Monthly list of publications


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Monthly list of publications
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United States -- Dept. of Agriculture. -- Division of Publications
The Department ( Washington )
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d Sates Department of Agriculture


technical publications listed herein, unless indicated "For sale only," may
1 application to the United States Department of Agriculture, Washington,
e Department's supply lasts. After this supply is exhausted, publications
m the Superintendent of Documents, Government Printing Office, Wash-
chase at the prices stated herein. His office is not a part of the Department
technical material and periodicals is restricted.
will be sent free on request made to the Office of Information, U. S.
ilture, Washington, D. C.
ot be sent free to foreign addresses, except when exchanges of publications
correspondents should apply to Superintendent of Documents, Washington,
iscuss in nontechnical language a wide variety of subjects pertaining to

soil protection in the Southwest. Evan L. Flory and
oil Conservation Service. 60 p., illus. (F. B. 1913F.)

Charles G.
Price 150.

activee fires in southern woodlands. Forest Service and Exten-
15 p., illus. (F. B. 1926F.) Price 50.

Bureau of Plant Industry.

16 p., illus.

(F. B. 1935F.)

cries contains the results of scientific and research work applying
v, or locality. The editions are limited as they are intended
iers and subject-matter specialists.

erosion control and reclamation of eroded land at
nation Experiment Station, Guthrie, Okla., 193040.
try M. Elwell, and Maurice B. Cox, Soil Conservation
with Oklahoma Agricultural Experiment Station. 94
Price 200.

the Red
p., illus.

:e publications of a miscellaneous nature which do not fall within
sued by the Department, particularly those of a size other than
were formerly issued as Miscellaneous Circulars.

suits. Clarice L. Scott and
23 p., illus. (M. P. 482M.)

Anne F. Hagood, Bureau of Home
Price 100.

rces of the ponderosa pine region of Washington and Oregon.
vin, P. A. Briegleb, and F. L. Moravets, Forest Service. 99 p., illus.
)M.) Price 400.
all sawmills in wartime. C. J. Telford, Forest Service. 42 p, illus.
9M.) Price 15-.
.mmary of farm crops (based largely on the Census of 1940).
SAgricultural Economics. 104 p., illus. (M. P. 512M.) Price 150.
of judgment, decisions, and Instructions as are necessary in the enforcement
cts are contained in these announcements. They are issued monthly or as
rtain bureaus. Free distribution is limited to persons in the employ of the

Department, to public officials whose duties render it n for them
formation, to journals especially concerned, and to manufacturers and firm
is affected by the announcements.
Bureau of Animal Industry. Service and regulatory announcei
January-December 1942. Pp. 109-111. (S. R. A.-B. A. I.) P]
Bureau of Animal Industry. Service and regulatory announcer
1942. Pp. 101-108. (S. R. A.-B. A. 1. 428.) Price 50 a copy,
Notices of judgment under the Insecticide Act. Food Distributl
tion. Pp. 543-551. (N. J., I. F. 1826-1840).'

Agricultural statistics, 1942. Joseph A. Becker, Paul Froehlich,
H. C. Larsen, S. W. Mendum, Theodore Norman, E. 0. Pc
Rossiter, and C. V. Whalin. 840 p. Price 750 (paper). For s,
Let's talk about milk production for a world at war. Bureau c
Economics in cooperation with Extension Service and the Bi
Industry. Folder. (DS 22.)
Report of the Chief of the Agricultural Adjustment Agency,
Wallace. 51 p. Price 100.
Report of the Chief of the Soil Conservation Service, 1942. 1
46 p. Price 100.
Report of the Manager of the Federal Crop Insurance Corporatio
K. Smith. 27 p.
An emergency series of publications which discuss in nontechnical lan
duction, nutrition, and related subjects pertaining to development of the F
Take care of vacuum cleaners and carpet sweepers. Bureau of Ho
(AWI-19.) Folder. Price 5; $1.00 per 100 copies.
Strip cropping for bigger yields. Soil Conservation Service. (2.
Price 5; or $3.75 per 100 copies.
Saving sweetpotatoes from black rot. L. L. Harter, Bureau of I
and R. J. Haskell, Extens ,on Service. (AWI-27.) Folder.
100 copies.
Victory garden leader's handbook. (AWI-30.) 18 p., illus.
Free distribution of periodicals is definitely restricted. They may be obta
or subscription from the Superintendent of Documents.
Agricultural situation. Vol. 27, No. 1, January 1943. Price 5
a year, domestic; 700 a year, foreign.'
A brief general summary of current conditions, including pertinent a
to production, movement, consumption, and prices of the important fi
Agriculture in the Americas. Vol. 3, No. 3, March 1943. Illus. Pr.
75 a year, domestic; $1.20 a year, foreign.'
This monthly publication of 16 pages is designed to present in popu
tural developments in the Western Hemisphere particularly as they af
relations of the American Republics. The subject matter covers v
inter-American trade, as well as agricultural items of importance In
Hemisphere defense.
Crops and markets. Vol. 20, No. 1, January 1943. Price 10 a co
domestic; 450 a year, foreign.' Quarterly.
St3r~flss concerning crip and livestock estimates and market info
on supplies, st ocks, commercial movement. conditions, and prices of S
ucts; and studies of prices and demand, both foreign and domestic.

