Publications of the Bureau of Plant Industry

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Material Information

Title:
Publications of the Bureau of Plant Industry
Physical Description:
v. : ; 24 cm.
Language:
English
Creator:
United States -- Dept. of Agriculture. -- Division of Publications
Publisher:
U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Division of Publications.
Place of Publication:
Washington, D.C
Creation Date:
June 1909
Frequency:
irregular
three times a week
completely irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Agriculture -- Bibliography -- Periodicals -- United States   ( lcsh )
Genre:
serial   ( sobekcm )
federal government publication   ( marcgt )
bibliography   ( marcgt )
periodical   ( marcgt )

Notes

General Note:
"Division of Publications, Circular no.12."

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 004892131
oclc - 75956636
lccn - 2011229914
System ID:
AA00008550:00003

Full Text

A'
n1


/1


Unit






PUBLIC





idustry, wh
bulletins, a li
Attention
technical pul
ture are not
:fficial use a
ents who i
these bulletin
Sments, Gover
by either a
New York, o
checks, and d
publications.
Swarmed to p
Islands, and
=countries thl
Smut cover s


/6


States

BUREAU


eOF PLartmNT

OF PLANT


, .
I


rune,2. hhw.
re,


INDUSTRY


B. T. GALLOWAY, Chief of Bureau.


NATIONS


THE BUREAU OF


PLANT


IN IUSTR Y


BULLETINS.


ific and technical publications
dch ias organized July 1, 1901
ist of which follows.


is directed t
blications of
for general


re by law turned
s empowered to s


fact


that


Bureau


Plant


are issued in a series of


"the


the United States
distribution. All


serial


Department


copies


over to the Superintendent
ell them at cost." All applii


scientific
t *f


and


Sof Agricul-
required for


Docu-


cations for


is should therefore be made to the Superintendent of Docu-


nment


postal
r by


Lefaced


point
Por


*to


Printing


money
cash.


Office


order,
Postage


or slick coin


charge
in the
Rico.,


regular


, Washington,


an express
stamps, f*
will not bE


made


United


States


or to Canada


rate


postage


money
foreign


, accompanied


order
money,


Accepted in


postage
. Guam


Cuba


a draft


, uncertified
payment for


documents


Hawaii


or Mexico


is charged


and


for-


, Philippine
. To other
remittances


uch postage.


The Relation


of Lime and Magnesia


to Plant Growth.


1901.


Price


cents.
2. Spermatogenesia and Fecundation of Zamia. 1
3. Macaroni Wheats. 1901. Price, 20 cents.
*4: Range Improvement in Arizona. 1901. Price,
*jt5, Seeds and Plants Imported. Inventory No. 9.
,|,6. A List of American Varieties of Peppers. 1902.
7. The Aleerian Durum Wheats., 1902. Price. 15


. I" **


I-


. Price


20 cents.


10 cents.
1902.


Price
cents.


10 cents.


I",X:
:":
" 8~i*:;
:E" ""8,
1
$, ::
:,,"" 8
:,,
i":.;":i5
xY"
~;


/B


ed


[










No.*l14.
*t15.
*t16.

17.
*t18.
*f19.
20.
*t21.
22.
*t23.
24.
25.



*+t26.
27.
*+28.
29.
*+30.
31.
32.

33.
*+34.
*35.

36.


The Decay of Timber and Methods of Preventing I
Forage Conditions on the Northern Border of the G
A Preliminary Study of the Germination of the S
pestris and Other Basidiomycetous Fungi. 1902.
Some Diseases of the Cowpea. 1902. Price, 10 cei
Observations on the Mosaic Disease of Tobacco. 1i


t. 1902.
reat Basin. 1902.
;pores of Agaricus Cam-


Its.
)02.


