74th Congress, 1st Session                   House Document No. 33  [Jump to Table of Contents]




Associate Editor


For Sale by the Superintendent of Documents, Washington, D.C. - - - - Price $1.00 (cloth) [Obviously outdated, but included for historical perspective -ASC


Agriculture Should Study Possible Alternatives to Processing-Tax System by Mordecai Ezekiel―pp.114-119.
Alfalfa Wilt Control by Breeding Making Remarkable Progress by H.M. Tysdal―pp.119-120.
Allotments Under A.A.A. Programs Obtained from Census and Other Sources by Samuel A. Jones―pp.121-122.
Anthrax Control Has Been Aided by Results of Recent Experiments by W.S. Gochenour―pp.122-123.
Artificial Drying Provides Means of Preserving Feeding Value of Immature Grasses by R.E. Hodgson―pp.123-125.
Bacterial Wilt of Corn Combated by Use of Resistant Strains by Charlotte Elliott―pp.126-129.
Bark Beetle Control in Western Forests Aided by Work of C. C. C. Camps by J.M. Miller―pp.129-131.
Beech Scale Scouting Reveals Infestations in Four New England States by C.W. Collins and R.C. Brown―pp.131-133.
Beef Cattle Especially Adapted to Gulf Coast Area Being Developed by W.H. Black―pp.133-136.
Berry Breeding Has Made Available Some Valuable New Varieties by G.M. Darrow and G.F. Waldo―pp.136-138.
Blankets Vary Widely in Desirable Properties, Various Tests Indicate by Margaret B. Hays―pp.138-140.
Citrus Byproduct Uses May Greatly Influence Fresh-Fruit Market by H.W. Loesecke and H.H. Mattern―pp.150-151.
Community Values May be Stabilized by Sustained-Yield Forestry by F.H. Brundage―pp.151-153.
Composts by C.C. Fletcher―pp.153-156.
COSMETICS Mostly Harmless But Sometimes Not, Tests by United States Chemists Show by GEORGE P. LARRICK―pp.156-159.
DEPLETED Ground Water May be Replenished by Artificial Spreading by A. T. MITCHELSON―pp.167-168.
DOWNY Mildew of Hops Causing Serious Damage; Control Studies Under Way by A. F. SIEVERS and FRANK RABAK―pp.169-171.
DRIED Skim Milk Added to Other Foods Improves Their Nutritive Value GEORGE E. HOLM by ―pp.171-174.
DUTCH Elm Disease Must be Eradicated to Save American Elm by L. H. WORTHLEY―pp.174-177.
EGG Hatchability Is Increased by Frequent Turning in Incubator by T. C. BYERLY―pp.178-179.
EGG Yield of Chickens Is Affected by Content of Vitamin D in Diet by Harry W. TITUS―pp.179-181.
EROSION in the Black Hills After the Burning of the Forest Cover by M. W. THOMPSON―pp.181-184.
EROSION Protection by Terracing Necessitates Run-off Water by C. E. Ramser―pp.184-187.
FARM Laborers in United States Turn to Collective Action by JOSIAH C. FOLSOM―pp.188-191.
FARMING, Forestry, and Industry Profit from Land-Use Planning in California by C. L. HILL―pp.191-194.
FARM-MANAGEMENT Research Needed in Crop-Adjustment and Land-Use Planning by C. L. HOLMES―pp.194-198.
FINENESS and Maturity are Important Elements in Cotton-Fiber Quality by ROBERT W. WEBB and CARL M. CONRAD―pp.198-202.
FOREST Cover Proved a Controlling Factor in Flood Prevention by C. J. KRAEBEL―pp.202-206.
FOREST Removal Affects Local Climate and Growing Conditions by O. M. WOOD―pp.206-208.
FOREST-TAXATION Reforms Dependent on Correction of General Tax Defects by FRED ROGERS FAIRCHILD―pp.208-210.
FORESTRY Extension Work Aids Farmers to Earn Profits from Woodlands by W. K. WILLIAMS―pp.210-212.
FORESTS Vital to Social and Economic Welfare of Many Communities by F. A. SILCOX―pp.212-217.
FRUIT Darkening Can be Prevented by New Process by A. K. BALLS and W. S. HALE―pp.217-218.
FUR Scarcity Through Overtrapping Impends; Conservation Needed by Frank G. ASHBROOK―pp.218-220.
GAME as a Farm Crop Emphasized by Agricultural Adjustment by H. P. SHELDON―pp.220-221.
GAME Management and Forest Protection Are Related Tasks by E. A. GOLDMAN―pp.221-223.
HAMS Stored in Tight Cloth Bags Keep Well for Use in Farm Home by R. L. Hiner―pp.230-231.
HOGS of Danish Origin Imported for Breeding Studies in This Country by O. G. HANKINS and J. H. ZELLER―pp.231-233.
HORSE Disease, Known as Encephalomyelitis, Yielding to Research by L. T. GILTNER and M. S. SHAHAN―pp.233-236.
IRRIGATED Land Needs Drainage to Correct Excessive Salinity by C. S. SCOFIELD―pp.236-238.
