A ": r "
, )::.. / ,< -:
United States Department of
MONTHLY LIST OF PUBLICA
-'- | J. ,^-ff--- --^^ ---i
U.S. DEPQ I9T ,I
i Ave of the nontechnical publications listed herein, unless Iit "'-
hi"e free upon application to the United States Department of Agriculture, Washington2T,
., as loa as the Department's supply lasts. After this supply is exhausted, publications may
B4 l from the Superintendent of Documents, Government Printing Office, Washington 25,
purchase at the prices stated herein. His office is not a part of the Department of
'disribution of technical material and periodicals is restricted.
.1othly list will be sent free on request made to the Office of Information, U. S. Depart-
k tAgriculture, Washington 25, D. C.
Station will not be sent to foreign addresses, except when exchanges of publications are
ugrein correspondents should apply to Superintendent of Documents, Washington 25,
L enclosing remittance, plus postage.
E etpotato diseases. L. L. Charter, Bureau of Plant Industry, Soils, and
fr _Agricultural Engineering, 26 p., illus. (F. B. 1059F., rev.) Price 100.
L Ituce varieties and culture. Ross C. Thompson, Bureau of Plant Industry,
6: Soils, and Agricultural Engineering. 38 p., illus. (F. B. 1953F.) Price 100.
.. .Moderate grazing pays on California annual-type ranges. August L. Hormay,
Forest Service. 8 p., illus. (Lejff. 239L.) Price 50.
. .:".. t TECHNICALCL BULLETINS
'Ai. the brown spot needle blight of pine seedlings. Paul V. Siggers, Bureau of
lf5'A'l I Plant Industry, Soils, and Agricultural Engineering. 36 p., illus. (T. B.
gj-, 870T.) PricelO 100.
.:.i -. "
).pA-w.u teles diatraeae, a braconid parasite of the southwestern corn borer. E. G.
.i .4 Davis. Bureau of Entomology and Plant Quarantine. 19 p., illus. (T. B.
tBi$ )emyin balsam fir in New England and New York. Perley Spaulding, and J. I.
Hansbrough, Bureau of Plant Industry, Soils, and Agricultural Engineering.
; 30 p.. illus. (T. B. 872T.) Price 10f.
bo.ratory studies on the toxicity of tartar emetic to the Mexican fruitfly.
i aw~ C~1. C. Plummer, Bureau of Entomology and Plant Quarantine. 14 p., illus.
:': M (Cir. 697C.) Price 50.
.I'.Curing and storage methods in relation to quality of Porto Rico sweetpotatoes.
B1 47T* J. M. Lutz, Bureau of Plant Industry, Soils, and Agricultural Engineering.
i 12 p., illus. (Cir. 699C.) Price 50.
-ju:'I ry land rotation and tillage experiments at the Akron (Colorado) Field
r".. Station. J. F. Brandon and 0. R. Mathews, Bureau of Plant Industry, Soils,
,* and Agricultural Engineering, in cooperation with Colorado Agricultural Ex-
:.;. periment Station. 53 p., illus. (Cir. 700C.) Price 10f.
Hog-housing requirements. T. A. H. Miller and Wallace Ashby, Bureau of Plant
'" Industry, Soils, and Agricultural Engineering; and J. H. Zeller, Bureau of
0.:K .: Animal Industry. 16 p., illus. (Cir. 701C.) Price 54.
-; MISCELLANEOUS PUBLICATIONS
.' Vegetable and fruit dehydration. A manual for plant operators. Bureau of
.. ~Agricultural and Industrial Chemistry. 218 p., illus. (M. P. 540M.)
...i::: ", ':,*. Price 300.
1WY on the farm front. Extension Service, 12 p., illus. (M. P. 542M.) Price 100.
: Thomas Jefferson, soil conservationist. Hugh H. Bennett, Soil Conservation
S.S.erVice. [16) p., illus. (M. P. 548M.) Price 100.
SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS
t t ,lfTieau of Animal Industry. Service and regulatory announcements. April
'. 1944. Pp. 21-27. (S. R. A.-B. A. I. 444). Price 54 a copy; 25f a year.1
5apanese beetle quarantine. No. 48. Chapter III. Part 301. Domestic quar-
Santine notices. Revision of quarantine and regulations, effective March 30,
P"' ayable to the Superintendent of Documents, Government Printing Office, Washington,
A..: : .
I -- -- I -
,m ., 2.
! 1944. Bureau of Entomology and Plant Quarantine. 8 p. (B. E. P.. Q.-Q
- ": 48, rev.)-
Pink bollworm quarantine. No. 52. Chapter III. Part 301. Domestic quar-
antine notices. Revision of quarantine and regulations, effective May 1, 1944.
Bureau of Entomology and Plant Quarantine. 7 p. (A, E. P. Q.-Q 52,
Quarantine and other official announcements relating to Japanese beetle, quar-
antine No. 48. Service and regulatory announcements. January-March
1944. 31 p. Bureau of Entomology and Plant Quarantine. (S. R. A. -B. E.