Kentucky Bluegrass Seed. 1902.
Manufacture of Semolina and Macaroni. 1902. Price, 15 cents.
List of American Varieties of Vegetables. 1903.
Injurious Effects of Premature Pollination. 1902. Price, 10 cents.
Berseem: The Great Forage and Soiling Crop of the Nile Valley. 1902.
Unfermented Grape Must. 1902. Price, 10 cents.
Miscellaneous Papers: I. The Seeds of Rescue Grass and Chess.
Saragolla Wheat. III. Plant Introduction Notes from South Afi


IV. Congressional
1903. Price, 15 c
Spanish Almonds.


Letters o
Price,
The Man
The Effe


In


Seed


ents.
1902.


and


Agriculture in the


Plant Distribution


IC~est:


15 cents.
go in Porto Rico. 1903.
ct of Black-Rot on Turnips.


Circu


Indies, Spain, and


1903.


Price


Budding the Pecan. 1902.
Cultivated Forage Crops of the Northwestern States.
A Disease of the White Ash Caused by Polyporn


Price, 10 cents.
North American Spe
Silkworm Food Plan
Recent Foreign Exp
of the Southern St
The "Bluing" and
Special Reference


tcies o
ts. I
hlorat i
ates.


f Leptochloa.
903.


1903.


US


IL.


lars, 1902-1903.


the Orient.


1902.


15 cents.

1902. Price, 10 cents.
Fraxinophilus. 1903.


Price, 15 cents.


ons, as Bearing on the Agricultural Development
1903. Price, 15 cents.


the "Red-Rot" of
to the Black Hills


the
Fores


Western E
t Reserve.


fellow
1904.


Pine, with
Price, 30


cents.
Formation of the Spores in the Sporangia of Rhizopus
Phvycomyces Nitens. 1903. Price, 15 cents.
Forage Conditions and Problems in Eastern Washington,
Northeastern California, and Northwestern Nevada.
cents.


39.
*+40.
*41.
t42.
43.
*+44.
45.


*t46.
*47.
48.
49.
*50.
51.


The
Cold
The
Thre
Japa


Propagation of the Easter Lily from Se+
Storage, with Special Reference to the
Commercial Grading of Corn. 1903. I
e New Plant Introductions from Japan.
nese Bamboos. 1903. Price, 10 cents.


The Bitter-Rot of Apples
The Physiological R61e


. 1903.
of Mineral


4d. 1903. Price,
Pear and Peach.
?rice, 10 cents.
1903.


Nutrients


in Plants.


Nigricans and of

Eastern Oregon,
1903. Price, 15


10 cents.
1903.


1903.


Price,


cents.
The Propagation of Tropical Fruit Trees and Other Plants. 1903.
The Description of Wheat Varieties. 1903. Price, 10 cents.
The Apple in Cold Storage. 1903. Price, 15 cents.
The Culture of the Central American Rubber Tree. 1903. Price, 25 cents.
Wild Rice: Its Uses and Propagation. 1903. Price, 10 cents.
Miscellaneous Papers: I. The Wilt Disease of Tobacco and Its Control.
II.* The Work of the Community Demonstration Farm at Terrell, Tex.
III.* Fruit Trees Frozen in 1904. IV. The Cultivation of the Australian


*F. *--


1


~


r. *I nr* *


I-


:*__ *- *


r .. 1


\I i i Y L1 .I ib


j










No.



k


*67.
*68.
69.
70.
*71.
72.



73.
*74.
75.
*76.

77.
*t78.
79.

80.
81.
82.
83.
84.
*t85.
86.
87.
88.
89.
90.



91.
*t92.
*t93.
*94.


to Fusarium Oxysporum. 1

1905. Price, 30 cents.
and Reclaiming Sand Dunes.

of Seeds. 1904.
Crops in Nebraska. 1904. Pi
1904. Price, 10 cents.
ce. 5 cents.


*55. The Dry-Rot of Potatoes Due
cents.
*56. dNomenclature of the Apple.
57. Methods Used for Controlling
10 cents.
f58. The Vitality and Germination
59. Pasture, Meadow, and Forage
*60. A Soft Rot of the Calla Lily.
61. The Avocado in Florida. Pri,
62. Notes on Egyptian Agricultur4
63. Investigations of Rusts. 1904
*64. A Method of Destroying or I
Pathogenic Bacteria in Watt
65. Reclamation of Cape Cod Sane
t66. Seeds and Plants Imported c


