List of available Farmers' bulletins and Leaflets of the United States Department of Agriculture

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Material Information

Title:
List of available Farmers' bulletins and Leaflets of the United States Department of Agriculture
Series Title:
List ;
Physical Description:
v. : ; 23 cm.
Language:
English
Creator:
United States -- Dept. of Agriculture. -- Division of Publications
Publisher:
Office of Information, U.S. Dept. of Agriculture :
Division of Publications
Place of Publication:
Washington, D.C
Creation Date:
1939

Subjects

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

Notes

General Note:
Description based on: 1924; title from caption.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 004892111
oclc - 61888214
System ID:
AA00008555:00002

Full Text






UNITED


STATES


DEPARTMENT


AGRICULTURE


OFFICE OF INFORMATION
WASH I NGTON


PUBLICATIONS
PRESS SERVICE
RADIO SERVICE


NOTICE


1. FREE COPIES. Only 10 of t
response to a single request
to the Division of Publicatio
Agriculture, Washington, D.
2. ADDITIONAL COPIES may


.he publications listed below will be sent free in
as the Department's supply is limited. Apply
ns, Office of Information, U. S. Department of
C.
be obtained in either of the following ways:


a. FROM YOUR MEMBER OF CONGRESS. Each Member of Congress re-
ceives an allotment of free Farmers' Bulletins and Leaflets for dis-
tribution to his constituents.
b. BY PURCHASE. Send your request and remittance direct to the Super-
intendent of Documents, Government Printing Office, Washington,
D. C., who is authorized by law to sell Government publications.
Do not send money to the U. S. Department of Agriculture as it
does not sell any of its publications.
All bulletins and leaflets listed may be purchased for 5# a copy unless
otherwise stated. A discount of 25% will be allowed on all orders
for 100 copies or more.
3. USE THE ORDER BLANK on the last page for ordering the bulletins a
leaflets you wish to have. (Detach it at the perforated line.)
4. CHECK YOUR ORDER CAREFULLY. The bulletins you wish should
listed in numerical order and your name and address should be printed plain
Your cooperation in this matter will be appreciated and will help us to
your order more promptly.


MERRILL,


Chief of Publications.


AVAILABLE FARMERS' BULLETINS AND LEAFLETS OF THE
UNITED STATES DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE


FARMERS'


The propagation of plants.
Okra: Its culture and uses.
Growing and curing hops.
Onion culture.
The home production of onion seed and sets.
Rabies or hydrophobia.
Some facts about malaria.
Grape propagation, pruning, and training.
Some common game, aquatic, and rapacious
birds in relation to man.
Food of some well-known birds.
Tobacco curing.


BULLETINS


684 Squab raising.
685 The native persimmon.
687 Eradication of ferns from pasture lands in the
eastern United States.
697 Duck raising.
703 Cottontail rabbits in relation to trees and farm
crops.
705 The catalpa sphinx.
713 Sheep scab.
727 Growing fruit for home use in Great Plains
area.
731 The true army worm and its control.