P. Q. 158)2
Indiana, Vanderburgh County. (No. 2, Series 1939). 148 p., illus. Price 754.
North Dakota, Billings County. (No. 25, Series 1934). 111 p., illus. Price
Cut food waste. Office of Distribution. (NFC-12). Pamphlet. Price 5f.
Food conservation education in the elementary school program. War Food Ad-
ministration USDA in cooperation with the U. S. Office of Education,
Federal Security Agency. 22 p., illus. (NFC-13).
AGRICULTURAL WAR INFORMATION
Freezing meat and poultry products for home use. Bureau of Animal Industry.
Egg dishes for any meal. Bureau of Human Nutrition and Home Economics.
16 p. (AWI-89).
Home canning of fruits and vegetables. Bureau of Human Nutrition and Home
Economics. 16 p., illus. (AWI-93).
Victory garden insect guide. Extension Service and Bureau of Entomology and
Plant Quarantine. 16 p., illus. (AWI-95).
Your job as a work leader. Extension Service. (AWI-96). Pamphlet.
Making high-grade hay. Office of Distribution. (AWI-97). Pamphlet.
Pitch in and help! Extension Service. (AWI-101). Pamphlet.
The Women's Land Army of the U. S. Crop Corps 1944. Extension Service. 8 p.,
OFFICE OF FOREIGN AGRICULTURAL RELATIONS
The fruit industry of Mexico. Fred A. Motz, Office of Foreign Agricultural
Relations; and Lester D. Mallory, American Embassy, Mexico, D. F. 184 p.,
illus. (F. A. R. Rpt. 9). Price 450. For sale only.
tree distribution of periodicals is definitely restricted. They may be obtained by pur-
(.liases or subscription from the Superintendent of Documents.
Agricultural situation. Vol. 28, No. 6, June 1944. Price 54 a copy; 504 a year,
domestic; 704 a year, foreign.'
Agriculture decisions. Vol. 3, No. 4, April 1944. Price 15f a copy; $1.50 a year.1
Agriculture in the Americas. Vol. IV, No. 7, July 1944. Illus. Price 10 a copy,
75f a year domestic; $1.20 a year, foreign.'
Bibliography of agriculture. Vol. 4, No. 6, June 1944. 354 a copy, $8.75 a year,
domestic; 454 a copy, $4.75 a year, foreign.'
Consumers' guide. Vol. 10, No. 8, July 1944. Limited free distribution. 54 a
copy, 504 a year, domestic; 704 foreign.'
Crops and markets. Index to Vol. 20,1943; available upon request to the Bureau
of Agricultural Economics. Vol. 21, No. 2, April 1944. Price 10 a copy,
304 a year, domestic; 454 a year, foreign.' Quarterly.
Payable to the Superintendent of Documents, Government Printing Office, Wauhington,
2 These may be obtained from the issuing bureau.
Indicate below, by numbers IN NUMERICAL ORDER, bulletins required. List no more than
five publications. If more are desired, please apply to Superintendent of Documents, Govern-
ment Printingff Office, Washington 25, D. C., enclosing remittance to cover cost of publications.
In orepr to assure prompt delivery detach this frank and return in stamped envelope to United
States Department of Agriculture, Office of Information, Washington 25, D. C.
Individuals residing in foreign countries will be required to furnish remittance for the cost
of the publications selected, plus postage, amounting to one-third of the cost of the publications.
Requests for change of address must show old as well as new addresses. Be sure to write your
name and address plainly on reverse side of this form.
uFariers. AWI Other publications
Experiment station record. Index to Vol. 89, July-December 1943; Vol. 91,
No. 1, July 1944. Price $1 per volume (2 volumes a year) consisting of
6 monthly numbers and index; $1.75 per volume, foreign. Single numbers
for sale only, price 150.1
Extension service review. Vol. 15, No. 6, June 1944. IUus. Price 104 a copy,
$1.00 a year, domestic; $1.40 a year, foreign.1
Foreign agriculture. Vol. 8, No. 6, June 1944. Price 104 a copy, $1.00 a year,
domestic; $1.60 a year, foreign.1
Journal of agricultural research. Price $3.25 a year, domestic; $4.75 a year,
foreign. Each issue, 150, domestic: 204, foreign. Separates, 54, domestic;
84, foreign.1 Not distributed free to individuals.
Of primary interest to agricultural scientists and advanced students only. Issued
in 2 volumes a year of 12 numbers each. Free distribution is limited to certain
libraries and to institutions or departments doing research work.
Separates. A small supply of each separate is given to the originating bureau or
station for its staff, cooperators, and for such other distribution as can be made.
