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United States Department of Agriculture
MONTHLY LIST OF PUBLICATIONS
Any five of the nontechnical publications listed herein, unless indicated "For sale only," may
be obtained free upon application to the United States Department of Agriculture Washington,
D. C. as long as the Department's supply lasts. After this supply is exhausted, publications
may Te obtained from the Superintendent of Documents, Government Printing Office, Wash-
inuton, D. C., by purchase at the prices stated herein. His office is not a part of the Department
Free distribution of technical material and periodicals is restricted.
This monthly list will be sent free on request made to the Office of Information, U. S.
Department of Agriculture, Washington, D. C.
Publications will not be sent free to foreign addresses, except when exchanges of publications
are made. Foreign correspondents should apply to Superintendent of Documents, Washington,
D. C., enclosing remittance.
Spray-residue removal from apples and other fruits. M. H. Haller, Edwin Smith,
and A. L. Ryall, Bureau of Plant Industry, Soils, and Agricultural Engineer-
ing. 21 p., illus. (F. B. 1752F., rev.) Price 10#.
Sewing machines, cleaning and adjusting. Helen S. Holbrook, Bureau of Human
Nutrition and Home Economics; Albert V. Krewatch, University of Mary-
land. 24 p., illus. (F. B. 1944F.) Price 100.
List of available publications of the United States Department of Agriculture.
Arranged by subjects. Compiled by Fred L. Zimmerman, Office of In-
formation. (M. P. 60M., second abridged edition). 32 p.
Market diseases of fruits and vegetables: Citrus and other subtropical fruits.
DeanR H. Rose, Charles Brooks, C. 0. Bratley, and J. R. Winston, Bureau of
Plant Industry, Soils, and Agricultural Engineering. 57 p., illus. (M. P.
498M.) Price 700. For sale only.
Fungi reported on species of Medicago, Melilotus, and Trifolium. S. J. P. Chil-
ton, Louisiana State University; L. Henson, Kentucky Agricultural Experi-
ment Station; and H. W. Johnson, Bureau (f 'Plaint Industry, Soils, and
Agricultural Engineering. 152 p. (M P. 49.9M.) Price 200.
Louisiana forest resources and industries. R. K Winters, G B. Ward, Jr., and
I. F. Eldredge, Forest Service. 44 p., illus. (M. P. 519M.) Price 254.
Commercial dehydration of vegetables and fruits in wartime. Agricultural
Research Administration. 29 p., illus. (M. P. 524M.)
SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS
Bureau of Animal Industry. Service and regulatory announcements. June
1943. Pp. 37-43. (S. R. A.-B. A. I. 434) ; July 1943. Pp. 45-50. (S. R. A.-
B. A. I. 435). Price 50 a copy. 250 a year.1
Bureau of Entomology and Plant Quarantine. Amendment No. 4 to the regu-
lations governing the importation of potatoes into the United States.
Effective June 15, 1943. 2 p. (B. IP. Q.-Potato Regs.) '
Handbook for workers in school-lunch programs, with special reference to
volunteer service. Food Distribution Administration. 30 p. (NFC-3).
Let's talk about farm labor for the wartime job. Bureau of Agricultural Eco-
nomics in cooperation with Extension Service. (DS23). Folder.
National wartime nutrition guide. War Food Administration. (NFC-4).
I Payable to the Superintendent of Documents, Government Printing Office. Washington.
These may be obtained from the issuing bureau.
Physical land conditions in the Brown-Marshall Soil Conservation District,
South Dakota. L. E. Johnson, Soil Conservation Service. 25 p., illus.
(Physical Land Survey No. 29). Price 200. For sale only.
Planning meals for industrial workers. Food Distribution Administration. 28 p.
AGRICULTURAL WAR INFORMATION
Insecticides are ammunition: Use them wisely. Bureau of Entomology and
Plant Quarantine and Extension Service. (AWIT-40). Folder.
Green vegetables in wartime meals. Bureau of Human Nutrition and Home Eco-
nomics. (AWI-54). Folder.
How to make standard containers from second-hand boxes. Food Distribution
Administration. (AWI-56). Folder.
Mr. Farmer-Send your logs to war. Forest Service and Extension Service.
Oven drying, one way to save victory garden surplus. Bureau of Human Nutri-
tion and Home Economics. (AWI-59). Folder.
To the American wheat farmer. Agricultural Adjustment Agency. (AWI-60).
Canning tomatoes. Bureau of Human Nutrition and Home Economics.
Free distribution of periodicals is definitely restricted. They may be obtained by purchase
or -ubscription from the Superintendent of Documents.
