« AnteriorContinuar »
Fifty common birds of field and orchard. 1913. 31 p. illus. (Agriculture dept. Farmers' bulletin 513) 15 cte.
Briefly gives "the most prominent characteristics of the several species, at least from the standpoint of their relation to man." Each species described is pictured in a well-executed reproduction in colors of drawings made from nature by the well-known bird artist, Louis Agassii Fuertes. Useful in rural schools of all grades.
Fisher, A. K. Hawks and owls from the standpoint of the farmer. 1907. 18 p. illus. (Agriculture dept. Biological survey bureau. Circular 61) 5 cts. Corrects misapprehensions. Forestry in nature study. 1909. 10 p. (Agriculture dept. Experiment stations office. Special circular) 5 cts. • Gives a syllabus for an elementary course. "The Forest service will gladly supply without cost outlines of a plan for school nurseries and plantations and publications for use as textbooks."
Hall, William L. Tree-planting on rural school grounds. 1901. 33 p. illus. (Agriculture dept. Farmers' bulletin 134)
"The paper deals with the present condition and needs of rural school grounds and indicates methods for their improvement. It also suggests important lines of study for the teacher and school in connection with trees and forests."
Henkel, Alice. American medicinal barks. 1909. 59 p. illus. (Agriculture dept. Plant industry bureau. Bulletin 139) 15 cts.
A guide and reference work. Like Miss Henkel's two works listed below, each entry is discussed from the point of view of its pharmacopocial and common names, habitat and range, description, prices and uses.
American medicinal leaves and herbs. 1911. 56 p. (Agriculture dept.
Plant industry bureau. Bulletin 219) 15 cts. A guide and reference book. See above and below. American root drugs. 1907. 80 p. illus. (Agriculture dept. Plant industry bureau. Bulletin 107) 15 cts. See below.
Chiefly valuable as a guide and reference work. See above. Weeds used in medicine. 1904. 47 p. illus. (Agriculture dept. Farmers' bulletin 188)
Thirty-one plants are described and commercial prices given, accompanied by brief instructions
Henshaw, H. W. Does it pay the fanner to protect birds? 1908. 14 p. illus.
For publications or information dealing with any particular kind of Insect, write the Bureau of entomology, Department of agriculture.
Jackson, Edwin B. Forestry in nature study. 1911. 43 p. illus. (Agriculture dept. Farmers' bulletin 468)
This bulletin outlines a forestry course on logical, progressive lines, for the first six years of the elementary schools. It also suggests experiments; field trips; a forest calendar aud museum; names supplementary reading and reference books; and gives a key to the common trees.
Judd, Sylvester D. The bobwhite and other quails of the United States in their economic relations. 1905. 66 p. illus. in color. (Agriculture dept. Biological survey bureau. Bulletin 21) 15 cts. The birds are also discussed from every other standpoint.
Judd, Sylvester D. The grouse and wild turkeys of the United States and their
economic value. 1905. 55 p. illus. in color. (Agriculture dept. Biological
survey bureau. Bulletin 24) 10 eta. Thirteen varieties are described, chiefly as to preservation, propagation and food habits. The relation of sparrows to agriculture. 1901. 98 p. illus. (Agriculture
dept. Biological survey bureau. Bulletin 15) 10 cts. Kirkland, A. H. Usefulness of the American toad. 1904. 16 p. (Agriculture
dept. Farmers' bulletin 196)
Life history and habits; noxious insects eaten. "The toad is one of the best objects for class-room work in nature study."
Lantz, David E. Coyotes in the economic relations. 1905. 28 p. illus. (Agriculture dept. Biological survey bureau. Bulletin 20) 5 cts. Numbers, habits, methods of destroying and protecting country against them.
■ ■ Directions for destroying pocket gophers. Revised, 1908. 4 p. illus.
(Agriculture dept. Biological survey bureau. Circular 52) 5 eta.
An economic study of field mice (genus mierotus) 1907. 64 p. illus.
(Agriculture dept. Biological survey bureau. Bulletin 31) 15 cts.
— ■ Raising deer and other large animals in the United States. 1910. 62 p.
illus. (Agriculture dept. Biological survey bureau. Bulletin 36) 15 cts. Deer which can be semi-domesticated and raised for venison. Lucas, F. A. Outline for educational exhibit of fishes. 1910. p. 1341-1351, large
8°. (Commerce dept. Fisheries bureau. Bulletin, v. 28) McAtee, W. L. Our vanishing shore-birds. 1911. 9 p. illus. (Agriculture dept. Biological survey bureau. Circular 79) What birds should be preserved; why, and how. •
Plants useful to attract birds and protect fruit. 1909. 12 p. (Agriculture
dept. Yearbook. Reprint 504) 5 eta.
and Beal, I". E. L. Some common game, aquatic and rapacious birds in
relation to man. 1912. 30 p. illus. (Agriculture dept. Farmers' bulletin
Fourteen birds are described, with their pictures. Well, simply, and interestingly written.
Merriam, C. Hart. The California ground squirrel. 1910. 15 p. illus. (Agri-
Oberholser, Harry C. The North American eagles and their economic relations. . 1906. 31 p. illus. (Agriculture dept. Biological survey bureau. Bulletin 27) 10 cts.
An interesting description of the bald, gray sea, and golden eagles, from the standpoint of their general and good habits, economic status and destruction by man.
Oldys, Henry. Cage-bird traffic of United States. 1906. 15 p. illus. (Agriculture dept. Yearbook. Reprint 414) 10 cts.
Gives brief descriptions of the birds; how and where they are procured, the features of tho wholesale and retail trade in them, how they are shipped, how they are cared for. Among the illustrations Is a portrait (colored from the life) of the Australian Lady Gould finch, which is said to "reach the highest point of beauty and elegance attained by any of the smaller cage birds of the world."
"Many readers will doubtless be surprised to team that the annual importations ol cage birds Into this country include something like 200 species and more than 300,000 individual specimens. Equally surprising to many readers it will be to learn that the cage trade in native birds has come
almost to an end, this being due, it is supposed, to the restrictive laws for the protection of birds, which by the efforts of the Audubon societies have been enacted in 35 stales, including all the states from which desirable birds could be procured. As to importations, bird-lovers may bewail the fact that so many birds are imported to suffer lives of captivity, but their grief should be mitigated by the other fact that a large majority of the importations are canaries, domesticated for many generations and knowing only the captive life. The worst cruelty that could be shown such birds would be to give them liberty and compel them to shift for themselves."
Palmer, T. S. Hunting licenses; their history, objects and limitations. 1904. 72 p. illus. (Agriculture dept. Biological survey bureau. Bulletin 19) 10 cte. Discusses also licenses of foreign countries and gives index of legislation in United States.'— The jackrabbite of the United States. Revised, 1897. 88 p. illus. (Agriculture dept. Biological survey bureau. Bulletin 8) 10 cts.
National reservations for the protection of wild life. 1912. 32 p. maps.
(Agriculture dept. Biological survey bureau. Circular 87)
General description, summary, and bibliography. Useful chiefly for reference and direction to other sources.
Private game preserves and their future in the United States. 1910. 11 p.
illus. (Agriculture dept. Biological survey bureau. Circular 72) 5 cte.
Winkenwerder, Hugo A. Forestry in the public schools. 1907. 16 p. (Agriculture dept. Forest service. Circular 130) 5 cts.
How forestry could, be introduced in the following courses: Nature study, general geography, arithmetic, United States history, civics, physical geography, commercial geography, botany, wood-working, and agriculture. A circular of large suggestive value, especially to rural schoolteachers and faculties of normal schools.
A. L. A. catalog, 8,000 volumes for a popular library, with notes, 1904, prepared by New York state library and Library of congress under auspices of American • library association publishing board; editor, Melvil Dewey, and others; pt. 1, Classed; pt. 2, Dictionary. 1904 . 2 pte. in 1 vol. 404+485 p. (Library of congress) $1. See also same, pt. 1, separate. 404 p. 15 cts.; cloth, 25 cts.
Manual of calisthenic exercises. 54 p. illus. small 4°. (War dept. Adjutantgeneral's office) 5 cts.; cloth, 25 cts. Reprint, 1913.
Social plays, games, marches, old-folk dances, and rhythmic movements for use in Indian schools. 1911. 67 p. illus. (Interior dept. Indian affairs office) 10
Moro than 150 games, graded for school children of all ages. Just as useful in white schools as in Indian.
