Grasses: a handbook for use in the field and laboratory
by H. Marshall Ward
Publisher: Cambridge University Press 1908
Number of pages: 222
The book is not intended to be a complete manual of grasses, but to be an account of our common native species, so arranged that the student may learn how to closely observe and deal with the distinctive characters of these remarkable plants when such problems as the botanical analysis of a meadow or pasture, of hay, of weeds, or of 'seed' grasses are presented, as well as when investigating questions of more abstract scientific nature.
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by George H. Hepting - U.S. Dept Agriculture
The purpose of this book is to bring together the information available on the pathology of the more important forest and shade trees of the United States. It also annotates the diseases of many introduced species grown widely for shade and ornament.
by Caroline Alathea Stickney Creevey - Harper
This book explains the easiest way of telling flowers and plants. These ways are based upon the new classification. The first way of telling flowers is by color. It is the simplest means of identification, and to this the most space is given.
by Natt N. Dodge - Southwestern Monuments Association
The purpose of the booklet is to introduce the common desert flowers to newcomers to the Southwest and to give a little background of information about the plants' interesting habits and how they have been and are used by animals and by the peoples.
by Henry H. Gibson - Hardwood Record
The present volume includes more than one hundred leading species of the forest trees of this country. They constitute the principal sources of lumber for the United States. Every region of the country is represented, no valuable tree is omitted.