LAND to Spare—A Conservation Problem in the Lake States by R. N. CUNNINGHAM―pp.238-241.
LAND-USE Study in Georgia Lays Basis for Purchase Project by WILLIAM A. HARTMAN―pp.241-244.
LEAD Arsenate Substitutes Still Sought for the Control of Fruit Insects by B. A. PORTER―pp.244-246.
LIVESTOCK Poisoned With Hydrocyanic Acid Can Be Saved by Prompt Treatment by ―pp.247-249.
MASTITIS of Cattle May be Controlled by Tests and Sanitary Procedures by W. T. MILLER―pp.258-259.
MEXICAN Fruit Fly Spread is Prevented by Strict Quarantine Enforcement by P. A. HOIDALE―pp.259-260.
MILK Sugar Produces More Rapid Growth in Young Animals Than Cane Sugar by E. O. WHITTIER―pp.261-262.
MINNESOTA Land-Use Planning Study Points Way to State Action by R. I. NOWELL―pp.263-264.
MOSQUITO-CONTROL Work Under C. W. A. Project Brings Many Benefits by F. C. BISHOPP―pp.264-266.
NITROGEN Balance Sheet Shows Annual Deficit Requiring Replacement by ALBERT R. MERZ and Lewis T. LEONARD―pp.267-269.
PARLATORIA Date Scale Nears Extermination in Cooperative Campaign by B. L. BOYDEN―pp.269-270.
PASTURES That Are Well Managed Serve as Means of Drought Insurance by A. T. SEMPLE―pp.270-273.
PEAR Production Increased by Maintaining Adequate Soil Moisture by R. A. WORK―pp.273-275.
PHONY Peach Disease Control is Promoted by Destroying Wild Peach Trees by W. F. TURNER―pp.275-277.
PHOSPHATE Blast Furnace is Nucleus for Balanced Fertilizer Trade in West by J. W. TURRENTINE―pp.277-279.
PHOSPHATE Fertilizer Prepared by Treating Phosphate Rock With Steam at High Temperatures by K. D. JACOB, B. E. Brown, and F. R. REID―pp.279-282.
PONDEROSA Way—A Firebreak Between the Lowlands the Higher Timbered Belt by R. W. AYERS―pp.282-284.
PREDATORS and Rodents are Factors in the Spread of Disease by ALBERT M. DAY and J. E. SHILLINGER―pp.284-286.
RICE When Treated for Milling Acquires Desirable Qualities by Jenkin W. Jones and JOHN W. TAYLOR―pp.286-289.
RIVER Gage Work Pushed to Improve Flood Forecasting by M. W. HAYES―pp.289-291.
SCREW-WORM Invasion of South Necessitates Modified Farm Practices by F. C. BISHOPP―pp.291-294.
SHEEP Improvement in U. S. Should Result from Recent Importations by C. G. POTTS―pp.294-297.
SIRUP Buying from Farms By Relief Agency Shows Need for Better Quality by E. K. Ventré―pp.297-298.
SOIL-Erosion Studies Develop Information of High Practical Value by R. V. ALLISON―pp.299-305.
SOIL Survey Provides Data for Classifying Land; Planning Uses by CHARLES E. KELLOGG―pp.305-307.
STARCH-Making from Cull Sweetpotatoes is Placed on Commercial Basis by H. S. PAINE―pp.308-309.
STREAM-IMPROVEMENT Work in the National Forests to Develop Better Fishing by HUBER C. HILTON―pp.309-311.
SUGARCANE Crossed With Sorgo Gives Seedlings Potentially Valuable by E. W. BRANDES―pp.311-313.
TILLAGE Machinery Laboratory Expected to Yield Valuable Data by J. W. RANDOLPH and I. F. REED―pp.313-315.
TOBACCO of High Quality Produced Following a Natural Weed Fallow by James E. McMURTREY―pp.315-317.
TRANSIT-REFRIGERATION Charges on Fruit Reduced by Recent Discoveries by D. F. FISHER and C. W. MANN―pp.317-319.
TUBERCULIN of Greater Purity and Efficiency Developed by Department by M. DORSET―pp.319-321.
VEGETABLE Insects Can be Controlled Without Arsenical-Residue Hazard by D. J. CAFFREY―pp.321-323.
VITAMIN A Value of Plant Feeds Fully Accounted for by Their Carotene Content by EDWARD B. MEIGS―pp.324-326.
WATERFOWL Breeding Grounds of Far North Now Poorly Tenanted by EDWARD A. PREBLE―pp.326-328.
WATERFOWL Problems Clarified by Study of Gunning Practices by CLARENCE COTTAM―pp.328-330.
WATERFOWL-RESTORATION Program Undertaken by the Government by RUDOLPH DIEFFENBACH―pp.330-331.
WEATHER Forecasts for Pest Control Aid Citrus Growers of California by FLOYD D. YOUNG―pp.332-334.
WEATHER Men of Many Countries Cooperate in the Second Polar Year by L. P. HARRISON―pp.335-336.
WEATHER Relations in Successive Months Studied by U. S. Meteorologists by ―pp.336-339.
WHEAT Exporting from Northwest by U. S. Agency Meets Emergency Problem by Frank A. THEIS―pp.339-341.
WIND Erosion Can be Controlled by Proper Tillage Operations by RAYMOND R. DRAKE―pp.342-344.

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