Abbey, M. J., 16.
Abbreviations used in bulletin, 15.
Alaska, forests, 36; geographic dictionary, 32; map,
41; seal islands, 38.
Arbitration, addresses by President Taft, 49; trea-
Arkansas, birds, 54; forests, national, 37; map, 41.
Arnold, J. A., on publications of tho U. 8. Depart-
Ashe, W. W.,36.
Ashley, G. H.,37.
Atlases. See Maps.
Atwater, W. O., 24.
Atwood, W. W.,35.
Ayres, S. H.,20.
Aztecs, life, 48.
Bailey, Vernon, 52-53.
Baker, H. P., 19.
Baker, Marcus, 32.
Barrows, Anna, 24.
Beal, F. E. L.,53.
Bees, keeping, 22.
Bell, G. A., 21.
Benson, O. H., 16, 24.
Betts, H. S.. 35.
Bigelow, W. D., 24.
Biological survey bureau, 53.
Birds, cage, traffic, 55; California, in relation to
Bitting, A. W., 24, 37-38.
BoLseu, A. T., 35.
Butter, making, 27; renovated, household tests, 26.
Cacti, growth, 18.
Calisthenics, manual. 5*.
Canada, survey, 40.
Canning, instruction. 24-26, 37.
Capitol, United States..statuary hall, 47.
Carleton, M. A.. 24.
Consus (1790), heads of families, 46.
Chemistry, applications to agriculture, 10.
Chesnut, V. K., 53.
Chickens, raising, 21-23.
Child labor, 30.
Children, wage earners, 30.
China, railway situation, 27; trade guilds, 31.
Chinese immigration, laws and treaties, 45.
Chittenden, A. K., 35.
Chittenden, F. H., 53.
Christie, O. I., 16.
Clark, Frank, 31.
Clark, O. A., 39.
Clark, Walter, 45.
Clarke, F. W., 32.
Classification of lists, 6.
Classification of publications, 8-9.
Cleveland, Treadwell.^r., 35.
Cliff dwellers, habits and customs, 40.
Clothier, O. L., 19.
Coal fields, map, 41; valuation, 37.
Coal miners, explosives, 39.
Coast and geodetic survey, work, 40.
Cochrane, J. L., 32.
Colonial administration, 45.
Colorado, biological survey, 53; gazetteer, 33; map,
Columbus, second voyage, 47.
Commerce department. See Department of Com-
Commercial geography, 35-44.
Constitution, United States, 45-40; and Pelatiah
Convict labor, 28.
Corn, cultivation, 18; germination of seed, 17; prod-
Cotton, and boll weevil, 39,54; history and culture,
38; seed, 38.
Department of agriculture, new plan of publication
work, 12-15; publications, 9,14-15.
Diseases, contagious, prevention and control, 51.
Disinfectants, common, 51.
Doolittle, R. E* 50.
Dorset, M., 51.
Drainage, farm lands, 23.
Drowning persons, saving, 60.
Drug products, inspection, 50.
Ducks and geese, raising, 21.
Ducks, geese, and swans, distribution and migra-
Erosion, construction of working model for schools,
Europe, technical schools, 31.
Experiment stations bureau, extension work, 14-15;
Federal aid, domestic disturbances (1787-1903), .50.
Fewkes, I. W., 40.
Field mice, destruction, 55.
Fire loss, United States, 32.
Fiscal systems, England, France, Germany, and
Fish, cat, habits and culture, 39; industry, 38; out-
Fisher, A. K., 54.
Fisher, C. A., 37.
Flag, United States, evolution, 49.
Fletcher, A. C, 46.
Fletcher, W. F., 25.
Flies, house, diseases carried, 51.
Floods, influence of forests, 34.
Florida, map, 41.
Folkmar, Daniel, 32.
Foods, imported, inspection, 50.
Forest and forest products, 35-37.
Forest fires, 19.
Forest service, extension work, 14: publications, 9.
Forests, influence on climate and floods, 34; South
Frost, formation and protection, 33.
Fugitive slave cases, Boston (1S51), 50.
Geography, commercial, 35-44; physical and po-
Germany, reports of American consuls on cost of