2 edition of Stock-poisoning plants of California found in the catalog.
|Other titles||Stock poisoning plants of California|
|Statement||by Arthur W. Sampson and Harry E. Malmsten|
|Series||Bulletin -- no. 593, Bulletin (California Agricultural Experiment Station) -- 593.|
|Contributions||Malmsten, Harry E. (Harry Elof), 1890-1966|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||90 p. :|
|Number of Pages||90|
|LC Control Number||35001653|
Monotypic stands of this species have been reported in Australia and California, USA. In California it is also reported as being a major threat to Chorizanthe pungens var. pungens [C. pungens], a native species included on the California Native Plant Society (CNPS) Inventory of Rare and Endangered plants. Bureau of Chemistry and Soils, and California Agricultural Experiment Station (page images at HathiTrust) United States. Bureau of Plant Industry: Soil survey of the Wasco area, California / (Washington, D.C.: U.S. Govt. Print. Off., ), also by A. C. Anderson and California Agricultural Experiment Station (page images at HathiTrust).
Up to slightly more than one-third of the western region had been surveyed and management plans put into operation, primarily through Federal agencies. Part 4, which deals with the protection of land resources and range live-stock, contains chapters on stock-poisoning plants, on wildlife wildlife Subject Category: Organism GroupsCited by: Wilcox VK, Wilcox EV. The stock-poisoning plants of Montana. USDA Bulletin , Marsh CD, Clawson AB. The stock poisoning death camas. USDA Farmers Bulletin , Beath OA, Epson HF, Draize JH et al. Three species of Zygadenus (death camas). University of Wyoming Agricultural Experimental Station ,
ture is entitled Stock Poisoning Plants of the British Columbia Ranges. Alastair McLean and H. H. Nicholson are joint authors. National Museum of Canada Bulletin (Anthro-pological Series No. 42) is entitled Medicine-Men on the North Pacific Coast (). Marius Barbeau is the author of this excellent study which is thoroughly documented. No additional weed control was done at planting time. A number of alfalfa plants had survived, along with a fair amount of mustard. The plot was sprayed with 2,4-D at the end of June. Populations avera plants/ha (28, plants/ac) for Amaizing Graze .
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Alternative: Stock poisoning plants of California Related Titles. Series: Bulletin (California Agricultural Experiment Station) ; By. Sampson, Arthur W.
(Arthur William), Malmsten, Harry E. (Harry Elof), Type. Book Material. Published material. Publication info. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.
Title. Stock poisoning plants of California / Related Titles. Series: Bulletin (California Agricultural Experiment Station) ; By. Hall, Harvey Monroe, Yates, Harry Stanley, Stock-poisoning Plants of Western Canada. Book. Jan ; J. Looman; this is the first report of sweet clover poisoning in cattle from California and is discussed in light of previous.
Weeds of California (Robbins, Bellue and Ball) (Cal Doc A W44 ) Includes taxonomic keys and descriptions for approximately introduced and natural weeds in California.
Stock-poisoning plants are included, but are treated in less detail than the strictly weedy species of cultivated areas.
Includes color and B/W illustrations. Plants, Toxic. See also what's at your library, or elsewhere. Broader term: Plants; Filed under: Plants, Toxic. Natural poisons in horses / (Urbana, IL: National Animal Poison Co.
NOTE: This listing is not being maintained. The contents are being migrated to the Herbarium Library catalog. Adams, D., K. Magnus and C. Seaforth. Poisonous plants of ment of Extra-Mural Studies, University of the West Indies, Mona, Jamaica.
blue false indigo, wild indigo, plains wild indigo, false indigo, baptisia, plains baptisia, rattlepod, rattlebush, rattlebush wild indigo. Uses Conservation: It makes good ground cover in sunny locations because of its bushy habit, extensive root systems and perennial life form.
File Size: 80KB. Chesnut was born on J in Nevada City, California, United States; the son of John A. and Henrietta S. (King) Chesnut. Education Chesnut attended high school in Oakland, college at the University of California, the University of Chicago and George Washington University.
Hall, Harvey Monroe and Harry Stanley Yates. Stock poisoning plants of California. Californi a Agricultural Experiment Station, Bulletin, No. illus. Berkeley, CA:University of California Press. Hardin, James Walker. Stock-poisoning plants. mation and its attendant benefits, to harmful effects upon the plants and the throwing back of the successional development, etc.
Among the most valuable features of the book are its numerous illustra- tions, nearly all of which are original. A colored plate shows the main stock- poisoning plants in File Size: KB. The glycosides can either be hydrolyzed by enzymes in the plants or by rumen microorganisms.
The glycosides occur in vacuoles in plant tissue while the enzymes are found in the cytosol. Ingestion of about percent of an animal's body weight, or 50 milligrams/kilogram of body weight, is the Lethal Dose of fifty percent of animals (LD50).
A summary of the culture of California plants at the Rancho Santa Ana Botanic Garden Claremont, CA: The Rancho Santa Ana Botanic Garden.  Discover Book Depository's huge selection of Victor King books online.
Free delivery worldwide on over 20 million titles. California () Victor King Chesnut. 10 Sep Hardback. US$ Add to basket. The Stock-Poisoning Plants of Montana.
Victor King Chesnut. 28 Aug Hardback. US$ Add to basket. 10% off. Excerpt from Stock-Poisoning Plants of California The writers have chosen to define a poisonous plant as one containing some specific substance which, when eaten in sufficient quantity may pro duce a morbid, noxious, or deadly effect on the animal.
When the. Johnson, EP, Archer, WA: The principal stock-poisoning plants of New Mexico. New Mexico College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts, Agricultural Extension Service, Extension Circular No.
1 – 40, Cited by: Description. This section is from the book "Principal Poisonous Plants Of Canada", by Faith available from Amazon: Principal poisonous plants of Canada. This section is from the "" book. The attention of the United States Department of Agriculture was first called to the toxic action of the loco plants inwhen specimens of the plants, which were identified as Astragalus hornii and A.
lentiginosus, were sent from California by Mr. Ormsby, with the statement that they were poisonous to stock, especially to horses.
Mrs. Full text of "Poisonous plants of Canada" Animals Livestock poisoning has been reported in California (Sampson and Malmsten ).
Eupatorium rugosum Houtt. white snakeroot/eupatoire rugueuse 21 Native herb in central N.S., N.B., Que., and Ont. Humans Sickness and death have occurred after ingestion of milk from cows that have eaten white.
Full text of "Publications of the Canada Department of Agriculture, " See other formats. Quantity feet Collection Number USU_BOOK COLL 17 Summary Previously part of the Range Management Library at Utah State University, and includes materials collected by Arthur D.
Smith, D.I. Rasmussen, L.A. Stoddart, and Raymond J. Becraft, past members of the faculty in the College of Natural Resources, Utah State University, Logan, Utah.STOCK-POISONING PLANTS.
THE Division of Botany of the United States Department of Agriculture has recently issued a valuable bulletin (No. 26) dealing with the plants which are known to be poisonous, or which are thought to be poisonous to stock in the State of Montana.
About twenty-five pages are given to a general discussion of the condi.The genus Cicuta (Apiaceae tribe Oenantheae Dumort.) is the most virulently poisonous group of flowering plants native to the north temperate zone.
A recent treatment recognized four species (C.