Last edited by Jurisar
Tuesday, July 14, 2020 | History

1 edition of A digest of the annual report of the Barberry Eradication Campaign in South Dakota, 1927 found in the catalog.

A digest of the annual report of the Barberry Eradication Campaign in South Dakota, 1927

by Raymond O. Bulger

  • 160 Want to read
  • 16 Currently reading

Published .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Control,
  • Rust fungi,
  • Barberries,
  • Diseases and pests

  • Edition Notes

    Mimeograph.

    Other titlesBarberry Eradication Campaign in South Dakota, 1927
    Statementby Raymond O. Bulger, State Leader of Barberry Eradication in Soth Dakota, and John L. Richardson, Agent, Office of Cereal Crops and Diseases, Bureau of Plant industry
    ContributionsRichardson, John L., United States. Bureau of Plant Industry. Office of Cereal Crops and Diseases
    The Physical Object
    Pagination6 pages, 2 unnumbered leaves :
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL25953618M
    OCLC/WorldCa953532358

    house report report on activities during the th congress (january 3, to decem ) h. rept. activity report of the committee on the judiciary of the united states house of representatives for the period january 6, through decem h. rept. corrections and recidivism reduction act of. Other articles where American barberry is discussed: barberry: The American or Allegheny barberry (B. canadensis) is native to eastern North America. Japanese barberry (B. thunbergii) often is cultivated as a hedge or ornamental shrub for its scarlet fall foliage and bright-red, long-lasting berries. Several varieties with purple or yellow foliage, spinelessness, or dwarf habit.

    The North Dakota Century Code on this website contain currently effective laws of North Dakota. Changes approved by the 66th Legislative Assembly are now reflected on this website. Sections of law with expiration dates or delayed effective dates are indicated in the Section caption. Century Code may vary in some respects from the text as contained in printed or online versions available from. Barberry is also a human health hazard, not only because it has sharp spines, but also because it acts as a nursery for deer ticks, which can transmit Lyme disease. Origin Japanese barberry was introduced into the United States as an ornamental plant in

    Start studying US History Final. Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools. The Secretary of Agriculture points with satisfaction in his annual report for to the fact that on September 15 the farmer's purchasing power1 stood at 92, with representing the average for the five years preceding the war. Compared with an average of 85 for the calendar year , and of 69 for , the figure 92 appears very.


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A digest of the annual report of the Barberry Eradication Campaign in South Dakota, 1927 by Raymond O. Bulger Download PDF EPUB FB2

A digest of the annual report of the Barberry Eradication Campaign in South Dakota, / Title Variants: Alternative: Barberry Eradication Campaign in South Dakota, By. Bulger, Raymond O. United States. Bureau of Plant Industry. Office of Cereal Crops and Diseases.

Type. Book Material. A digest of the annual report of the Barberry Eradication Campaign in South Dakota, A digest of the annual report of the Barberry Eradication Campaign in South Dakota, by Bulger, Raymond O; United States.

Bureau of Plant Industry. Mimeograph "Febru " Addeddate Pages: A digest of the annual report of the Barberry Eradication Campaign in South Dakota, / By Raymond O. Bulger, John L. Richardson and United States.

Bureau of Plant Industry. A digest of the annual report of the Barberry Eradication Campaign in South Dakota of Cereal Crops. A digest of the annual report of the Barberry Eradication Campaign in South Dakota, / By Raymond O.

Bulger and United States. Bureau of Plant Industry. Office of Cereal Crops and Diseases. Progress of the Barberry Eradication Campaign in North Dakota in (Classic Reprint) [Mayoue, George C.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Progress of the Barberry Eradication Campaign in North Dakota in (Classic Reprint).

A digest of the annual report of the Barberry Eradication Campaign in South Dakota, / View Metadata By: Bulger, Raymond O. - Richardson, John L. - United States. The Barberry Eradication Program was an unprecedented federal and state cooperative plant disease control campaign between and the late s to remove common barberry, the alternate host of f.

sp., from the major centers of wheat production in the United States. Eradication of barberry has been credited with helping to reduce stem rust of wheat to a minor problem in the United States. A few veterans of the barberry eradication campaign in Minnesota and Wisconsin still maintain records of sites where barberry bushes were destroyed.