Others interested may purchase copies from the Superintendent of Documents, Wash-
ington 25, D. C., at 5t each. It is usually several weeks after the Journal number
appears before the Separates are available. The Office of Information has none for
Vol. 67. Index. July 1-December 15, 1943. Price 54 a copy.1
SVol. 68, No. 11. June 1, 1944. Illus. Contents:
Effects of harvest date and curing on the composition and palatability of pecan nuts (G-
1294). C. L. Smith and A. J. Loustalot.
A disease of gloxinia caused by Phytophthora cryptogeau (Calif.-135). John T. Middleton,
C. M. Tucker, and C. M. Tompkins.
Relation between hot-water extractives and decay resistance of black locust wood (G-1308).
Theodore C. Scheffer, Harry G. Lachmund, and Henry Hopp.
Vol. 68. No. 12. June 15, 1944. Illus. Contents:
A rapid method for finding the volume and density of muskmelon fruits (Minn.-124).
T. M. Currence, R. E. Lawson, and R. M. Brown.
Some root rots and a foot rot of lupines in the southeastern part of the United States
(G-1303). J. L. Weimer.
Land policy review. Vol. VII, No. 2. Summer 1944. Price 104 a copy, 304 a
year, domestic; 454 a year, foreign.1
SNews for farmer cooperatives. Vol. 11, No. 4, July 1944. Price 104 a copy;
$1.00 a year, domestic.'
Rural electrification news. Vol. 9, No. 10, June 1944. Price 104 a copy, 754 a
year, domestic; $1.50 a year, foreign.'
Soil conservation.-Vol. ix, No. 12, June 1944. Price 100 a copy; $1.00 a year,
domestic; $1.50 a year, foreign.1
Payable to the Superintendent of Documents, Government Printing Office, Washington,
2 These may be obtained from the issuing bureau.
May be obtained from Farm Credit Administration, Kansas City, Mo.
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
3 1262 08903 8367
4 -. ~' m
U. S. DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE :' PNALTTY FM PIAS ....
":. :!!.. :.......
OFFICE OF INFORMATION AVOID PAYBMNT W |
WASHINGTON 25, D. C.. .'.
OFFICIAL BUSINESS* ;
N ame|- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- ----- --
E : .-** ..
Rural Route or Street No--------------------------------
City or Toumwn------------------------------------. ..
State ---------------------------------------- -- -
:-t .. !
THE U. S. CROP CORPS V.t
EXTENSION SEBVIOE NN" ..
War calls for increasing food supplies, food for the Army, the Navy, Sa W
Marines, food for hard-working war workers, food for the Allies fighting
food for the starving people in the liberated countries. The farmers havo.n
and cultivated but must have extra help to harvest the crops. About At
will be needed to supplement the regular farm labor force. The U. S. Cqp
has been organized to help in this work so vitally important to the war|
Many of the workers in the crop corps will have to come from the...
women and youth. About 1,200,000 school boys and girls are working thtiMs
These were recruited in high schools all over the land; and most at :'
spending their entire summer picking beans or tomatoes, haying, hoettS |l:,
the farmer in a hundred different ways. These young folks of the e
called Victory Farm Volunteers. An account of this organization a
works is contained in the publication, "VFV on the Farm Front" (M. Pfl. :..
May 1944. For boys and girls interested in joining, the recruiting left "
Us on the Farm Front" (AWI-91), March 1944, will tell them the thi4s
want to know about the organization and how to join. ,: :
The Women's Land Army needs 800,000 women to work on the f .rn .....
in harvesting fruit and vegetables on the east and west coasts and on
of the Great Lakes. Many will be needed for such specialized Jobs e Wa
hybrid seed corn, a job at which they proved very satisfactory lastA y '
without experience. The story of the Women's Land Army Is given ils
cation. "The Women's Land Army of the U. S. Crop Corps 1944" (..
May 1944. The recruiting leaflet, "Pitch in and Help!", AWI-lOl, jIe
businesswoman on vacation, the college girl with her summer free, the 1ow1wt
with afternoons to give, the professional woman who is willing tow P:
week ends just where she will fit into the picture and how to ein3lill
Women's Land Army. """E
The 4S State extension services have set up 11,881 placement of .flbm
throughout the 3,000 counties. Those wishing to help harvest the
the war can get in touch with the county agricultural agent or. tlhe,
employment office. The county agent is usually located in the count;,..l..
offies In the courthouse, the Federal building, or the post office.
Other publications which give information on the farm labor
what Is being done to help recruit workers are: "Your Job as a l
(AWI-96) May 1944; "Make Food Fight for Freedom by Working S6l
February 1944. "Farm Labor Needs in 1944," January 1944, c"
which show the places where labor shortage is most acute each O !
obtained from the Extension Service.
LISTEN TO CONSUMER TIM] .*
Saturday over stations associated with the NATIONAL BROADCAPTIS OG:.i..
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 NBC stations. Consult radio .
your newspaper for stations carrying the program.
U. 5. uoVIuMKUIT PmII1JTU M"90"'..1