Cattle Ranges of the Southwest Page: 32 of 32
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Copies will be sent to any address on application to any Senator, Representative, or Delegate in Congress,
or to the Aecretary of Agricultutre, Wcashington, D. C.
No. 22. The Feeding of Farm Animals. No. 24. Hog Cholera and Swine Plague. No. 25. Peanuts:
Culture and Uses. No. 27. Flax for Seed and Fiber. No. 28. Weeds: And How to Kill Them. No.29.
Souring and Other Changes in Milk. No. 30. Grape Diseases on the Pacific Coast. No. 32. Silos and
Silage. No. 33. Peach Growing for Market. No. 34. Meats: Composition and Cooking. No. 35. Potato
Culture. No. 36. Cotton Seed and Its Products. No. 37. Katir Corn: Culture and Uses. No. 39.
Onion Culture. No. 41. Fowls: Care and Feeding. No. 42. Facts About Milk. No. 43. Sewage Disposal
on the Farm. No. 44. Commercial Fertilizers. No.:46. Irrigation in Humid Climates. No.
47. Insects Affecting the Cotton Plant. No. 48. The Manuring of Cotton. No. 49. Sheep Feeding.
No. 51. Standard Varieties of Chickens. No. 52. The Sugar Beet. No. 54. Some Common Birds. No.
55. The Dairy Herd. No. 56. Experiment Station Work-I. No. 58. The Soy Bean as a Forage Crop.
No. 59. Bee Keeping. No. 60. Methods of Curing Tobacco. No. 61. Asparagus Culture. No. 62.
Marketing Farm Produce. No. 64. Ducks and Geese. No. 65. Experiment Station Work-II.
No. 66. Meadows and Pastures. No. 68. The Black Rot of the Cabbage. No. 69. Experiment Station
Work-III. No. 70. Insect Enemies of the Grape. No. 71. Essentials in Beef Production. No. 72.
Cattle Ranges of the Southwest. No. 73. Experiment Station Work-IV. No. 74. Milk as Food.
No. 77. The Liming of Soils. No. 78. Experiment Station Work-V. No. 79. Experiment Station
Work-VI. No. 80. The Peach Twig-borer. No. 81. Corn Culture in the South. No. 82. The Culture
of Tobacco. No. 83. Tobacco Soils. No. 84. Experiment Station Work-VII. No. 85. Fish as Food.
No. 86. Thirty Poisonous Plants. No. 87. Experiment Station Work-VIII. No. 88. Alkali Lands.
No. 91. Potato Diseases and Treatment. No. 92. Experiment Station Work-IX. No. 93. Sugar as
Food. No. 95. Good Roads for Farmers. No. 96. Raising Sheep for Mutton. No. 97. Experiment
Station Work-X. No. 98. Suggestions to Southern Farmers. No. 99. Insect Enemies of Shade
Trees. No. 100. Hog Raising in the South. No. 101. Millets. No. 102. Southern Forage Plants.
No. 103. Experiment Station Work-XI. No. 104. Notes on Frost. No. 105. Experiment Station
Work-XII. No. 106. Breeds of Dairy Cattle. No. 107. Experiment Station Work-XIII. No. 108.
Saltbushes. No. 109. Farmers' Reading Courses. No. 110. Rice Culture in the United States.
No. 111. Farmers' Interest in Good Seed. No. 112. Bread and Bread Making. No. 113. The Apple
and How to Grow It. No. 114. Experiment Station Work-XIV. No. 115. Hop Culture in (alifornia.
No. 116. Irrigation in Fruit Growing. No. 118. Grape Growing in the South. No. 119. Experiment
Station Work-XV. No. 120. Insects Affecting Tobacco. No. 121. Beans, Peas, and other Legumes
asFood. No.122. Experiment Station Work-XVI. No. 124. Experiment Station Work-XVII. No.
125. Protection of Food Products from Injurious Temperatures. No. 126. Practical Sluggestions for
Farm Buildings. No. 127. Important Insecticides. No. 128. Eggs anld Their Uses as Food. No. 129.
Sweet Potatoes. No.131. Household Tests for Detection of Oleomargarine and Renovated Butter.
No. 132. Insect Enemies of Growing Wheat. No. 133. Experiment Station Work-XVIlI. No. 134.
Tree Planting in Rural School Grounds. No. 135. Sorghum Sirup Manufacture. No. 136. Earth Roads.
No. 137. The Angora Goat. No. 138. Irrigation in Field and Garden. No. 139. Emmer: A Grain for
the Semiarid Regions. No. 140. Pineapple Growing. No. 141. PoultryRaisingon the Farm. No. 142.
Principles of Nutrition and Nutritive Value of Food. No. 143. Conformation of Beef and Dairy Cattle.
No. 144. Experiment Station Work-XIX. No. 145. Carbon Bisulphid as an Insecticide. No. 146.
Insecticides and Fungicides. No. 147. Winter Forage Crops for the South. No. 148. Celery Culture.
No. 149. Experiment Station Work-XX. No. 150. Clearing New Land. No. 151. Dairying in the South.
No. 152. Scabies in Cattle. No. 153. Orchard Enemies in the Pacific Northwest. No. 154. The Home
Fruit Garden: Preparation and Care. No. 155. How Insects Affect Health in Rural Districts. No. 156.