14. Price, 10 c
:e, 10 cents.
ting the Growt
plies. 1904. ]
*s. 1904. Pri<
the Period fro


December, 1903. Inventory No. 10. 1905.
Range Investigations in Arizona. 1904. Price, 15
North American Species of Agrostis. 1905. Price,
American Varieties of Lettuce. 1904. Price, 15 ce
The Commercial Status of Durum Wheat. 1904. ]
Soil Inoculation for Legumes. 1905. Price, 15 cer
Miscellaneous Papers: I. Cultivation of Wheat in Pc
II. The Salt Water Limits of Wild Rice. III.*t
son Grass. IV.* Inoculation of Soil with Nil
1905. Price of complete bulletin, 5 cents; separa
The Development of Single-Germ Beet Seed. 1905
The Prickly Pear and Other Cacti as Food for Stock
Range Management in the State of Washington. 19
Copper as an Algicide and Disinfectant in Water
5 cents.
The Avocado: A Salad Fruit from the Tropics. 19(
Improving the Quality of Wheat. 1905.
The Variability of Wheat Varieties in Resistance
Price, 5 cents.
Agricultural Explorations in Algeria. 1905. Price
Evolution of Cellular S tructures. 1905. Price, 5 c
Grass Lands of the South Alaska Coast. 1905. Pri
The Vitality of Buried Seeds. 1905. Price, 5 cent
The Seeds of the Bluegrasses. 1905. Price. 5 cent:


904.


1904.


Price,


rice, 10 cents.


ents.

h of Alga and Certain
Price, 5 cents.
ce, 10 cents.
im September, 1900, to

cents.
10 cents.
mnts.
Price, 10 cents.
Its.
permanent Alfalfa Fields.
Extermination of John-
trogen-Fixing Bacteria.
Ltes, 5 cents each.
. Price, 10 cents.
. 1905. Price, 5 cents.


05. Price,
supplies.


)5.


5 cents.
1905. Price,


Price, 5 cents.


Saltss:


1905.


king. 1905.
ice, 5 cents.


cents.
-
Seed.
III.
Price


etions.


E:K
L


e. 19C
. Pric
?reveni
er Supl
I Dunt
luring


*


Price,


to Toxic


, 10 cents.
ents.
ce, 10 cents.
s.
S.


The Principles of Mushroom Growing an
Agriculture without Irrigation in the Sa
Disease Resistance of Potatoes. 1905.


d Mushroom Spawn Mal
hara Desert. 1905. Pr
Price, 5 cents.


Weevil-Resisting Adaptations of the Cotton Plant. 1906. Price, 10
Wild Medicinal Plants of the United States. 1906. Price, 5 cents.
Miscellaneous Papers: I. The Storage and Germination of Wild Rice
II. The Crown-Gall and Hairy-Root Diseases of the Apple Tree.
Peppermint. IV. The Poisonous Action of Johnson Grass. 1900.
of complete bulletin, 5 cents; separates, 5 cents each.
Varieties of Tobacco Seed Distributed in 1905-6, with Cultural Dire4
1906. Price. 5 cents.


Date Varieties and Date Culture in Tu
The Control of Apple Bitter-Rot. 190<
Farm Practice with Forage Crops in W
nnr 1 Qa6 Prio'n i' confna


nis. 1906.
6.
western Oregon and Western Washing-









Miscellaneous Papers:
The Wrapping of App
III. Garlicky Wheat
Cigar Tobacco. V.*


I.* Cranberry Spraying Experiments in 1905. II.*
dle Grafts and Its Relation to the Crown-Gall Disease.
. IV. Methods of Testing the Burning Quality of
The Drug Known as Pinkroot. VI. Orchard Grass.


VII. The Effect of Copper upon Water Bacteria. VIII. Conditions
Affecting Legume Inoculation. 1907. Price of complete bulletin, 25
cents; separates, 5 cents each except No. VIII, which is 10 cents.
101. Contents of and Index to Bulletins Nos. 1 to 100, Inclusive. 1907. Price,
15 cents.
102. Miscellaneous Papers: I. Summary of Recent Investigations of the Value
of Cacti as Stock Food. II. A Successful Dairy Farm. III. Planning


a Cropping System. IV.
Leguminous Forage Plant
VI.* The History of th(


*103.
*104.
105.


