apr 1947), 162-177. Summary printed as "National deer survey" in WCB 12:5 (May 1947), 27-30.
[Review of E. M. Queeny, Prairie Wings: Pen and Camera Flight Studies. New York: Ducks Unlimited, Inc., 1946]. JWM, 11:2 (Apr 1947), 190-191.
On a monument to the passenger pigeon. In Silent Wings. Madison: Wisconsin Society for Ornithology, May 11, 1947, pp. 3-5. [Revised from talk delivered at annual meeting of the Wisconsin Society for Ornithology, Appleton, April 6, 1946; excerpted in National Humane Review (Aug 1948); reprinted revised as "On a monument to the pigeon" in Almanac.
The ecological conscience. The Bulletin of the Garden Club of America (Sept 1947), 45-53 [address at Conservation Meeting, Minneapolis, June 1947]. Reprinted in WCB 12:12 (Dec 1947), 4-7, and in WCD Pub no. 343 (n.d.), 4pp.; condensed in Plants and Gardens 3:4 (Winter 1947), 210-211; reprinted in The Journal of Soil and Water Conservation 3:3 (July 1948), 109- 112; excerpted in The Missouri Conservationist 9:6 (June 6, 1948), 2.
Mortgaging the future deer herd. WCB 12:9 (Sept 1947), 3.
(With Irven O. Buss). [Review of Frank C. Edminister, The Ruffed Grouse: Its Life Story, Ecology and Management. New York: Macmillan Company, 1947.] Condor 49:6 (Nov-Dec 1947), 246-247.
(With Olaus J. Murie, chairman, et al.) Wilderness and aircraft. The Living Wilderness 12:22 (Autumn 1947), 1-6. [Slightly abridged from multigraphed report of the NAS-NRC-DBA Committee on Aircraft vs. Wilderness.]
Game management. Encyclopaedia Britannica (1947), 3pp.
Bone test tells age of cottontails; Check pheasant hens' egg records, chicks' ages; Pheasants winter in same spot each year; Prairie du Sac quail numbers drop; Young muskrats identified by pelts. Wildlife Management and Fur Farming section of What's New in Farm Science, pt. 1, Agr Exp Sta Bull no. 474 (Jan 1948), 46-49. [Unsigned]
Why and how research? Trans 13th NAWC (Mar 8-10, 1948), 44-48. [Read by Robert A. McCabe in the absence of Professor Leopold because of illness.]
Charles Knesal Cooperrider, 1889-1944. JWM 12:3 (July 1948), 337-339.
A Sand County Almanac and Sketches Here and There. New York: Oxford University Press, 1949. xiii + 226pp., illus. Reissued in an enlarged edition, A Sand County Almanac with Other Essays on Conservation from Round River. New York, Oxford University Press, 1966. xv + 269pp., illus. Original edition issued in paperback by Oxford University Press, 1968. Enlarged edition issued in paperback by Sierra Club/Ballentine Books, 1970.
Luna B. Leopold, ed. Round River: From the Journals of Aldo Leopold. New York: Oxford University Press, 1953. xiii + 173pp., illus. Reissued in paperback, 1972.
(With Alfred E. Eynon). Avian daybreak and evening song in relation to time and light intensity. Condor 63:4 (July-Aug 1961), 269-293. [Written by Eynon, based on field data and unpublished manuscripts of Aldo Leopold.]
Dear Herbert. In Memoirs of a Naturalist, by Herbert L. Stoddard, Sr. Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, 1969, pp. 226-229. [Letter from Leopold to Stoddard dated March 26, 1934]
Some fundamentals of conservation in the Southwest. Environmental Ethics 1 (Summer 1979), 131-141. [Edited from typescript, c. Mar 1923.]
Foreword. In Companion to a Sand County Almanac: Interpretive & Critical Essays, edited by J. Baird Callicott. Madison: University of Wisconsin Press, 1987, pp. 281-288. [Edited from typescript dated July 31, 1947, of foreword to "Great Possessions," an earlier version of Sand County Almanac, which Leopold submitted to Alfred A. Knopf on September 5, 1947.]
Abbreviations used in the Complete Bibliography
Agr Exp Sta Bull
Annual Report of Agricultural Experiment Station, University of Wisconsin-Madison, Bulletin
Albuq Eve Herald
The Evening Herald, Albuquerque
Albuq Morning J
Albuquerque Morning Journal
A Sand County Almanac and Sketches Here and There
Am For & For Life
American Forests and Forest Life (formerly Am Forestry)
American Forests (formerly Am For & For Life)
American Game (formerly Bulletin AGPA)
American Wildlife (formerly Am Game)
Audubon Magazine (formerly Bird-Lore)
Bulletin of the American Game Protective Association
Izaak Walton League of America
Journal of Forestry
Journal of Mammalogy
The Journal of Wildlife Management
Outdoor America (Izaak Walton League of America)
Trans Am Game Conf
Transactions, American Game Conference (1929-1935; formerly National Game Conference--principal papers in Bulletin AGPA)
Transactions, North American Wildlife Conference (1936-; formerly Trans Am Game Conf)
Trans Wis Acad
Transactions of the Wisconsin Academy of Sciences, Arts and Letters
Wisconsin Agriculturist and Farmer (Racine, Wis.)
Wildlife Conservation on the Farm (1941)
Wisconsin Conservation Bulletin
Wisconsin Conservation Department Publication
The Wilson Bulletin
Wis Acad Rev
Wisconsin Academy Review
The Wisconsin Sportsman