Press Bulletin, 1902 - 1924

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The publications in this collection represent the historical publishing record of the College of Tropical Agriculture and Human Resources (CTAHR) and do not necessarily reflect current scientific knowledge or recommendations. Current information available from CTAHR may be found at


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Now showing 1 - 9 of 9
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    Plantation rubber in Hawaii
    (Hawaii Agricultural Experiment Station, University of Hawaii, 1913) Anderson, W.A.
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    Peanuts in Hawaii.
    (Hawaii Agricultural Experiment Station, University of Hawaii, 1910) Krauss, F.G. (Frederick George), 1870-
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    Euphorbia lorifolia : a possible source of rubber and chicle
    (Hawaii Agricultural Experiment Station, University of Hawaii, 1912) McGeorge, W.T. (William Thomas), 1886- ; Anderson, W. A,1912
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    Cotton in Hawaii
    (Hawaii Agricultural Experiment Station, University of Hawaii, 1912) McClelland, C.K. (Chalmer Kirk), 1887- ; Sahr, C.A. (Curt Arthur), 1885-
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    The Extraction and Use of Kukui Oil
    (University of Hawaii, 1913-02-08) Wilcox, E.V. ; Thompson, Alice R.
    The kukui, introduced by Polynesian voyagers, was a multi-use plant for the early Hawaiians. After the Western discovery of the islands, kukui oil became an export commodity, with 8-10 thousand gallons exported annually in the 1840s. The authors considered the existing and potential market for the oil and speculated on potential yields. Chemical analysis of the oil and kernel was reported.
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    The Pineapple in Hawaii
    (University of Hawaii, 1912-06-21) Higgins, J.E.
    This publication is a comprehensive review of all aspects of pineapple crop production.
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    The Management of Pineapple Soils
    (University of Hawaii, 1911) Kelley, W.P.
    The continued cultivation of pineapples on the same land has already brought about conditions unfavorable to the growth of the crop. The use of fertilizers, lime and manure has not restored this soil to its original productivity. The mechanical condition of the soil becomes greatly affected and poor drainage results. While only a slight change has taken place in the humus, the clay has become deflocculated, thus reducing the size of the pores in the soil and effectually hindering drainage. This condition in these soils is brought about and really caused by cultivating the soil when it is wet.
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    Cold Storage for Tropical Fruits
    (University of Hawaii, 1914-10-10) Wilcox, E.V. ; Hunn, C.J.
    In the experiments reported in this bulletin a study was made of the effect of cold storage on star apple (Chrysophyllum cainito), avocado, fig, papaya, water lemon (Passiflora laurifolia), strawberry guava, pineapple, and mango, and also upon the eggs and larvae of Mediterranean fruit fly in these fruits. It was considered important to determine the degree of refrigeration and length of time required to kill this pest, particularly in mangos and avocados.
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    Na hoao no ke pale ana i ka pala o ke kalo
    (University of Hawaii, 1903) Sedgwick, T.F.
    This bulletin is a Hawaiian language synopsis of the English language Bulletin No. 2, The root rot of taro, by the same author.
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