Annual Report of the New Jersey State Agricultural Experiment Station and the ... Annual Report of the New Jersey Agricultural College Experiment Station ..., Volume 17
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abundant acre amount animals appearance applied average beans become belt blight Bone Bordeaux bushels California cause cent clubbed comparatively Complete considerable contained copper Corn corrosive sublimate cost crop difference disease early effect entirely experiments fact favorable feeding feet Fertilizer field Figure foliage four fruit fungicides gallons given ground grown Guaranteed inches increase indicated infested injury insects introduced irrigation Jersey July Kainit land leaf less lime Manure material method milk mixture month mulched natural Nitrogen observed obtained orchards percentage Phosphate phosphoric acid plants Plot Potash Potato pounds pounds clean pounds marked practically present produced received roots rows samples scab Scabby scale season seed seems seen Series shown soda-bordeaux soil Special species specimens sprayed Stand Station sulphur treated trees varieties vines yield
Page 1 - June 30, 1002 ; that we have found the same well kept and classified as above, and that the receipts for the year from the treasurer of the United .States are shown to have been...
Page 470 - ... and dying timber of the bull pine is standing in the Black Hills Forest Reserve, South Dakota. The amount has been variously estimated, but will probably approach 600,000,000 feet. The death of the trees was caused by the pine-destroying beetle of the Black Hills, as shown by investigations conducted by the Division of Entomology of the United States Department of Agriculture.
Page xvii - I beg leave to submit, on behalf of the Trustees of Rutgers College in New Jersey maintaining Rutgers Scientific School, the New Jersey State College for the benefit of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts, the...
Page 431 - Michigan, Minnesota, Missouri, Nebraska, New Jersey, New York, North Dakota, Ohio, Oregon, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island...
Page 1 - Dr. To receipts fro-m the treasurer of the United States, as per appropriation for fiscal year ending June 30.
Page 120 - ... flask in which the original precipitation was made, add 25 cc. of distilled water and an excess of the standard sodium hydroxide solution. By using a long glass rod, the paper can be pulped and the yellow precipitate dissolved in a very few seconds. Wash off the rod and the sides of the flask and add a few drops of the phenolphthalein solution and titrate the excess of standard NaOH with the standard HNO3.
Page 429 - I am convinced that the electric light can be used to advantage in the forcing of some plants." In the fall of 1892 Professor Rane introduced the use of the incandescent light in place of the arc lamp, and his recent report with its illustrations from photographs of plants, etc., has features of interest to all who are interested in science, as well as the market gardener. He finds that "the incandescent electric light has a marked effect upon greenhouse plants...
Page 408 - ... natural decay, and to place them in manure heaps would be still worse. The only safe thing to do when a serious enemy like this is in the asparagus field is to burn the plants even to the last scrap that can be gathered up. Let this be done at once, for any delay means the breaking up of the brittle, rusty plants and a generous sowing of the spores upon the ground.
Page 34 - Fahrenheit; and that portion of phosphoric acid not soluble in either of the above-named fluids, shall each be determined separately; and the material from which the phosphoric acid is obtained shall also be stated ; a legible statement of such analysis shall accompany all packages or lots of over one hundred pounds sold, offered or exposed for sale.
Page 34 - That every commercial fertilizer which shall be offered for sale in this State shall be accompanied by an analysis, stating the percentage therein of ammonia, or its equivalent of nitrogen ; of potash, in any form or combination, soluble in distilled water; and of phosphoric acid in any form or combination; the portion of phosphoric acid soluble in distilled water; that portion soluble in a neutral solution of citrate of ammonia at a temperature not exceeding one hundred degrees Fahrenheit; and that...