LIST OF


nd

be
ly.
fill







767 Goose raising.
776 Growing cherries east of the RockyMountains.
779 How to select a sound horse.


781 Tuberculosis of hogs.
794 Citrus-fruit improvement:


How to


secure


and use tree-performance records.
798 The sheep tick and its eradication by dipping.
799 Carbon disulphid as an insecticide.
801 Mites and lice on poultry.
803 Horse-breeding suggestions for farmers.
805 The drainage of irrigated farms.
810 Equipment for farm sheep raising.
831 The red spider on cotton and how to control it.
834 Hog cholera: Prevention and treatment.
835 How to detect outbreak of insects and save
the grain crops.
840 Farm sheep raising for beginners.
847 Potato storage and storage houses.
849 Capons and caponizing.
864 Practical information for beginners in irriga-
tion.
875 The rough-headed corn stalk-beetle in the
Southern States and its control.
876 Making butter on the farm.
879 Home storage of vegetables.
887 Raspberry culture.
891 The corn root aphis and methods of control.
901 Everbearing strawberries.
909 Cattle lice and how to eradicate them.
917 Growing peaches: Sites and cultural methods.
920 Milk goats.
926 Some common disinfectants.
938 Apple bitter-rot and its control.
944 Controlling garden webworm in alfalfa fields.
948 The rag-doll seed tester.
950 The Southern corn rootworn and farm prac-
tices to control it.
952 Breeds of light horses.
954 The disinfection of stables.
959 The spotted garden slug.
960 Neufchatel and cream cheese: Farm manufac-
ture and use.
961 Transferring bees to modern hives.
971 The control of the clover-flower midge.
976 Cooling milk and cream on the farm.
980 The spinose ear tick and methods of treating
infested animals.
982 Control of the green clover worm in alfalfa
fields.


984 Farm and


home drying of fruits and vege-


tables.
988 Larkspur or "poison weed."
994 Commercial bordeaux mixtures.
999 Sweet-potato growing.
1001 Growing fruit for home use. 10.
1003 How to control billbugs destructive to cereal
and forage crops.
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1031 Fig growing in the South Atlantic and Gulf
States.
1039 Commercial comb-honey production.
1043 Strawberry varieties in the United States.
1044 The city home garden.
1045 Laying out fields for tractor plowing.
1053 Control of cherry leaf-spot.
1054 The loco-weed disease.
1055 Country hides and skins: Skinning, curing,
and marketing. 10.
1057 Cattle-fever ticks and methods of eradication.
1059 Sweet-potato diseases.
1060 Onion diseases and their control.
1064 Production of late or main crop potatoes.
1065 The flat-headed apple-tree borer.
1068 Judging beef cattle.


1069 Tuberculosis in livestock.


Detection, con-


trol, and eradication.
1078 Harvesting and storing ice on the farm.


1085 Hog lice and hog mange.


Methods of control


and eradication.
1087 Beautifying the farmstead.
1088 Selecting a farm.
1094 The alfalfa caterpillar.
1097 The stable fly: How to prevent its annoyance
and its losses to livestock.
1102 The crow in relation to agriculture.
1117 Forestry and farm income.
1120 Control of apple powdery mildew.
1123 Growing and planting hardwood seedlings on
the farm.
1126 Sudan grass.
1128 Control of aphids injurious to orchard fruits,
currant, gooseberry, and grape.
1132 Planning the farmstead.
1134 Castrating and docking lambs.
1135 The beef calf: Its growth and development.
1139 A method of analyzing the farm business.
1146 Dourine of horses.
1148 Cowpeas: Culture and varieties.
1151 Alsike clover.
1153 Cowpeas: Utilization.
1155 Diseases of sheep.
1157 Waterproofing and mildewprooflng of cotton
duck.
1160 Diseases of apples in storage.
1161 Dodder.
1162 Proso, or hog millet.
1164 The farm lease contract.
1166 Poison ivy and poison sumac and their eradi-
cation.
1167 Essentials of animal breeding.
1169 Insects injurious to deciduous shade trees and


their control.


1171 Growing annual flowering plants.
1175 Better seed corn.
S1177 Care and improvement of farm woods.
J ~4 ^"fl T' i:<1 *.n- .l.^ .. k -k- A* n .-' A -r,.<. a +n 1 n, nd ,..ntf~rJ







1212 Straighthead of rice and its control.
1214 Farm dairy houses.
1215 Beekeeping in the clover region.
1217 The green-bug or spring grain-aphis: How to
prevent its periodical outbreaks.
1227 Sewage and sewerage of farm homes.
1229 Utilization of alfalfa.
1231 Drying crude drugs.
1232 Seed marketing hints for the farmer.
1233 Tomatoes for canning and manufacturing.
1236 Corn and its uses as food.
1240 How to grow rice in the Sacramento Valley.
1242 Permanent fruit and vegetable gardens.
1243 The border method of irrigation.
1244 Diseases, ailments, and abnormal conditions
of swine.
1246 The peach borer: How to prevent or lessen
its ravages.
1252 Sawflies injurious to rose foliage.
1253 Seed peas for the canner.
1254 Important cultivated grasses.
1255 The production of peas for canning.
1256 Slash pine.
1257 Insects injurious to the mango in Florida and
how to combat them.
1258 Webworms injurious to cereal and forage crops
and their control.
1259 A sawfly injurious to young pines.
1260 Stored-grain pests.
1261 The avocado: Its insect enemies and how to
combat them.
1263 Breeds of swine.