The Home Vineyard. No. 157. The Propagation of Plants. No. 158. How to Build Small Irrigation
Ditches. No. 159. Scab in Sheep. No. 161. Practical Suggestions for Fruit Growers. No. 162. Experiment
Station Work-XXI. No. 164. Rape as a, Forage Crop. No. 165. Culture of the Silkworm.
No. 166SCheese Making on the Farm. No. 167. Cassava. No. 168. Pearl Millet. No. 169. Experiment
Station Work-XXII. No. 170. Principles of Horse Feeding. No. 172. Scale Insects and Mites
on Cites Trees. No. 173. Primer of Forestry. No. 174. Broom Corn. No. 175. Home Manufacture
and Use of Unfermented Grape Juice. No. 176. Cranberry Culture. No. 177. Squab Raising. No. 178.
Insects Injurious in Cranberry Culture. No.179. Horseshoeing. No. 181. Pruning. No.182. Poultry
as Food. No. 183. Meat on the Farm-Butchering, Curing, etc. No. 184. Marketing Live Stock.
No. 185. Beautifying tlte Home Grounds. No. 186. ExperimentStation Work-XXIII. No. 187. Drainage
of Farm Lands. No. 188. Weeds Used in Medicine. No. 190. Experiment Station Work-XXIV.
No. 192. Barnyard Manure. No. 193. Experiment Station Work-XXV. No. 194. Alfalfa Seed. No.
195. Annual Flowering Plants. No. 196. Usefulness of the American Toad. No. 197. Importation of
Game Birds and Eggs for Propagation. No. 198. Strawberries. No. 199. Corn Growing. No. 200.
Turkeys. No. 201. Cream Separator on Western Farms. No. 202. Experiment Station Work-XXVI.
No. 203. Canned Fruits, Preserves, and Jellies. No. 204. The Cultivation of Mushrooms. No. 205.
Pig Management. No. 206. Milk Fever and its Treatment. No. 208. Varieties of Fruits Recommended
for Planting. No. 209. Controlling the Boll Weevil in Cotton Seed and at Ginneries. No.
210. Experiment Station Work-XXVII. No. 211. The Use of Paris Green in Controlling the Cotton
Boll Weevil. No. 213. Raspberries. No. 215. Alfalfa Growing. No. 216. Control of the Cotton
Boll Weevil. No. 217. Essential Steps in Securing an Early Crop of Cotton. No. 218. The School
Garden. No. 219. Lessons taught by the Grain-Rust Epidemic of 1904. No. 220. Tomatoes. No. 221.
Fungous Diseases of the Cranberry. No. 222. Experiment Station Work-XXVIII. No. 223. Miscellaneous
Cotton Insects in Texas. No. 224. Canadian Field Peas. No. 225. ExperimentStation WorkXXIX.
No. 226. Relation of Coyotes to Stock Raising in the West. No. 227. Experiment Station WorkXXX.
No. 228. Forest Planting and Farm Management. No. 229. The Production of Good Seed Corn.
No. 230. Game Laws for 1905. No. 231. Spraying for Cucumber and Melon Diseases. No. 232. Okra: Its
Culture and Uses. No. 233. Experiment Station Work-XXXI. No. 234. The Guinea Powl and Its
Use as Food. No. 235. Cement Mortar and Concrete. No. 236. Incubation and Incubators. No. 237.
Experiment Station Work-XXXII. No. 238. Citrus Fruit Growing in Gulf States. No. 239. The Corrosion
of Fence Wire. No. 240. Inoculation of Legumes. No. 241. Butter Making on the Farm. No.
242. An Example of Model Farming. No. 243. Fungicides and Their Use in Preventing Diseases of
Fruits. No. 244. ExperimentStation Work-XXXIII. No.245. Renovation of Worn-outSoils. No.246.
Saccharine Sorghums for Forage. No. 247. The Control of the Codling Moth and Apple Scab. No. 248.
The Lawn. No. 249. Cereal Breakfast Foods. No. 250. The Prevention of Stinking Smut of Wheat
and Loose Smut of Oats. No. 251. Experiment Station Work-XXXIV. No. 252. Maple Sugar ind
Sirup. No. 253. Germination of Seed Corn. No. 254. Cucumbers. No. 255. The Home Vegetable
Garden. No. 256. Preparation of Vegetables for the Table. No. 257. Soil Fertility. No. 258. Texas
or Tick, Fever and Its Prevention. No. 259. Experiment Station Work-XXXV. No. 260. Seed of
Red Clover and Its Impurities. No. 261. The Cattle Tick in Its Relation to Southern Agriculture.
No. 262. Experiment Station Work-XXXVI. No. 263. Practical Information for Beginners in Irrigation.
No. 264. The Browntail Moth and How to Control It. No. 265. Game Laws for 1906. No. 266.
Management of Soils to Conserve Moisture. No. 267. Experiment Station Work-XXXVII. No. '68.
Industrial Alcohol: Sources and Manufacture. No. 269. Industrial Alcohol: Uses and Statistics.
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Bentley, Henry Lewis. Cattle Ranges of the Southwest, book, 1898; Washington D.C.. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth2412/m1/32/: accessed May 28, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .