Browsing Bulletin (Hawaii Agricultural Experiment Station) by Issue Date

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  • McGeorge, William (Hawaii Agricultural Experiment Station, 1914-08-24)
    The object of the work here presented was to give some understanding of the absorptive power of Hawaiian soils for fertilizer salts.
  • McClelland, C K (Hawaii Agricultural Experiment Station, 1915-02-20)
  • Kelley, W P (Hawaii Agricultural Experiment Station, 1915-08-03)
  • Thompson, Alice R (Hawaii Agricultural Experiment Station, 1917-05-07)
    Numerous varieties of legumes, both native and introduced, are found in Hawaii. The experiments herein reported upon were inaugurated in order to determine the comparative value for soil improvement of the different species ...
  • Higgins, J E (Hawaii Agricultural Experiment Station, 1917-07-27)
    The first Litchi chinensis plant was brought to Hawaii in about 1873. Experiment station researchers recognized the popularity of this fruit and also the lack of information on its proper cultivation. This publication is ...
  • Krauss, F G (Hawaii Agricultural Experiment Station, 1921-12-16)
    The pigeon pea had been grown as a field crop in Hawaii in the first decade of the twentieth century, and in this bulletin Krauss championed the plant as ideal for feed and fodder, but his primary emphasis was on the legume ...
  • Krauss, F G (Hawaii Agricultural Experiment Station, 1923-05-31)
  • Pope W T (Hawaii Agricultural Experiment Station, 1923-07-09)
    Varieties of lime grown in Hawaii were described, along with methods of propagation, planting and crop maintenance practices, insect pests, plant diseases, fruit composition and uses, and recipes. The author judged limes, ...
  • Chung, H L (Hawaii Agricultural Experiment Station, 1923-10)
  • Pope, W T (Hawaii Agricultural Experiment Station, 1924-08)
    The data presented in this bulletin represent the results of 20 years' work with the Guatemalan avocado at the Hawaii Experiment Station.
  • Henke, L. A. (Louis Albert), 1889-1985 (University of Hawaii, 1929)
  • Pope, W T (Hawaii Agricultural Experiment Station, 1929-10)
    This bulletin updates HAES Bulletin 12 (1906) by J.E. Higgins to meet the increasing demand for information on this popular fruit in Hawaii.
  • Chung, H L; Ripperton, J C (Hawaii Agricultural Experiment Station, 1929-12)
    This bulletin describes and illustrates with photographs dozens of plants with edible leaves, fruits, pods, stems, or roots, terrestrial and aquatic. The Japanese and Chinese names are given both in roman letters and ...
  • Krauss, F G (Hawaii Agricultural Experiment Station, 1932-03)
    The author championed this fast-growing leguminous shrub as a food, fodder, and soil improvement crop.
  • Ripperton, J C; Goff, R A; Edwards, D W; Davis, W C (Hawaii Agricultural Experiment Station, 1933-06)
    This bulletin discusses the more important grasses growing on local ranges, their growth in other parts of the world, nature of growth, palatability, persistence, climatic requirements, and present importance and possibilities ...
  • Allen, O N; Allen, Ethel K (Hawaii Agricultural Experiment Station, 1933-11)
    The bulletin reviews the history and present conditions of taro culture and poi making in Hawaii and discusses the preparation of poi from the bacteriological standpoint.
  • Pope, W T (University of Hawaii, 1934-05)
    Citrus fruits had been under investigation at the Experiment Station since 1904, and 40 different species and varieties were represented in the experimental orchard. This bulletin contains descriptions of these materials ...
  • Pope, W T (Hawaii Agricultural Experiment Station, 1935-09)
    This bulletin provides comprehensive information on passion fruit, so that the plant, previously grown mostly in home gardens, might be adopted for commercial cultivation. Six species/types are described.
  • Magistad, O C; Frazier, T O (University of Hawaii, 1938-04)
    This bulletin reports on studies of truck crop production and marketing of locally grown vegetables.
  • Whitney, Leo D; Bowers, F A I; Takahashi, M (Hawaii Agricultural Experiment Station, 1939)
    Taro, one of the oldest cultivated crops in the world, has long been a staple food of the natives of all the Polynesian islands as well as in the West Indies and the Orient. Since taro is propagated almost exclusively by ...
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