The Application of Vegetative Propagation to
s. V. The Control of Texas Root-Rot of Cotton.
e Cowpea and Its Introduction into America.


VII.* A New Method for the Determination of Nicotine in Tobacco.
1907. Price of complete bulletin, 15 cents; separates, 5 cents each
except No. VI, which is 10 cents.
Dry Farming in the Great Basin. 1907. Price, 10 cents.
The Use of Feldspathic Rocks as Fertilizers. 1907. Price, 5 cents.
The Relation of the Composition of the Leaf to the Burning Qualities of


Tobacco. 1907. Price, 10 cents.
*106. Seeds and Plants Imported during the Period from De
July, 1906. Inventory No. 12. 1907. Price, 15 cents.
107. American Root Drugs. 1907. Price, 15 cents.
*103. The Cold Storage of Small Fruits. 1907. Price, 15 cents.
+109. American Varieties of Garden Beans. 1907.


110.
111.


Cranberry
Miscellany
Fibers
Clover
Oklahor


Diseases. 1907.
eous Papers: I.
of Long-Staple
and Alfalfa See
na. V. The Cu


Price, 20 cents.
The Larkspurs as Poisonous
Upland Cottons. III. Impo
d. IV. Forage Crops for Hog
Iture and Uses of Brome-Grass.


member,


1905,


Plants. II. The
rted Low-Grade
s in Kansas and
1907. Price of


complete bulletin, 15 cents; separates, 5 cents each.
112. The Use of Suprarenal Glands in the Physiological Testing of Drug Plants.
1907. Price, 10 cents.
113. The Comparative Tolerance of Various Plants for the Salts Common in
Alkali Soils. 1907. Price, 5 cents.
114. Sap-Rot and Other Diseases of the Red Gum. 1907. Price, 15 cents.
115. The Disinfection of Sewage Effluents for the Protection of Public Water


Supplies. 1907. Price, 10 cents.
The Tuna as Food for Man. 1907. Price, 25 cents.
The Reseeding of Depleted Range and Native Pastures.
cents.


Peruvian Alfalfa: A New Long-Season Variety for the Sol
Price, 10 cents.
The Mulberry and Other Silkworm Food Plants. 1907. Pr
The Production of Easter Lily Bulbs in the United States.


10 cents.
Miscellaneous Papers: I. The
Milksickness, or :'Trembles.
III.*t Results of Loco-Wee
Work on Loco-Weed Investi
tain Samples of Dried Hops
Malorum. VI. The Immun
-...... 1 Annt ... -. -


Price, 10


uth west.


'cie


e, 10 cents.
1908. Price,


Supposed Relationship of White Snakeroot to
" II. Mountain Laurel: A Poisonous Plant.
d Investigations in the Field and Laboratory
igations. IV. The Sources of Arsenic in Cer-
V. Apple Leaf-Spot Caused by Sphaeropsis
ity of the Japanese Chestnut to the Bark Dis-


No. 100.


*


r




L











C



ii:


132.

133.


*


Egyptian Cotton in the Southwester
Barium: A Cause of the Loco-Weed
Dry-Land Agriculture. 1908. Pri
Miscellaneous Papers: I. The Ger
Botanical History and Classifical
tion of Fruit Trees and Shrubs w
the Olive-Tubercle Organism. V
of complete bulletin, 10 cents; se
Seeds and Plants Imported during
31, 1907. Inventory No. 13. 19
Peach, Apricot, and Prune Kernels
the United States. 1908. Price


134. The


.n United States.
i Disease. 1908.
ce, 10 cents.
mination of Vei


1908. Price, 15 cents.
Price, 10 cents.


getable


Seeds.


tion of Alfalfa. III. The
ith Crown-Gall. IV. Re
. The Nectaries of Cotton


5 cents each.
od from July, 1906,


II. The


3 Cross-Inocula-
cent Studies of
. 1908. Price


to December


i as By-Products of the Fruit Industry of
, 5 cents.


