69th Congress, 2d Session - - - - House Document No. 660





Table of Contents

Alfalfa Weevil Control Methods; George I. Reeves; pp.139-142.
Alkali in Irrigated Districts; Carl S. Scofield; pp.142-145
Apple Trees Attacked by Cedar Rust; M.B. Waite; pp.145-151
Apple Picking at the Right Time; J.R. Magness; pp.151-152
Asepsis for Plants from Abroad; Walter T. Swingle & T. Ralph Robinson; pp. 152-153.
Bamboo Groves Thrive in the United States; B.T. Galloway; pp. 154-156
Balancing the Production of Agriculture by W.J. Spillman; pp. 156-158
Bark Beetles and Timber Conservation by J.M. Miller; pp. 162-164
Barley Varieties New to United States by Harry V. Harlan; pp. 164-165
Bean Wilt Traceable to Infected Seed by Florence Hedges; pp. 165-166
Changes in Type of Farming, 1919-1924 by W.J. Spillman; pp. 203-207
Chestnut Blight is Unchecked by G.F. Gravatt; pp. 207-211.
Chestnut Blighted Wood Good for All Timber Uses by R.D. Garver; pp. 211-212
Chinese Jujube in Southwestern United States by C.C. Thomas; pp. 212-215.
Chinese Elm in American Horticulture by C.C. Thomas; pp. 215-218.
Chinese Dwarf Meyer Lemon Introduced by Roland McKee; pp. 218-221.
Chrysanthemums for the Northern United States by Furman Lloyd Mulford; pp. 221-222.
Celery Disease and Its Control by Arthur C. Foster; pp. 222-223.
Citranges and Some Related Hybrid Fruits by Walter T. Swingle & T. Ralph Robinson; pp. 223-225
Citrus Aphid―A New Pest in Florida by A.C. Baker; pp. 225-227.
Corn Consumption in Europe by G.B.L. Arner; pp. 249-250.
Cotton of American-Egyptian Variety in U.S. by Thomas H. Kearney; pp. 251-254
Corn Varieties Resistant to Rot Disease by James R. Holbert & James G. Disckson; pp. 254-259
Date Growing:  A New Industry for Southwest States by Walter T. Swingle; pp. 302-306.
Daylight a Factor in Flowering by H.A. Allard; pp. 306-309.
Drainage Ditch Clearing by C.E. Ramser; pp. 310-312
Draining Marshlands Unwisely by Talbott Denmead; pp. 312-314
Drought and its effects in United States by P.C. Day; pp. 314-316
Eating to Keep Body in Health by Miriam Birdseye; pp. 316-318
Efficiency of U.S. Agriculture is Increasing by H.R. Tolley; pp. 318-324
Electroculture Experiments Not Yet Conclusive by L.H. Flint; pp. 327-328
Exhibits in Farm Education by C.A. Landstrom & H.T. Baldwin; pp. 328-332
Experiment Station Work on Animal Disease Control by W.A. Hooker; pp. 336-338
Experiment Station Results in Food Crop Improvement by Henry M. Steece; pp. 338-342
Extension Education Making Great Progress in U.S. by C.B. Smith; pp. 342-345
Fertilizer in Small Bulk being Tested by Oswald Schreiner; pp. 355-358
Fertilizer Nitrogen From Organic By-Products Valuable by G.P. Walton; pp. 358-360
Fertilizer Purchasing by Farmers by C.C. Fletcher; pp. 360-363
Fruit-Tree Stocks are Improving by Guy E. Yerkes; 391-393.
Fur Farming a Growing Industry by Frank G. Ashbrook; pp. 393-395
Furniture Destruction by Insects by E.A. Back & R.T. Cotton; p. 396.
Game Surpluses Perplex Wild-Life Guardians by Edward A. Goldman; pp. 397-399
Garment Fitting for the Home Dressmaker by Maude Campbell; pp. 399-401
Grading Animals and Meat to Show Quality by L.B. Burk; pp. 401-403
Grain-Dust Explosions Cause Big Farm Loss by David J. Price & Hylton R. Brown; pp. 403-406
Great Plains Agricultural Development by E.C. Chilcott; pp. 406-410
Home Industries for Farm Women and Girls Numerous by Ola Powell Malcolm; pp. 426-431
Home Life on the Farm by Grace E. Frysinger; pp. 431-433
Irrigation and its Cost to the Farmer by Paul A. Ewing; pp. 455-458.