1264 Farm
juice.


manufacture


of unfermented


apple


1267 Utilization of flue-heated tobacco barns for
sweet-potato storage.
1268 Sheep-killing dogs.
1269 Celery growing.
1273 The stock-poisoning death camas.
1275 Weevils in beans and peas.
1276 The velvet bean.
1284 Apple-orchard renovation.


1285 Lime-sulphur concentrate: Preparation,


uses


and designs for plants.
1291 Preparation of fresh tomatoes for market.
1306 Insect enemies of chrysanthemums.
1308 Marketing the cowpea seed crop.
1311 Chrysanthemums for the home.
1315 Cleaning milking machines.
1318 Greenhouse construction and heating.
1320 The production of cucumbers in greenhouses.
1323 The wheat strawworm and its control.
1326 Control of codling moth in Pacific Northwest.
1330 Parasites and parasitic diseases of sheep.
1332 Seed potatoes and how to produce them.
1333 Pruning citrus trees in the Southwest.
1334 Home tanning of leather and small fur skins.
4 0 00 ft1> a a a .-. 4 ^. ai n.1^


1367 Control of potato-tuber diseases.
1368 Breaking and training colts.
1369 Bridge grafting.
1370 Dahlias for the home.
1371 Diseases and insects of garden vegetables. 10M.


1372 Plum


prune


growing


in the Pacific


States.


1374 Care of food in the home.
1377 Marketing poultry.
1378 Marketing eggs.
1380 Apple scald and its control.
1381 Herbaceous perennials. 10.
1384 Community cotton production.
1390 Vegetable seeds for home and market garden.
1392 Black walnut for timber and nuts.
1393 Principles of dairy-barn ventilation.
1394 Watermelons.
1395 Beef-cattle production in the range area.
1396 The dasheen: A southern root crop for home
use and market.
1397 Mouse control in field and orchard.
1398 Currants and gooseberries: Their culture and
relation to white pine blister rust.
1399 Blackberry growing.
1400 Establishing cranberry fields.
1401 Managing cranberry fields.
1403 Dewberry growing.
1404 Pumping from wells for irrigation.
1405 The windbreak as a farm asset.
1406 Garden irises.
1409 Turkey raising.
1412 Care and management of dairy bulls.
1415 Beef on farm: Slaughtering, cutting, curing.
1418 Lettuce growing in greenhouses.
1419 Care and management of farm work horses.
1420 Handling rough rice for high grades.


1422 Udder diseases of


dairy cows.


1423 Preparation of cabbage for market.
1424 Making vinegar in the home and on the farm.
1426 Farm plumbing.
1428 Saving livestock from starvation on south-
western ranges.
1431 Greenhouse tomatoes.
1432 Culture of Pima and upland cotton in Arizona.
1433 Cultivated grasses of secondary importance.
1436 Why potatoes run out.
1437 Swine production.
1438 Making fermented pickles.
1439 Diseases of cabbage and related plants.
1441 Rural planning: The village.
1442 Storage of sweet potatoes.
1443 Dairy cattle breeds.
1447 Citrus fruit growing in the Southwest.
1448 Farmstead water supply.
1449 Selection of cotton fabrics.
1451 Making and using cottage cheese in the home.
1452 Painting on the farm.
Il A4 ff~ ^ -^.' *^ : _^ ^ '* /.. an r ^ 4 a 4- a ^.- n l a