Agriculture decisions. Vol. 2, No. 6, June 1943. Price 150 a copy; $1.50 a year.1
Agriculture in the Americas. Vol. 3, No. 7, July 1943; No. 8, August 1943; No. 9,.
September 1943. Illus. Price 10 a copy; 75t a year, domestic; $1.20 a
Bibliography of agriculture. Vol. 3, No. 1, July 1913; No. 2. August 1943.
Beginning with the July 1943 issue, Sections A-F of the Bibliography of
Agriculture are combined and are issued as a single monthly publication. Its
scope has been broadened to include human nutrition, the animal industry and
otlier agricultural subjects not previously covered in our current lists.
Free distribution Is limited to Federal, State, and other public agencies.
Tl(ose to whorm free copies cannot be supplied may purchase this publication
fro(i the Superintendent of Documents, Washington, D. C. Subscription price.
$:.75 lI'r year. Single copies may be obtained for 35 cents.
Consumers' Guide. VolI. I), No. 9. August 1943. Limited free distribution. 5,'
a copy, 50 a year, domestic; 700, foreign.'
Crops and markets. Vol. 20, No. 3, July 1943. Price 10 a copy; 30W a year,
domestic; 450 a year, foreign.1 Quarterly.
Experiment station record. VWl. 87, Index number. July-December 1942. Vol.
89, No. 3, September 1943. Price $1 per volume, domestic (2 volumes a year)
consisting (16 i monthly numbers and Index; $1.75 per volume, foreign. Single
numbers for sale only. Price 150.'
Extension service review. VoIl. 14, No. 8, August 1:43. Illus. Price 10 a copy;
$1.00 a year, domestic; $1.40 a year, foreign.'
Foreign agriculture. V,,I. 7, No. 8, August 1943. Illus. Price 10 a copy; $1.00
a yrir, domestic ; $1.60 a year, foreign.'
Journal of agricultural research. Price $3.25 a year, domestic; $4.75 a year,
fCreigin. Each issue, 150, domestic; 20t, foreign. Separate, 5O, domestic;
8(, foreign.' No)t distributed free to individuals.
Of primary interest to agrlcultiaral scientists and advanced students only. Issued
In 2 ,illini's a y(eir ofr 12 nunlivi's each. Free distribution Is limited to certain
liIbraries iand to int it iniius o)r ,lep:irtments doing research work.
Separates. A sinnll supply of each separate Is given to the originating bureau or
siiion for its stiff. coopirators, and for such other distlibitiun as can be made.
)'l.irs intcrr-ted may purclhn-i f cnpIles from the Superintendent of Documents, Wash-
ii. *lr. 1) ('., st 5f p'ach. TIv Office of Information has none for general distribution.
I'ayIbiel to tit Superintendtent of Documents, Government Printing Office, Washington.
Indicate below, by numbers IN NUMERICAL ORDER, bulletins desired. In order to assure
prompt delivery detach this frank and return in stamped envelope to United States Department
of Agriculture, Office of Information, Washington, D. C. List no more than five publications.
If more are desired, please apply to Superintendent of Documents, Government Printing Office,
Washington, D. C., enclosing remittance to cover cost of publication. Requests for change of
address must show old as well as new address.
Be sure to write your name and address plainly on reverse side of this form.
uFarmersn AWl Other publications
- - - --
Vol. 67, No. 3. August 1, 1943. IMus. Contents:
Relation between parasitization of twig-infesting larvae of the oriental fruit nmoth and
subsequent infestation of ripe peaches (K-326). H. W. Allen.
Thiamine in crown gall and measured with the Phycomyces assay (Wis.-140). Berch W.
Henry, A. K. Riker, and B. M. Duggar.
Hardwood invasion in pine forests of the Piedmont Plateau (F-98). Leonard I. I '.rrett
and Albert A. Downs.
Vol. 67, No. 4. August 15, 1943. Illus. Contents:
Life history and distribution of Pythium and Rhizoctonia in relation to damping- ff of red
pine seedlings (Wis.-137). L. F. Roth and A. J. Riker.
Solar radiation and forest fuel moisture (F-100). George M. Byram and George
Vol. 67, No. 5, September 1, 1943. Illus. Contents:
A primary cause of darkening in boiled potatoes as revealed by greenhouse -ultl ures
(Wis.-141). W. E. Tottlngham. Rudolph Nagy, A. Frank Ross, Jerry W. Marek,
and Carl 0. Clagett.
Environmental, breeding, and inheritance studies of hydrocyanic acid in Sorghum vulgare
var. sudanense (Wis.-144). Peter G. Hogg and H. L. Ahlgren
Stand irregularity and its relation to the yields of sweet corn (!1l.-77). W. A. Huelsen.
News for farmer cooperatives. Vol. 10, No. 5. August 1943. Price 10 a copy;
$1.00 a year, domestic.3
Rural electrification news. Vol. 8, No. 12, August 1943. Price 100 a copy; 75t a
year, domestic; $1.50 a year, foreign.1
Soil conservation. Index to Volume 8. July 1942 to June 1943. Vol. 9, No. 2,
August 1943. Price 100 a copy; $1 a year, domestic; $1.50 a year, foreign.1
HOME STORAGE OF VEGETABLES AND FRUITS
Conservation of food by the home storage of vegetables and fruits is an economy
of prime importance in wartime. Such products can be stored most economically
when grown in sufficient quantities at home to supply the needs of the family.
They can also be stored to some extent by those who have to purchase them on
Attempts to store crops available in summer or early fall are not likely to be
successful, chiefly because the weather then is too warm and conditions can
riot readily be furnished that will keep the produce from spoiling. Much better
results will be obtained by waiting until late fall and using crops that mature at
When cooler weather comes, the staples that can be put away with good
assurance that they will be available, and edible, for winter use are apples,
cabbage, root crops, potatoes, onions, sweetpotatoes, pumpkins, squash, and dry
beans and peas. Apples, cabbage, root crops, and potatoes require a moderately
cool, moderately moist place such as a storage cellar or an outdoor pit or trench.
On account of their odor, tflrnips and cabbage should not be kept in a basement
storage room. Apples should be stored by themselves because of their tendency
to absorb odors from other produce and so acquire unpleasant flavors. Potatoes
should not be exposed to light. Onions should keep well in any cool, dry place
where there is no danger of freezing. Pumpkins and squash can be stored satis-
Payable to the Superintendent of Documents, Government Printing Office. Washington.
a May be obtained from Farm Credit Administration, Kansas City, Mo.
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
111 1H WII 1111111Dill Ilii 11111111
3 1262 08903 8243
U. & DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE
OFFICE OF INFORMATION
WASHINGTON, D C.
PtALTT FOR PRIVATE US LI
AVOID PAXMENT OF POau, $IuN
--- --- --- --- --- --- -- -- --------__ __--_ --* -_ -- --- '--4
factortly in a moderately cool, fairly dry cellar or basement. Sweetpotatoe do
best in moderately dry, warm conditions such as would be obtained by placing
them near the furnace. Dry beans and peas can be kept in the attic or any
other cool, dry place. All produce intended for storage should be handled care-
fully and all injured or decaying specimens should be removed at the time of
storing. Precautions against freezing are necessary, of course, for all frulti and
vegetables stored In the fresh state.
It is not possible even in cold storage to hold peaches, tomatoes, peppers,
eggplants, and the more common types of watermelons and muskmelons in satis-
factorily edible condition for more than about a month. For some of these the
maximum storage period in a home basement or outdoor cellar would be only
a few days and for others possibly two weeks. Late in the fall, tomatoes can
be kept fairly well for a few weeks by pulling the vines and hanging them in a
dry, moderately light place. The ripe fruits can be used at once, and the mature
green ones will eventually color and become edible.
Detailed directions for handling fruits and vegetables that can be stored at
home, both on the farm and in cities and towns, are given in Farmers' Bulletin
No. 1939, "Home Storage of Vegetables and Fruits," which can be obtained by
writing the Office of Information, Department of Agriculture, Washington, D. C.
LISTEN TO NATIONAL FARM AND
Monday through Friday over sta-
tions associated with the BLUE
12: 30 p. n., Eastern War Time.
11 :30 a. m. Central War Time.
10:30 a. m. Mountain War Time.
6:15 a. m. Pacific War Time.
(In California, Oregon, and Wash-
injgton the early morning broadcasts
or"s the programs presented the previ-
,us day In other -parts of the coun-
try.) The Natilonal Il"u' riiii nl Home
IlI"ur is available to all BLUE Net-
LISTEN TO CONSUMER TIME
Saturday over stations associated
with the NATIONAL BOADCASTING
12: 15 p. m. Eastern War Time.
11: 15 a. m. Central War Time.
10: 15 a. m. Mountain War Time.
9:15 a. m. Pacific War Time.
Consumer Time is available to all
NBO stations. Consult radio sched-
ule in your newspaper for stations
carrying the program.
V.I. SOVINNHIET PUINTINI OFFiM 1S46
Name-_ --------------- --.
Rural Route or Street No------------------- -----------------------
City or Town- -----------------
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