They occasionally visit sites where barberry bushes still survive. North Dakota, and South Dakota exceeded 10 million bushes per year in most of the years between and In the region's.

A brief, popular account is given of the relationship between the common barberry and the development of stem rust [Puccinia graminis] on cereals in Michigan, wherebarberry bushes have been destroyed since the inception of the campaign of eradication in (, in ).

The amount of common salt [R.A.M., vi, p. ] used for the extermination of the bushes during the whole. barberry eradication, the knowledge that barberry has reemerged on many sites and the recent changes in the P. graminis population, there is reason to be concerned over the possibility of increasing stem rust epidemics in Minnesota.

Barberry Eradication in Nebraska. THIEL* The barberry eradication campaign in Nebraska began in the spring of At the same time similar campaigns started in Colorado, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Michigan, Minne­ sota, Montana, North Dakota, Ohio, South Dakota, Wisconsin, and Wyoming.

The demand for increased food-production. Farm Progress is America's most-trusted agriculture information and news sources. We explain and cover corn, soybeans, beef, hogs and more. Offering best practices and insights on growing crops, livestock and the family farm.

Selective Service Historical Report for South Dakota (H) Report, This report was submitted by Edward A. Beckwith, state director of the South Dakota Selective Service, to Lewis B. Hershey, director of the Selective Service, on Ma The report is a record of the operation of the Selective Service in South Dakota.

Box. An illustration of an open book. Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip. Video. An illustration of an audio speaker. Audio. An illustration of a " floppy disk. Progress of the barberry eradication campaign in Ohio, Item Preview remove-circle Share or Embed This Item. TREATING A CoMMON BARBERRY BusH WITH CRUSHED RocK SALT, CHAMPAIGN CouNTY, ILLINOIS.

The eradication campaign in Illinois is supported by the Agricultural Ex­ periment Station and Extension Service of the University, by the Farm Bu­ reaus of the state, and by the State and Federal Departments of Agriculture. Brush Management – Invasive Plant Control. Barberries - VT Watch List.

Conservation Practice Job Sheet VT Japanese Barberry (Berberis thunbergii) Common Barberry (Berberis vulgaris) Barberries. Japanese and toothed margins and spines are typically in groups of common barberries are native to Eurasia. The potential for barberry to make a comeback in the north-central United States could allow the sexual cycle of P.

graminis to become reestablished (7). Evi-dence of barberry bushes reemerging has been found in several states, including Minnesota (11), a state heavily involved in the Barberry Eradication Program through-out the twentieth century. Abstract. Extension circular discusses barberry eradication in Nebraska.

Download DOWNLOADS. Since Novem Annual Report (known as Report on Anti-Catholicism until ; reports online ), by Catholic League for Religious and Civil Rights (U.S.) (full serial archives) Annual Report (older reports are open access), by Christian and Missionary Alliance (partial serial archives).

The Annual Reports of the Secretary of the Navy (SECNAV reports) provide a comprehensive overview of the institutional and operational history of the U.S.

Navy. These publications include communications to Congress, summaries of departmental activities and changes, estimates of naval forces, correspondence from naval officers, and other significant information from each year.

Suggested chemical control in March, April, May, and June is to cut the stump (multiple stems) high (six to twelve inches) and let it sprout.

Then cut the sprouted plant in July, August, or early September to one inch from the ground and stump-applicate with straight glyphosate herbicide. A Suggested Japanese Barberry Example Using the IPM.Sec. Annual report regarding food aid programs and activities.

Sec. Deadline for agreements to finance sales or to provide other assistance. Sec. Minimum level of nonemergency food assistance. Sec. Termination date for micronutrient fortification programs. Sec. John Ogonowski and Doug Bereuter Farmer-to-Farmer program.Note: Data are based on incomplete and sometimes conflicting sources.

Official US Navy sources have been used when they are available in the collection of the Navy Department Library. The date provided at the end of each entry is the date of the accident/incident, rather than the date of death of individuals who may have died subsequently to the event.