1468 Muskmelons.
1470 Care and management of dairy cows.
1472 Preventing damage by termites or white ants.
1474 Stain removal from fabrics: Home methods.
1477 Preventing damage by lyctus powder-post
beetles.
1478 Apple scab.
1479 Apple blotch.
1481 Planting the roadside.
1483 Control of insect pests in stored grain.
1484 The clover leaf weevil and its control.
1486 Long-leaf pine primer.
1487 Practical hog houses.
1488 Diseases of raspberries and blackberries.
1489 The green June beetle larva in tobacco plant
beds.
1490 Hog-lot equipment.
1491 Breeds of dogs.
1492 Arbor day: Its purpose and observance.
1494 Tobacco cutworms and their control.
1495 Insect enemies of the flower garden.
1497 Methods and equipment for home laundering.
1499 The melon aphid and its control.
1500 Rammed earth walls for buildings.
1501 Nut-tree propagation.
1503 The horse bots and their control.
1504 Self-feeding vs. hand-feeding sows and litters.
1506 Standard breeds and varieties of chickens.
I. American, Asiatic, English, and Medi-
terranean classes.


1507 Standard breeds and varieties of


chickens.


II. Continental European, Oriental, game,
ornamental, and miscellaneous classes.


1508


Poultry keeping in back yards.


1509 Bean growing in Northern


Idaho, Eastern


Washington, and Eastern Oregon.
1512 Protection of buildings and farm property
from lightning.
1513 Convenient kitchens.
1514 Control of sugar- beet nematode.
1517 Loblolly pine primer.
1518 Orchard irrigation.
1520 Soybeans: Culture and varieties.


1522
1523


Home fruit garden on northern Great Plains.
Leather shoes: Selection and care.


1524 Farm poultry raising.
1525 Eflective having equipment and practices for
northern Great Plains and inter-mountain
regions.
1526 Clearing land of brush and stumps.


1527


Peach brown rot and scab.


1529 Spray irrigation in the Eastern States.
1530 Fitting dresses and blouses.
1531 The tobacco budworm and its control in the
Georgia and Florida tobacco-growing region.
1533 Rat control.
1535 Farm horseshoeing.


1547 Rose diseases: Their causes and control.
1548 The European corn borer: Its present status
and methods of control.
1549 Feeding cattle for beef.
1551 Marketing farm produce by parcel post.
1553 Planning and recording family expenditures.
1554 Poultry houses and fixtures.
1555 Peppermint and spearmint as farm crops.
1556 Irrigation of small grain.


1557


Insects attacking the peach in the South and


how to control them.
1558 Preparation of Eastern grapes for market.
1560 Preparing strawberries for market.
1561 The Porto Rican mole cricket.
1562 Farm practices under corn-borer conditions.
1563 Cucumber growing.
1564 Farm budgeting.
1566 Sorghum midge, with suggestions for control.
1567 Propagation of trees and shrubs.


1568 Rabbit parasites and


diseases.


1569 Earthworms as pests and otherwise.
1571 The European starling in the United States.


1572


Making cellars dry.


1574 Preparing Johnson hay for market in Black
Prairie Belt of Alabama and Mississippi.
1577 Harvesting grain sorghums.
1580 Cigar-tobacco production in Pennsylvania.
1581 Oats in the North-Central States.
1582 Protection of log cabins, rustic work, and un-
seasoned wood from injurious insects.
1583 Spring-sown red oats.
1584 Feed-lot and ranch equipment for beef cattle.
1586 The Southern pine beetle: A serious enemy of
pines in the South.


1587


Mushroom culture for amateurs.


1588 Frost and the prevention of frost damage.
1589 The husker-shredder on Eastern corn belt
farms.
1590 Fire-protective construction on the farm.
1591 Transplanting trees and shrubs.
1592 Beef production on the farm.
1594 Preparation of bunched beets, carrots, and
turnips for markets.
1596 Cattle grub or heel flies with suggestions for
their control.
1597 The production of Johnson grass for hay and
pasturage.
1598 Mountain beavers in the Pacific Northwest:
Their habits, economic status, and control.


1600 Dehorning, castrating,


branding, and mark-


ing beef cattle.
1601 Collection and preservation of insects for use
in the study of agriculture.
1602 Reed canary grass.


1603 Planting


care of shelterbelts


on the


Northern Great Plains.


1604 Dairy-herd-improvement


associations







1617 Soybean utilization.
1619 Sorgo for sirup production: Culture, harvest-
ing, and handling.
1620 Growing cucumbers for pickling.
1621 Varieties of hard red spring wheat.
1624 Mexican bean beetle in East and its control.
1625 Tick fever.
1626 Feeding dairy cows.
1627 The hessian fly and how losses from it can be
avoided.
1628 Growing black locust trees.
1629 Steam sterilization of soil for tobacco and other
crops.
1630 Irrigation practices in growing alfalfa.
1631 Broomcorn growing and handling.
1632 Karakul sheep.
1633 Window curtaining.
1634 Growing sweet corn for the cannery.
1635 Surface irrigation in the Eastern States.
1636 Farm bulk storage for small grains.
1637 Sugar-beet culture In the humid area of the
United States.
1638 Rat proofing buildings and premises.
1640 Fall-sown oat production.
1642 Chalcid control in alfalfa-seed production.
1643 Fire safeguards for the farm.
1644 Local bird refuges.
1645 Sugar-beet growing under irrigation in the
Utah-Idaho area.
1646 Asparagus culture.
1649 Construction of chimneys and fireplaces.
1650 Flaxseed production by power farming meth-
ods in the Northern Great Plains.
1651 Corn earworm as an enemy of field corn in the
Eastern States.
1652 Diseases and parasites of poultry. 100.
1653 Sweetclover in Corn Belt farming.
1656 Peanut growing.
1657 The Great Basin wireworm in the Pacific
Northwest.
1658 Farm water power.
1659 Oats in the Northeastern States.
1660 The use of logs and poles in farm construction.
1661 Farm study of the cotton plant.
1662 Husker-shredders in corn borer control.
1663 Winter legumes for green manure in the Cot-
ton Belt.
1664 Christmas trees as a cash crop for the farm.
1667 Rural community fire departments.
1668 The red harvester ant and how to subdue it.
1671 Shortleaf pine.
1673 The farm garden. 10*
1674 Food for children.
1675 Care of milk utensils on the farm.
1676 Lubricating-oil sprays for use on dormant
fruit trees.
1677 Planting and care of lawns.
1678 Safe use and storage of gasoline and kerosene


1690 Plowing with moldboard plows.
1691 How to control grasshoppers in cereal and
forage crops.
1692 Bean diseases and their control.
1693 Growing Christmas holly on the sai
1694 Dressing and packing turkeys for market.
1695 Preparing apples for market in barrels and
baskets.
1696 Deciduous-fruits improvement through tree-
performance records.
1698 Heating the farm home.
1699 Growing root crops for livestock.
1700 Marketing hay by modern methods.
1701 Corncribs for the Corn Belt.
1702 Preparing peaches for market.
1703 Reservoirs for farm use.


1704


Bang's


disease


(infectious abortion).


1705 Milk for the family.
1706 Varieties of durum wheat.
1707 Varieties of common white wheat.
1708 Varieties of club wheat.
1709 Pocket-gopher control.
1710 Range sheep production.
1711 Wheat smuts and their control.
1712 The harlequin bug and its control.
1713 The treatment of American foulbrood.
1714 Corn culture.
1715 Methods and costs of husking corn in the field.
1716 Mole control.
1718 Important sugar-beet byproducts and their
utilization,
1719 Improving the farm environment for wild life.
1720 Adobe or sun-dried brick for farm buildings.
1721 Determining the age of farm animals by their
teeth.


1722


Growing alfalfa.


1723 Feeding, care,


and management of young


dairy stock.
1724 Farm practice with lespedeza.


1725


Methods and costs of filling silos in the North


Central States.
1726 Treatment and care of tree wounds.
1727 Selecting hens for egg production.
1728 Flax-fiber production.
1729 Machinery for dusting cotton.
1730 Rabbit production.
1731 Alfalfa varieties in the United States.


1732


Growing barley for malt and feed.


1733 Planning a subsistence homestead.
1734 Making American cheese on the farm for home
consumption.
1735 Pea diseases and their control.
1736 Anthrax.
1738 Farmhouse plans. 10S
1739 Pear growing in the Pacific Coast States.
1740 Vetch culture and uses.
1741 Bur-clover cultivation and utilization.






1752 Spray-residue removal from apples and other
fruits.
1753 Livestock for small farms.
1754 Care and repair of mowers and binders.
1756 Selection of lumber for farm and home build-
ing.
1757 Diets to fit the family income.
1758 Cover crops for soil conservation.
1759 Game management on the farm.
1760 The use of bluegrass sod in the control of soil
erosion.
1761 Harvesting with combines.
1762 Home canning of fruits, vegetables, and meats.
1763 Harvesting and handling citrus fruits in the
Gulf States.
1764 Growing and feeding grain sorghums.


1765 Guides


for buying


sheets,


blankets,


towels.


1767 Soil defense in the Piedmont.


1768 Trapping and transplanting live beavers.
1769 Dairy cattle judging.
1770 High grade timothy and clover hay.


1771 Preventing


soil blowing


on the Southern


Great Plains.


1772 Use of concrete on the farm.


1773 Soil and water conservation in the


Pacific


Northwest.


1775 Homemade bread, cake, and pastry.
1776 Strip cropping for soil conservation.
1777 Diseases of fur animals.
1778 Fabrics and designs for children's clothes.
1779 Beef-cattle breeds for beefand for beefand milk.
1780 How to fight the chinch bug.
1781 Diseases of upland game birds.
1782 Indicators of southwestern range conditions.
10.
1783 Feeding wildlife in winter.
1784 Nitrogen-fixing bacteria and legumes.


1785 Muscadine grapes.
1786 Fireproofing fabrics.
1787 Internal parasites of swine. 10.
1788 Wildlife conservation through erosion control
in the Piedmont.


1789 Terracing for soil and


water conservation.


10S.
1790 The Nichols terrace: An improved channel-
type terrace for the Southeast.
1791 Farm production of sorgo sirup.
1792 Hospitals for rural communities.


1793 Flaxseed


production


in the far


Western


States.
1794 Forest farming.
S1795 Conserving Corn Belt soil. 15S.
1796 Handling and preparing the Kieffer pear for
use as food.
1797 Implements and methods of tillage to control
soil blowing on the Northern Great Plains.
1798 Control of common white grubs in cereal and
forage crops.


1799 Blue mold


(downy mildew)


disease of to-


bacco.
1800 Home-made jellies, jams, and preserves.
1801 Making lime on the farm.
1802 Modernizing cotton gins. 100.
1803 Culture and pests of field peas.
1804 Community buildings for farm families.
1805 Grading wool.
1807 Lamb and mutton on the farm.
1808 Rice culture in the Southern States. i


1809 Soil defense in the South. 10
1810 Soil defense in the Northeast.


1811 Control of insects attacking grain in farm
storage.
1815 Grading dressed turkeys.
1816 Mechanizing the corn harvest.