Influence of a Mixture of Soluble Salts, Principall
.I 'tr 1 rn< 1t1 *f ^ -


upon tne Lear Structure ana rra
1908. Price, 5 cents.
135. Orchard Fruits in the Piedmont and
South Atlantic States. 1908. Pr
136. Methods and Causes of Evolution.
137. Seeds and Plants Imported during
1908. Inventory No. 14. 1909.
138. The Production of Cigar-Wrapper T


139.
* 140.
141.


Valley. 1908. Price, 15
American Medicinal Barks.
"Spineless" Prickly Pears.
Part I. The Relation of Nic
5 cents. Part II. The G
Part III. The Florida Vel


Part IV. The
cents. Part V


Importance
. The Pres4


cents.
1909.
1909.
otine to
ranville


inspiration of Wheat,


y Sodium Chlorid,
Oats, and Barley.


Blue Ridge Regions of Virginia and the


ice, 20 cents.
1908. Price, 10 cents.
the Period from January 1 to March 31,
Price, 10 cents.
tobacco under Shade in the Connecticut


Price, -
Price, 10
the Quali
Tobacco


cents.


cents.
tv of Tobacco


Wilt.


S1908.


. 1908.


Price


Price, 5 cents.


vet Bean and its History. 1909. Price, 5 (
i of Broad Breeding in (Corn. 1909. Pri
ent Status of the Chestnut Bark Disease.


cents.
ce, 5
[In


press.]
142. Seeds and Plants Imported during the Period from April 1 to June 30, 1908.
Inventory No. 15. 1909. Price, 10 cents.
143. Principles and Practical Methods of Curing Tobacco. 1909. Price, 10 cents.
144. Apple Blotch, a Serious Disease of Southern Orchards. 1909. Price, 15


cents.
145. Vegetation Affected by


Agriculture in centrall America.


cents.
146. The Superiority of Line Breeding over Narrow Breeding.
cents.
147. Suppressed and Intensified Characters in (Cotton Hybrids.
cents.


11)09.


1909.


Price,

Price,

Price


148. Seeds and Plants Imported during the Period from July 1 to September 30,
1908. Inventory No. 16. 1909. Price, 10 cents.
149. Diseases of Deciduous Forest Trees. 1909. Price, cents.
150. The Wild Alfalfas and (lovers of Siberia, .with a Perspective View of the
Alfalfas of the World. 1909. Price, 10 cents.
151. Fruits Recommended by the American Pomological Society for Cultivation
in the Various Sections of the United States and Canada. 1909. Price,
-- cents.


The Loose
Seeds and
31, 1908.
Farm Wate
ThY Contrn


Smuts of Barley
Plants Imported
Inventory No.
xr Supplies of Mix
1l of RlTr k-R.ot of


and Wheat. 1909. Price, cents.
during the Period from October 1 to December
17. 1909. Price, cents.


nnesota. [I
the Granc .


n press.]
ITn nress


I


I r nf


No. 128.
129.
130.
131.


"i









States
retary
No. 1.
2.

3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
*8.
9.
10.
11.
*12.
13.
14.
15.
*16.
*17.


, and
of Ag


will be sent free of charge a upon applied
:riculture, Washington, D. C.


Self-Boiled Lime-Sulphur Mixture as a Promising Fungi
An Improved Method of Separating Buckhorn from Rec


Seeds. 1908.
Some Stem Tumors or Knots on Apple and Q
The Treatment of Damping-Off in Coniferous
Barley Culture in the Northern Great Plains.


The Cultivation and Handling of
The Field Treatment of Tobacco
The Smuts of Sorghum. 1908.
Texas Root-Rot of Cotton: Field
Notes on Dry Farming. 1908.
Danger in Judging Cotton Variet
Dry-Land Grains. 1908.


* Goldenseal.
Root-Rot.


uince Trees.
Seedlings.
1908.
1908.
1908.


Experiments in 1907.

ies by Lint Percentages.


nation to the Sec-

cide. 1908.
I Clover and Alfalfa


1908.
1908.



1908.

1908.


