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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United States Department of Agriculture

APRIL 1943
of the nontechnical publications listed herein, unless indicated "For sale only," may
d free upon application to the United States Department of Agriculture, Washington,
long as the Department's supply lasts. After this supply is exhausted, publications
tamned from the Superintendent of Documents, Government Printing Office, Wash-
C., by purchase at the prices stated herein. His office is not a part of the Department
tribution of technical material and periodicals is restricted.
nthly list wU be sent free on request made to the Office of Information, U. S.
t of Agriculture, Washington, D. C.
ions will not be sent free to foreign addresses, except when exchanges of publications
Foreign correspondents should apply to Superintendent of Documents, Washington,
losing remittance.

and marketing for the woodland owner.
(F. B. 1927F.) Price 50.


id control of alfalfa weevil damage. J. C. Hamlin, W. C. McDuffie,
erman, and R. W. Bunn, Bureau of Entomology and Plant Quaran-
p., illus. (F. B. 1930F.) Price 50.

cking by machinery. S. W. McBirney,
Agricultural Engineering. 9 p., ills.

Bureau of Plant
(F. B. 1933F.)

Price 5#.


L. Edick,
8 p., illus.

Bureau of Plant Industry,
(Leaf. 232L.) Price 50.

Soils, and

stock for broiler production.
reau of Animal Industry. 8 p.,

Charles W. Knox and Clement
illus. (Leaf. 233L.) Price 50.


ate on the yield and oil content of flaxseed and on the iodine
l linseed oil. A. C. Dillman, Bureau of Plant Industry; and
per, North Dakota Agricultural Experiment Station. 69 p., illus.
r.) Price 150.

and processing operations in Oregon.
ral Chemistry and Engineering. 27 p.,

W. M. Hurst, Bu-
illus. (Cir. 667C.)

g technique for determining populations of the citrus red mite and
predators. Chas. F. Henderson and Horace V. McBurnie, Bureau of
)mology and Plant Quarantine. 11 p., illus. (Cir. 71C.) Price 50.

I beef cattle for subtropical climates.
ireau of Animal Industry. 11 p., illus.

A. O.


and W. H. Black,
Price 50.


of the Dermestidae (larder, hide, and carpet beetles) based
aracters, with a key to the North American genera. Bryant
reau of Entomology and Plant Quarantine. 18 p., illus. (M.
?rice 50.

tion, rulings, and regulations affecting
stations. Office of Experiment Stations.


Erosion lowers wartime production on northeastern farms.
Soil Conservation Service. 17 p., illus. (M. P. 516M.)

eState agricultural
3 p. (M. P. 515M.)

William W. Reitz,



Bureau of

Animal Industry.
Pp. 21-24. (S. R.

Service and regulatory announce
A.-B. A. 1. 431). Price 50 a cop

Bureau of Entomology and Plant Quarantine. Service and regulatory an-
nouncements, October-December 1942. Pp. 73-96. (S. R. A.-B. E. P. Q.
No. 153.)"
Report of cooperative extension work in Agriculture and Home Economics,
1941-42. M. L. Wilson and Reuben Brigham, Extension Service. 38 p.
Price 10.
How to make your electric cords last longer. Bureau of Human Nutrition and
Home Economics. (AWI-20.) Price 5; $1.00 per 100 copies.

Wooden fences and gates that conserve
Bureau of Agricultural Chemistry.
per 100 copies.

critical materials.
(AWI-24.) Folder.

George L. Edick,
Price 50; $2.50

Take care of the wool you have. Bureau of Home Economics.
Folder. Price 5; $1.00 per 100 copies.


The challenge to farm youth in 1943. A message to 4-H Club members.
Claude R. Wickard, Secretary of Agriculture. (AWI-29.) Folder. 6 p.
Price 50; $1.00 per 100 copies.
Safety check list for women and girls doing farm work for the first time.
Extension Service. (AW--81.) Folder.
War demands salvage and re-use of fruit and vegetable containers. Food
Distribution Administration. (AWI-33.) Folder. Price 50; $1.00 per 100.
Free distribution of periodicals is definitely restricted. They may be obtained by purchase
or subscription from the Superintendent of Documents.

Agricultural situation. Vol. 27, No. 3, March 1943.
domestic; 70 a year, foreign.'

Price 50 a copy; 5W a year,

Agriculture decisions.
a year.'

Vol. 2, No. 2.

February 1943.


Agriculture in the Americas. Index to Volume 2, 1942.
1943. Illus. Price 100 a copy; 75 a year, domestic;

Crops and markets. Index to Vol. 19, 1942.
domestic; 450 a year, foreign.' Quarterly.

rice 15 a copy; $1.50

Vol. 3, No. 4, April
$1.20 a year, foreign.

Price 100 a copy; 300 a year,

Experiment station record. Vol. 88, No. 5, May 1943. 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 15.'

Extension service review.
$1.00 a year, domestic,

Vol. 14, No. 4, April 1943.
$1.40 a year, foreign.'

Illus. Price 100 a copy;

Foreign agriculture. Vol. 7, No. 4, April 1943.
a year, domestic; $1.60 a year, foreign.'

Illus. Price 100 a copy; $1.00

Journal of agricultural research. Price $3.25 a year, domestic; $4.75 a year,
foreign. Each issue, 150, domestic; 200, foreign. Separates, 50, domestic;
80 foreign.' 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 gi "en to the originating bureau or
station for its staff, cooperators, and for such other distribution as can b made.
Others interested may purchase copies from the Superintendent of Documents, Wash-
ington, D. C., at 50 each. The Office of Information has none for general distribution.