Payable to the Superintendent of Documents. Government Printing
ton, I). C.
nThese may be ohtined from the issuing bureau.

below, by numbers IN NUMERICAL ORDER, bulletins desired. In order to assure
livery detach this frank and return in stamped envelope to United States Department
ture, Office of Information, Washington, D. C. List no more than five publications.
re desired, please apply to Superintendent of Documents, Government Printing Office,
n, D. C., enclosing remittance to cover cost of publications. Requests for change of
ist show old as well as new address.
o write your name, and address plainly on reverse side of this form.

Other publications

~-1 I.

------------------------------------------ -&- -A&

service review. Vol. 14, No. 2, February 1943.
$1.00 a year, domestic; $1.40 a year, foreign.'

Illus. Price 100 a

Issued monthly by the Extension Service, of which it is the official
distribution of administrative information.

5n agriculture. Vol. 7, No. 2, February 1943.
year, domestic; $1.60 a year, foreign

organ, for the

Illus. Price 104 a copy; $1.00

A 24-page monthly periodical containing articles on foreign government policies re-
ting to agriculture, foreign agricultural production and international trade in agri-
iltural products. The articles in general are tle result of special research or field
vestigations conducted by the office staff or commodity specialists of the Office of
)reign Agricultural Relations. Designed primarily for those who are interested in
llowing changes in foreign policies as they affect agriculture.

of agricultural research. Price $325 a year,
ign. Each issued, 150, domestic; 200, foreign.
oreign.1 Not distributed free to individuals.

domestic; $4.75 a year,
Separates, 5, domestic;

f primary interest to agricultural scientists and advanced students only. Issued
I volumes a year of 12 numbers each. Free distribution is limited to certain
iries and to institutions or departments doing research work.
parates. A small supply of each separate is given to the originating bureau or
ion for its staff, cooperators, and for surh other distribution as can be made.
ers interested may purchase copies from the Superintendent of Documents, Wash-
on, D. C., at 50 each. The Office of Information has none for general distribution.

February 1, 1943.

Illus. Contents:

Boron deficiency in garden and sugar beet (Wis.-135). 3. C. Walker, James P.
Jolivette, and John G. McLean.
The nutritive value of certain fish meals as determined in tests with swine and rats
(Ind.-32). E. R. Barrick, C. M. Vestal, and C. L. Shrewsbury.
Fungi associated with certain ambrosia beetles (G-1271). Arthur P. Verall.

- Vol. 66, No. 4. February 15, 1943.

Illus. Contents:

The effect of sorghum kernel smuts on the development of the host (Kans.-96). L. E.
Melchers and E. D. Hansing.
Effect of boron deficiency on the histology of garden beet and cabbage (Wis.-136).
James P. Jolivette and J. C. Walker.

electrification news. Vol. 8, No. 6, February 1943.
year, domestic; $1.50 a year, foreign.-

Price, 100 a copy; 750

Issued monthly by the Rural Electrification Administration. A summary of rural
electrification activities and a clearing house for interchange of information pertaining
to utilization of electric power in farm tasks.

'Pavable to the Superintendent ot-D 1ments,.,Government Printug Office, Washing-
), D. c.


Namo- ...-
Rural Route or Street No ......................................
City or Town .............
Sate .............................


United States Department of Agriculture
H. W. Hodibaum, Chairman
America needs millions of Victory Gardens in 1943. It must hi
million farm gardens and 12 million city, town, and suburban g
tables and fruits from these gardens will make a real contribution
civilian food supply, especially of those vital elements-the vitamini
needed for sustained well-being.
Here are the facts of the situation. One-fourth of our total to
in 1V43 will be needed for our armed forces and to help supply our
and the workers who make their weapons. The size of our arm
the length of our battle lines grow daily. That more foos
and more for future use.
Victory gardeners can help in many ways to meet the wartime o
problem Home food production will contribute to the war effort
fighting front and on the home front. It will reduce the demand
supplies and thereby make more available for military and d-le
for the needs of those who are unable to have gardens. Hore
fruits and vegetables will reduce the demand on s c material
It will help to relieve the food transportation and distributing pro
victory gardener can have his vegetables and fruits right at his doo
his pantry shelves and in his cellar. Thereby, he and his fail
easier to maintain good food habits so essential to health. The I
Agriculture considers that good food habits require eatilg from 4
of vegetables and fruits daily. The Victory Garden program Is aim
this possible.
The informed gardener is most likely to be the successful gard
many circulars and bulletins on gardening that are helpful. Th
has published the following circulars and bulletins that give vali
tion to the victory gardener:
Victory Garens. (M. P. 483M.) 1942.
The City 1orm (arden. (F. B. 1014F.) 1919.
The Farm (;arden. (F. B it73F,) 1931.
DiSaS es and Insects of (arden Vegetab eA. (F. R. 1371F.) 1924.
DLRieIteslstmnt Varieties of Vegetables for the Uome Garden. (Lea
Hotbeds and (oldfrantes. (F. 14. 1743F.) 1935.
The Home Friit garden :
East Cewtrid and Middle Atlantie States. (L af. 218L)
4 esten and Central Nouthern SltteR. (Lf. 219L)
Central Southwestern States. (Le4. 221L.)
Northern Great Plains, Northern Mountain and Intermountain
Pacific Coast States and Arizona. (eaf. 224L.)
Northeastern and North Central States. (Leaf. 227L)
Every State Extension Hervice, likewle, has published circulars
on gmdening that are freely available. These many helps should b
tage of. We cannot afford to waste time, labor, seeds, and fertilh2
Ignorance and careless methods. U. S. eovsamuuui PsgTIGg

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