The Work of the San Antonio Experiment Farm in 1907. 1908.
Change of Vegetation on the South Texas Prairies. 1908.
The Fertilizing Value of Hairy Vetch for Connecticut Tobacco Fields.
A New Basis for Barley Valuation and Improvement. 1908.
Index to Papers Relating to Plant-Industry Subjects in the Yearbooks
United States Department of Agriculture. 1908.
Reappearance of a Primitive Character in Cotton Hybrids. 1908.
The Decay of Florida Oranges while in Transit and on the Market. 1
An Electrical Resistance Method for the Rapid Determination of the Mi
Content of Grain. 1908.
Farmers' (Cooperative Demonstration Work in Its Relation to Rural Im
ment. 1908.
Farm Practice in the Use of Land Plaster in Western Oregon and W
Washington. [In press.]
Potato Diseases in San Joaquin County, California. 1909.
Alfalfas in Cultivated Rows for Seed Production in Semiarid Regions.


1908.

of the


L908.
moisture


.prove-

Testern


1909.


The Cost of Clearing Logged-Off Land for Farming in the Pacific Northwest.
1909.


Some Factcors Affecting the Keeping Qualities of American Lemons.
Lime-Sulphur Mixtures for the Summer Spraying of Orchards. 1909.
Clover-Seed Production in the Willamette Valley, Oregon. 1909.
Experiments with Engyptian Cotton in 1908. 1909.


Improvement of the (Oat Crop. 1909.
Notesr on the Number and Distributio
Kansas. 1909.


1909.


n of Native Legumes in Nebraska and


. Moisture contentt and Shrinkage in Grain. 1909.
The Necessity for New Standards of IIop Valuation. 1909.
. The Work of the San Antonio Experiment Farm in 1908.


1909.


MISCELLANEOUS CIRCULARS.


A considerable number of miscellaneous circulars and minor pub-
lications, referring to many different lines of work and appearing in
various forms, have been issued by the Bureau of Plant Industry.
These do not bear consecutive numbers or constitute a regular series,
and on account of limited editions are not available for distribution,







7

ANNUAL REPORTS.


A report


the Chief


of the


Bureau


Plant


Industry


detailing


al lines of investigation undertaken and the results accom-


wished during the preceding twelve months has been issued
both in connection with the Annual Report of the Secretary


culture and in separate form.


Thie


fol


tion and


* *


allowing reports in separate form a
will be sent free of charge a to any


re available


C.


yearly,
of Agri-

listribu-


address within the terri-


tory of
culture


the


United States upon application


, Washington,


Report of Chief, 1901.
Report of Chief, 1906.
Report of Chief, 1907.
Report of Chief, 1908.


By B
ByB
By B
By B


the Secretary


Agri-


T. Galloway.
T. Galloway.
T. Galloway.
T. Galloway.
T. Galloway.


SPECIAL REPORTS.


A report on the beet-sugar industry


of the


United States has


been


issued yearly si
Copies of th
of Documents,


since


1897.


following


can


Government


obtained


Printing Office,


from


Superintendent


Washington,


payment of the prices specified:b


. Progress of the Bee
Charles F. Saylor.


Progress of the
Charles F. Sa
Progress of the
Charles F. Sa


Progress of the
Charles F. Sa


90. Progress of the
Charles F. Sa


it-Sugar
Price


Beet-Sugar


bylor.


Price.


Beet-Sugar


Lylor.


Price


Beet-Sugar


lylor.


Price.


Beet-Sugar


ylor.


Industry in


United


States in 1903.


, 10 cents; postage, 5 cents.
Industry in the United States in 1905


15 cents; postage, 4 cents.
Industry in the United S


15 cents;


postage, 4 cents.


Industry in the


10 cents; postage,
Industry in the 1


tastes in


United States in


3 cents.


United


In press.]


States


1908.


.By
By
By
By


FARMERS'


BULLETINS.


The
Plant


following
Industry


Farmers
since its


Bulletins
organization


charge c to any address within the territory
application to a Senator, Representative,
or to the Secretary of Agriculture, Washin


contributed


1901


g


will


the
be *


Bureau


sint


free


Sof the United States upon


or Delegate
ton, D. C.


Congress,


A tIrain for the Semiarid Regions.
-

\Vinter F,,ruge Crops for the South.
'ileryv .'ult ure.d [Distribution discontinued.]
The li'mie Fruit Garden: Prenaration and Car


Th& Hlrni_


V vineyard,


e.


with Special Reference to Northern Conditions.


P17. The Prmnjlarion of Plants.


Report


. EPllnnll r:
. PinealI


w


***




"iV


Rape as a Forage Crop.
Cassava.
Pearl Millet.
Broom Corn.
Home Manufacture and Use
Cranberry Culture.
Pruning.
Beautifying the Home Grou]
Weeds Used in Medicine.
Alfalfa Seed.
Annual Flowering Plants.
Strawberries.
Corn Growing.
The Cultivation of Mushroor
Varieties of Fruits Recomme
Raspberries.
Beneficial Bacteria for Legu
Alfalfa Growing. b [Distribu
Essential Steps in Securing
The School Garden.
Lessons from the Grain-Rust
Tomatoes.
Funaous Diseases of the Crai


of Unfermented Grape Juice.


nds.


ns.
rnded for Planting.


ominous Crops.a [Publication dis' continued |
ition discontinued.]
an Early Crop of Cotton. c

Epidemic of 1904.


nberrv.


Canadian Field Peas.
The Production of Good Seed Corn.
Spraying for Cucumber and Melon Diseases.
Okra: Its Culture and Uses.
Citrus Fruit Growing in the Gulf States.
Inoculation of Legumes.
An Example of Model Farming.
Fungicides and Their Use in Preventing Diseases of Fruits.


Renovation
Saccharine
The Contro


The
The
The
C(uc
The


of Worn-Out Soils.
Sorghums for Forage.
1 of the Codling Moth and Apple Scab. c


Lawn.
Prevention of Stinking Smut of Wheat and Loose Smut of Oats.
Germination of Seed Corn.
umbers.
Home Vegetable Garden.


Seed of Re
Forage-Cro
A Successful
Flax Cultu


Ln
A
A


d Clover and Its Impurities.
p Practices in Western Oregon and Western Washington.
ul Hog and Seed-Corn Farm.
re.


eguminous Crops for Green Manuring.
Method of Eradicating Johnson Grass.
Profitable Tenant Dairy Farm.


Celery.


Spraying for Apple Diseases and the Codling Moth in the Ozarks. c
Insect and Fungous Enemies of the Grape East of the Rocky Mountains. c
The Advantage of Planting Heavy Cotton Seed.
Comparative Value of Whole Cotton Seed and Cotton-Seed Meal in Fertiliz-
ing Cotton.


Nonsaccharine
1? rx n r


Sorghums.


-r*/ \L'









No 312.


A Successful Southern Hay Farm.


313. Harvesting and Storing Corn.
314. A Method of Breeding Early Cotton to Escape Boll-Weevil D)amage.
315. Progress in Legume Inoculation.
318. Cowpeas.
319. Demonstration Work in Cooperation with Southern Farmers.
,32. Milo as a Dry-Land Grain Crop.
323. Clover Farming on the Sandy Jack-Pine Lands of the Norlh.
324. Sweet Potatoes.
.325. Small Farms in the Corn Belt.
:26-. Building up a Run-Down Cotton Plantation.
333. Cotton Wilt.
337. Cropping Systems for New England Dairy Farms.
339. Alfalfa.
34-3. The Cultivation of Tobacco in Kentucky and Tennessee.
3-17. The Repair of Farm Equipment.
.354. Onion Culture.
.355. A Successful Poultry and Dairy Farm.
3-36. Peanuts.


3161. Meadow Fescue:


Its Culture and Uses.


Conditions Affecting the Value of Market Hay
Potato Growing in Northern Sections.
A Profitable Cotton Farm.


YEARBOOK PAPERS.


Since


organization


in 1901


cn_, t ributed seventy-three papers to the


Agriculture,


separate form.
bea ring numbers


all of


syhi~li


have


been


. list of these papers fo


marked


with a star


Bureau


Plant


Industry


Yearbooks of the Department
reprinted for distribution in
lowsw. The editions of those
(*) are exhausted at the De-


lurt ine
n11t be


nt of Agriculture
furnished by the


can be obtained without


while


those


Superintendent


costa
fl qI


marked


with


of Docume


by persons within


a dagger (f) can
nts. The others
e territory of the


Unit ed States upon addressing a request
Agriculture, Washington, D. C.


r225.
4t229.
r230.
*238.
* -242.
*t246.
*254.,


therefore to the Secretary


The Relation of Nutrition to the Health of Plants.
Little-Known Fruit Varieties Considered Worthy of Wider Dissemination.
Commercial Apple Orcharding.
Agricultural Seeds-Where Grown and How Handled.
Agriculture in the Tropical Islands of the United States.
The Home Fruit Garden.
The Hemp Industry in the United States.


262. The Contamination of Public Water Supplies by Alegae.


*264.
*t2t(iti.
I-i", .


Industrial Pro'ress in Plant Work.


( rchhard Trees.


B ,..seria and the Nitrogen Problem.


'27,. Sy-tem-, of Farm Management in the United States.
'271. Inmprovenmnt '*, Cotton by Seed Selection.
t'2Sl .;raie. Raisin. and Wine Production in the United States.


1A


tII tj. -- .


111_


1~









*321.
*323.
*t325.
326.
330.
*336.
+t340.

*343.
*349.
*351.
*354.
*356.
*358.
361.
*363.


Principal Commercial Plant
A Model Farm.
Cultivation of Drug Plants i
Macaroni Wheat.
Promising New Fruits.
The Relation of Plant Physi
Opportunities in Agricult
Fruit Growing. III. Gen
New Citrus Creations of the


Fibers.


n the United States.


biology to the Developmei


I:


Potato Culture near Greeley,
Sugar-Beet Seed Breeding.
Some Uses of the Grapevine
Promising New Fruits.
The Improvement of Tobacc
Cotton Culture in Gautemala
Work of the Bureau of Pla


Ire: I. Growing Crops
eral Farming.
Department of Agricultu
Colorado.


at of Agriculture.
under (Glass. II.

ire.
'LX


and Its Fruit.

o by Breeding and Selection.


nt


Industry in Meeting the


Boll Weevil and Some Diseases of Cotton.


Ravages of the


Plant Diseases in 1904.
Diversified Farming in the Cotton Belt: I. South Atlantic Coast. II.
Alabama and Mississippi. III. Louisiana, Arkansas, and Northeastern
Texas. IV. Texas.


t383. Ne
*384. Th
f387. Th
*389. Th


*394.
399.
401.
*409.
411.
419.
422.
*427.
*429.
*431.
*437.
441.
446.
450.
+453.
456.
459.
461.
+463.
*467.


Ne


w Fruit Productions of tl
e Business of Seed and P
e Handling of Fruit for T
e Effect of Inbreeding in
w Opportunities in Subti
-. *- *


Ie Department
lant Introduct
transportation.
Plants.
)opical Fruit G


'romlsintrg ew Fruits.
Progress in Drug-Plant Cultivation.
Plant Diseases in 1905.
The Present Status of the Nitrogen Problem.
Range Management.
Methods of Reducing the Cost of Producing
New (Citrus and Pineapple Productions of th
Promising New Fruits.
New Tobacco Varieties.
Plant Diseases in 1906.
Progress in Some of the New Work of the Bu
The Art of Seed Selection and Breeding.
Promising New Fruits.
The Status of the American Lemon Industry
droppingg Systems for Stock Farms.
Truck Farming in the Atlantic Coast States.
Dry-Land Farming in the Great Plains Area
Diseases of Ornamental Trees.
Plant Diseases in 1907.
Types of Farming in the United States. [In
The Causes of Southern Rural Conditions
Important Remedy. [In press.]
Intensive Methods and Systematic Rotation
[In press.]
The Search for New Leguminous Forage Cro
iBy-Products of the Sugar Beet and Their UT
The Wastes of the Farm. [In press.]
The Development of Farm Crops Resistant t


of Agriculture.
ion and Distribution.


rowing.


Beet Sugar.
e Department of Agriculture.


ireau of Plant Industry.

T.

.


I press.]
and the Small Farm as an

of Crops in Tobacco Culture.


3PS,


tIn press.]
[In press.]


o Disease.


[In press, .


*


t












































































































































































































































































4


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UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

3 1262 II740 2102II
3 1262 08740 2102


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