'Payable to the Superintendent of Documents, Government Prinung Office, Washington,
2 May be obtained from the issuing bureau.

Indicate below, by numbers IN NUMERICAL ORDER, bulletins required. 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.

Fmes Leaflets Other publications

Journal of agricultural research-Continued.
- Vol. 66, No. 7. April 1, 1943. Illus. Contents:
Fungicidal tests on blue mold (Peronospora tabacina) of tobacco (G-1278). E. E. Clayton,
T. E. Smith, K. J. Shaw, J. G. Gaines, T. W. Graham. and C. C. Yeager, Jr.
Fungicidal and phytocidal properties of some metal dialkyl dithiocarbamates (G-1275).
M. C. Goldworthy, E. L. Green, and M. A. Smith.
Vol. 66, No. 8. April 15, 1943. Illus. Contents:
Relation of green lint index in upland cotton (G-1279). J. Winston Neely.
Heritable relation of wax content and green pigmentation of lint in upland cotton (M-4).
Carl M. Conrad and J. Winston Neely.
Ascorbic acid content of strains of snap beans (G-1281). B. L. Wade and Margaret S.
News for farmer cooperatives. Vol. 9, No. 8, January; No. 9, February, No. 10,
March, No. 11, April 1943. Price 10 a copy; $1.00 a year, domestic!
Rural electrification news. Vol. 8, No. 8, April 1943. Price 100 a copy; 750 a
year, domestic; $1.50 a year, foreign.!
Soil conservation. Vol. 8, No. 10, April, 1943. Price 100 a copy; $1 a year,
domestic; $1.50 a year, foreign.2


A small flock of chickens may aid the family with a victory garden to produce
more food for home use, provided the chickens are kept out of the garden and
local regulations allow chickens to be kept.
A back yard with soil unsuitable for gardening may be used for a victory
poultry flock to pinch-hit for a garden and provide fresh eggs to help meet family
Chickens can utilize table scraps, garden waste, vegetable tops, and fresh
lawn clippings, thus cutting the cost of feed. To obtain efficient growth, however,
the chickens must get most of their nourishment from well-prepared mashes or
grain mixtures. Special commercial feeds are available to meet the needs of
chickens of different ages. Under favorable conditions, good chicks will grow
to weigh about 3 pounds on 10 to 12 pounds of feed, not including the green feed
they should get.
If yard space is limited, it may be desirable to use the battery method of raising
chickens, especially if there are neighbors who might object to a full-scale chicken
yard. In the battery method,* the chickens are kept apartment-style, in a corner
of the garage or other outbuilding. Since they do not get a chance to run, battery
chicks usually make efficient use of their feed. Some commercial poultrymen
use the battery system exclusively.
2 May be obtained from the issuing bureau.
8 May be obtained from Farm Credit Administration, Kansas City, Mo.



Rural Ro.te......reet................................... _
Ru ralI Ro ute or Street Vo ------------------------
City or Town-------------------------------------
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Beginners in a poultry enterprise usually start with baby chicks
mercial hatchery, delivered when from 24 to 72 hours old. It pays I
is known as U. S. pullorum-tested stock, an assurance that the t
come from flocks tested for pullorum disease that is so deadly to
Many reputable hatcheries sell only pullorum-free stock and the pri
any, higher than that of chicks from nontested stock.
As baby chicks will need warmth for comfort, the back-yard flo
need to improvise, or buy, some sort of brooder to take the place o
hen. For the first week or ten days the chicks will be most comi
a temperature, under the hover, of about 90 to 95 degrees. Their 1
will drop about 5 degrees a week until they are featheredand no
artificial heat. Even when daytime temperatures are warm, the
will need some artificial heat at night. Indoor hovers or broo
placed in the cellar, in the garage or other building, where they
tected from wind and rain. Outdoor brooders with wire-floored yi
adapted for brooding and growing chickens.
Brooders and surroundings should be kept sanitary and dry as i
preventing disease. It is good management to remove soiled or we
day or two. A general cleaning and replacement will be needed
week. An inch or more of coarse sand as the base for litter will at
the brooder and it also absorbs moisture. When the sand is covered
straw for litter, the weekly clean-up will include sweeping up the s
carding most of it that is not obviously clean and dry. Soiled sa
removed, after which the surface can be raked smooth, new sam
clean chopped litter replaced.
Chicks need good starting and growing mashes which should be
the chicks in shallow pans or feeders. Growing chickens can eat I
the mash some tine table scraps but not coarse materials, such as v
ings. It is much easier to keep chicks healthy and growing by I
warm, clean, and dry, than to try to cure ailments that develop as
chills, dampness, or spoiled feed.
Before getting too deeply involved in the venture, the family sbou
factors for and against success with poultry. It will want to knoN
ence and equipment required, the space available, some of the cost
whether there will be a member of the family available at all time
chickens the care they will require.
Another consideration is the fertilizer from the chicken house,
that may be used to advantage by those who have gardens.
The Dvpartinent has published the following bulletins tat give valuable
thebackyard poultry raiser.
15e. Poultry kepi. uin back yards.
153SF. Incubation and brooding of chickens.
I t5.4 V. Poultry hours and fixtures.
1652F. Iisenss and parasites of poultry.
1841F. The e doilg ,( 0,~lcens.
2331,. Selecting breeding stock for broiler production.

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