Annual Report of the New Jersey State Agricultural Experiment Station and the ... Annual Report of the New Jersey Agricultural College Experiment Station ..., Volume 23
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acre AGAR ammonia amount of nitrogen Aoid applied asparagine average Bact Bone and Potash Bone Phosphate brands Bridgeton Camden cent citric coli Complete Fertilizers contained corn meal crops cylinders denitrifying bacteria deposit dried blood dry matter experiments flasks Flemington forage fruit Furnishing Nitrogen glucose grains Ground Bone growth Guano guarantee hulls hygroscopic inoculated insoluble organic nitrogen irrigated Jersey lactic Lime liquid fresh liquid leached liquid manure liquid portion loss of nitrogen mixture moisture Moorestown Newark nitrate of soda Oat Feed obtained organic matter oyster peptone Perth Amboy Philadelphia Phosphoric Acid Place of Sampling plants plot Potato Fertilizer Potato Manure pounds produced protein pyocyaneus quantity of nitrate quarts season sodium nitrate soil solid and liquid solid fresh solid leached solid manure soluble solution Special Potato Station subsoil sulphate Superphosphate tartaric acid tion total yield Trenton turbid varieties Vineland Woodstown
Page xv - June 30, 1902; 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 $13,500.00, and the corresponding disbursements $13,500.00; for all of which proper vouchers are on file and have been by us examined and found correct, thus leaving no balance.
Page xi - SIR — I have the honor to submit herewith the Twenty-third Annual Report of the New Jersey State Agricultural Experiment Station, as required by the law establishing the Station, which was approved March 10th, 1880, and which is chapter CVI.
Page 473 - It should be added that some of the leading agricultural papers asked for records of the insects' appearance, and these papers go to every township in the State. Finally, Mr. CL Marlatt kindly sent me all the New Jersey records received in the Division of Entomology of the United States Department of Agriculture.
Page 82 - Iowa, for use within this state, shall have affixed thereto, in a conspicuous place on the outside thereof, distinctly printed in the English language, in legible type...
Page 279 - These two plots (3 and 4) received a dressing of nitrate of soda at the rate of 150 pounds per acre, applied early and turned under.
Page 401 - The conclusions drawn from the experiments with fungicides show that even in a season most favorable for the Lima bean mildew, a thorough treatment of the vines with Bordeaux mixture will insure a crop. The selection of well-drained land and a light soil, reducing the number of vines in a hill and planting the poles erect, will insure conditions as little favorable to the development of the fungus as possible.
Page 22 - Valuing ammonia at $3 for every whole per cent in the guarantee, and available phosphoric acid and actual potash likewise at $1 each, a rough valuation may be reached from which the actual price should not depart materially. In this manner, a fertilizer guaranteed to contain 3 per cent, of ammonia, 8 per cent, of available phosphoric acid and 7 per cent, of actual potash should furnish ammonia (or nitrogen) worth $9, phosphoric acid worth $8, and potash worth 87, or plant-food worth a total of $24...
Page 504 - Boston company the definite information which it desired, lie searched entomological literature for facts bearing on the subject and consulted his experienced assistants in the Division of Entomology of the United States Department of Agriculture without satisfaction, and was finally obliged to make the indefinite and unsatisfactory reply that in his opinion a temperature of not more than 40° F.
Page 564 - July 1st) it completely mantles quiet waters, notably sheltered ponds and ditches, without perceptible flow. Its extraordinary abundance, often covering whole acres of shallow water, makes it an efficient protection from mosquito breeding. Wherever this plant forms a complete covering no larvae have been found. Such places should never be treated with oil, for nature has provided a far more lasting and equally effective protection.