LEAFLETS


1 Ways to save young livestock.
2 Cutworms in the garden.
3 Improved sanitation in milk production.
5 The prevention of roundworms in pigs.
9 Making and storing farm butter for winter use.
13 Sheep and goat lice and methods of control and
eradication.
17 Cooking beef according to the cut.
18 Bamboos and bamboo culture.
21 Woodchuck control in the Eastern States.
23 Sweet clover.
25 Preventing feed flavors and odors in milk.
28 Lamb as you like it.
29 The farm woods-A savings bank paying in-
terest.
30 Cutting the farm woods "profitwise."
33 The combination cleaning and treating of seed


51 Improving cattle in areas freed of ticks.
55 Small trees wasteful to cut for saw timber.
56 Preventing cracks in new wood floors.
57 Pulpwood crops in the Northeast.
59 Hints on coyote and wolf trapping.
60 Porcupine control in the Western States.
61 English sparrow control.
62 Why some wood surfaces hold paint longer than
others.
65 Red-squill powder in rat control.
67 Beef grading and stamping service.
68 Roadside markets.
69 Preservation of leather bookbindings.
70 Home mixing of fertilizers.
71 Fertilizers for pecan soils.
72 Measuring hay in stacks.
73 Is the public market a good civic investment?
4 V -^ l- 1- --,- j.







92 Preparing wool for market.
93 Red-clover seed production in the intermoun-
tain States.
94 Hints on mountain-lion trapping.
95 How to control ragweed: The principal cause of
autumn hay fever.
96 Protecting poultry from predacious birds.
97 Cross-blocking sugar beets by machine.
98 Red-clover failure in relation to anthracnose in
the Southern part of the Clover Belt
99 Huron timothy.
100 Lespedeza.
101 Injury to buildings by termites.


102 Eradicating


tuberculosis


poultry


swine.
104 Crested wheatgrass.
105 Quality guides in buying ready-made
106 Prevent storage rots of sweetpotatoes.
107 The barrel seed scarifier.
108 Controlling kidney worms in swine
southern States.
109 Eliminating bats from buildings
110 Why red clover fails.
112 Cooking American varieties of rice.
113 Honey and some of its uses.


114 Vine-mesquite


dresses.


in the


for erosion control on south-


western ranges.
115 Timothy seed production.
116 Growing the Jerusalem artichoke.
117 Quality guides in buying women's cloth coats.
118 Controlling lungworms of swine.
119 White clover.
120 Excluding birds from reservoirs and fishponds.
121 The sweetpotato weevil and how to control it.
122 United States graded and stamped meat.


123 The farmer's share


of the consumer's food


dollar.
124 Sash greenhouses.
125 Production of carrots.
126 Rhubarb production.
127 The culture of table beets.
128 Production of spinach.
129 Production and preparation of horseradish.


130 Cauliflower and heading broccoli production.
131 Production of eggplant.
132 Den hunting as a means of coyote control.
133 Production of chicory and endive.
134 Production of water cress.
135 Production of salsify or vegetable-oyster.
136 Production of parsley.
137 Rhubarb forcing.
138 Production of garlic.
139 Production of roselle.
140 Production of peppers.
141 Production of pumpkins and squashes.
142 Production of turnips and rutabagas.
143 Production of kale.
144 Cockroaches and their control.
145 Clothes moths.
146 Bedbugs.
147 House ants.
148 When to cut rice.
149 Silverfish.
150 Carpet beetles.
151 Effects of feeds and saw speeds on cotton turn-
out and quality.
152 How to control fleas.
153 How to cut southern farm timber for steady
profit.
154 Production of parsnips.
155 Growing nursery stock for southern pines.
156 Harvesting and selling seed of southern pines.
157 Production of radishes.
158 Quince growing.
159 Planting southern pines
160 Crimson clover.
161 The eastern tent caterpillar.
163 Screwworm control.
163 Legumes in soil conservation practices.
164 Erosion on roads and adjacent lands.
165 Soil-depleting, soil-conserving, and soil-building
crops.
166 Soybeans for the table
167 Facts about cotton.
169 Preventing gin damage to cotton.


(Please arrange numbers in numerical order)


Farmers' Bulletins


Farmers' Bulletins


Leaflets


Leaflets




UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

IIII 2I6I2lI0IINlltiIN 18561NHllI
3 1262 08740 1856


UNITED STATES DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE
OFFICE OF INFORMATION


PENALTY FOR PRIVATE USE TO
AVOID PAYMENT OF POSTAGE $800


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