Japanese Beetle Control by Loren B. Smith; pp. 459-462
Jerusalem Artichoke an Inulin Source by D.N. Shoemaker; pp. 462-465
Leather Damaged by Impure Air by F.P. Veitch & R.W. Frey; pp. 483-486.
Legume Inoculation and Fixation of Air Nitrogen by Lewis T. Leonard; pp. 486-487.
Limequat:  A New Hardy Ade Fruit by Walter T. Swingle & T. Ralph Robinson; pp. 487-489.
Milk Flavors and Odors Ascribed to Four Main Causes by C.J. Babcock; pp. 522-524.
Morgan Horse Record; pp. 526-529; by John O. Williams
Mung Bean in United States Agriculture; pp. 537-538; by W.J. Morse
Natural Plant Cover and Soil Potentialities; pp. 538-540; by H.L. Shantz & R.L. Piemeisel
Nitrogen Fixation Progress; pp.549-551; by J.A. Almquist
Nitrogen From the Air Makes Good Fertilizer; pp.551-553; by J.J. Skinner and B.E. Brown
Oat Varieties for the Winter Wheat Belt Yield Well; pp. 553-554; by T.R. Stanton
Oil Test for Oil-Bearing Seeds Found; pp. 554-556; by D.A. Colman & H.C. Fellows
Olives of the Barouni Variety Do Well; pp. 556-558; by Roland McKee
Onion Curing to Prevent Decay While in Storage by J.C. Walker; pp. 558-559
Peanuts:  How They Reach the Consumer; pp. 569-571; by Harold J. Clay
Pecan Trees Require Abundant Sunshine and Space; pp.571-574; by C.A. Reed
Pyrethrum Powder as Insecticide; pp. 619-620; by C.C. McDonnell
Quetta Nectarine―A New Fruit of Indian Origin; pp. 620-622; by B.T. Galloway
Red Clover Seed's Origin is Important; pp.627-629; by A.J. Pieters
Red Clover Strains―How They Behave; pp.630-631; by A.J. Pieters
Reindeer in Alaska Thrive and Multiply; pp.631-633; by E.W. Nelson
Sheep Acres Test Pastures at Beltsville; pp. 652-654 by C.G. Potts
Sheep Experiment Station at Dubois, Idaho, is Unique; pp. 654-657 by D.A. Spencer
Shoe Soles From "Bend" of Hides Most Durable; pp. 657-660; by F.P. Veitch & R.W. Frey
Sirup "Sugaring" Preventable by Use of Invertase by H.S. Paine; pp. 660-661
Soy-bean Rotation Increases Rice Yields Greatly; pp.673-675; by Charles E. Chambliss
Soy-bean Varieties Newly Developed for U.S. Farms; pp. 676-679; by W.J. Morse
Sweet Clover for Permanent Pasture Land; pp.684-686; by L.W. Kephart
Sweet Clover of New Varieties Proves Useful; pp. 686-688; by L.W. Kephart
Tobacco Not Always Helped by Rotation by W.W. Garner; pp.719-721
Tomato Varieties Developed for Wilt Resistance; pp.727-731 by Fred J. Pritchard
Turpentine Lease Form Adapted to Farmers' Needs; pp.736-738; by Lenthall Wyman
Turpentine Pine Chipping to Get Highest Yields; pp. 738-741; by Lenthall Wyman
Wages of Farm Hands Governed by Three Factors by L.H. Bean; pp.758-759.
Washing Clothes a Problem in Temperatures; pp. 759-761; by A. Elizabeth Hill
Wheat Varieties for the Western United States; pp.767-769; by J. Allen Clark
Wood Lots Too Valuable for Pasture Use; pp. 776-779; by C.R. Tillotson
Wood Lots in Northeast Pay Well for Care by Samuel T. Dana; pp.779-780
Wood Lots in the Piedmont Region a Profit Source; pp. 780-782; by E.H. Frothingham
Working Day of Farmers a High Average; pp.785-786; by J.B. Hutson
Work Time of Horses on Farm Varies Widely; pp. 786-788; by J.B. Hutson