Soil erosion a national menace

  • 36 Pages
  • 1.13 MB
  • 5632 Downloads
  • English
by
U.S. Govt. print. off. , Washington
Soil er
StatementH.H. Bennett and W.R. Chapline.
SeriesU.S. Dept. of agriculture. Circular -- no. 33, Circular (United States. Dept. of Agriculture) -- no. 33.
ContributionsChapline, William Ridgely, 1891-
The Physical Object
Pagination36 p., 16 p. of plates :
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL13541468M
OCLC/WorldCa29125892

SOIL EROSION A NATIONAL MENACE %^; °' ^^S^T''/"*' Scientist, Soil Itwestigatiom, Bureau of Chemistry and sTrvUx OHAPLINB, Inspector of Qrasing, Branch of Research, Forest CONTENTS Parti. Some aspects of the wastage caused by Page soil erosion i General statement I 2 Some wasting areas ___ 3 Figures on soil wastage Ill 4.

Soil Erosion a National Menace Paperback – J by US Department of Agriculture (USDA) (Creator) See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Paperback "Please retry" $ $ $ Paperback $ 1 Format: Paperback.

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Price New from Used from Paperback "Please retry" $ $ $ Paperback, Febru $Format: Paperback. Soil Erosion A National Menace book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers.2/5(1). An illustration of an open book. Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip. Video.

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Soil erosion a national menace Item Preview remove-circlePages: Soil erosion a national menace. [Hugh Hammond Bennet; W R Chapline] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Contacts Search for a Library. Create lists, bibliographies and reviews: or Search WorldCat.

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About this Book. Bennett, Hugh H. (Hugh Hammond), View full catalog record. Soil erosion a national menace. (Washington, U. Govt. print. off., ), by Hugh H. Bennett and William Ridgley Chapline (page images at HathiTrust) Conquest of the land through seven thousand years.

([Washington, U. Department of Agriculture, Soil Conservation Service, ]), by W. Lowdermilk and United States. Soil Conservation. Describing erosion as “a menace to the national welfare,” it promised action on private as well as public lands, even to the point of condemning and purchasing private properties when inducements to good practices proved ineffective.

And the act established within the Department of Agriculture a new agency, the Soil Conservation Service. Eventually he succeeded in arousing national attention where others had failed. Among his writings of the 's, probably none was more influential than a USDA bulletin coauthored with William Ridgely Chapline titled Soil Erosion: A National Menace ().

In it Bennett expressed the motivation for his later actions: "The writer, after   Inthe U. Dept. of Agriculture published a circular on "Soil Erosion—A National Menace" (Bennett and Chapline, ). Bennett () indicated that the publication of this bulletin, plus the educational campaign by the USDA were critical elements in securing public and political attention to soil erosion.

William Ridgely Chapline, who had coauthored Soil Erosion: a National Menace with Bennett, and who was in charge of range land investigations for the Forest Service, also attended. At the meeting Collier and colleagues expressed an interest in developing a research station to study erosion problems on reservations in the Southwest.

Hugh Hammond Bennett (Ap – July 7, ) was a pioneer in the field of soil conservation in the United States of America. He was the head of the Soil Conservation Service, a federal agency now referred to as the Natural Resources Conservation Service.2/5(1).

adshelp[at] The ADS is operated by the Smithsonian Astrophysical Observatory under NASA Cooperative Agreement NNX16AC86A. The book deals with several aspects of soil erosion, focusing on its connection with the agricultural world. Chapters’ topics are various, ranging from irrigation practices to soil nutrient, land use changes or tillage methodologies.

The book is subdivided into fourteen chapters, sorted in four sections, grouping different facets of the topic: introductive case studies, erosion. Congress declares soil erosion “a national menace” in an act establishing the Soil Conservation Service in the Department of Agriculture (formerly the Soil Erosion Service in the U.S.

soil weathering ok 1 Ma Mar 18­ PM Soil, Weathering, and Erosion Mar 18­ PM What is soil. •Book definition: A loose mixture of small mineral fragments and organic material.

What is under the soil layer. •If you dig and dig, what will you hit. •The layer of rock beneath soil is called bedrock. Hugh Hammond Bennett (Ap – July 7, ) was a pioneer in the field of soil conservation in the United States of was the head of the Soil Conservation Service, a federal agency now referred to as the Natural Resources Conservation Service.

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Bennett was born near Wadesboro in Anson County, North Carolina and graduated from the University of North Carolina in The law had a sense of urgency and even used a word from the title of Bennett and Chapline’s famous article: “It is hereby recognized that the wastage of soil and moisture resources on farm, grazing, and forest lands of the Nation, resulting from soil erosion, is a menace to the national welfare ” The Soil Conservation Act called for.

Buy Soil Conservation by Hugh H Bennett online at Alibris. We have new and used copies available, in 1 editions - starting at $ Shop now. Soil erosion typically develops slowly and gradually expands to be a menace to the landscape.

Mild rills, for example, occurs at its initial stage and grow to be huge galleys which are not only dangerous but also problematic to human activities. Generally, soil erosion is the relocation of the topsoil layer from its original location.

Soil erosion as Hugh Hammond Bennett cited is a “National Menace”, and can have many negative consequences including environmental, aesthetic, social, political, legal, and economic. Past civilizations have collapsed due to soil erosion. The good news is soil erosion can be prevented.

88 percent of surface water falls on private land. This caused the U.S. Government to recognize erosion as a national menace in the s and led to the passage of federal laws allowing for the study of soil erosion and provision of assistance to farmers to implement conservation practices.

President Franklin D. Roosevelt famously stated, “The nation that destroys its soils destroys itself.”. Bullock, in Encyclopedia of Soils in the Environment, Soil Erosion.

Soil erosion is the movement and transport of soil by various agents, particularly water, wind, and mass movement; hence climate is a key factor. It has been recognized as a major problem since the s and, although there has been some 70 years of research into the causes and processes, it is still increasing and of.

“Soil Erosion: A National Menace” by Hugh Hammond Bennett, USDA Bulletin Circu Washington, D. C.: U. S, Government Printing Office, From Eco-Cities to Living Machines: Principles of Ecological Design by John Todd and Nancy Todd; North Atlantic Books, Year Farm Bill. soil erosion remains the world’s biggest environmental problems, threatening sustainability of the existence of both plant and animal in the world.

The reason for this is because land and soil resources are greatly threatened by soil erosion. Ozor () in listing the impact climate change on national. He launched a public crusade of writing and speaking about the soil erosion crisis. His highly influential publication “Soil Erosion: A National Menace” influenced Congress to create the first federal soil erosion experiment stations in   The National Runoff and Soil Loss DataCenter was established at Purdue University in to locate, assemble,and consolidate data from soil erosion studies throughout the ring the use of computers to analyze more t plot-years ofbasic runoff and soil loss data from studies at 47 locations in 24 states,Walter.

This is followed by a history of soil erosion research in the US, a summary of federal conservation programs, and a concise history of the development of the USLE, including a timeline. The page also includes relevant historical photographs. USDA ARS.

“WEPP.” USDA ARS National Soil Erosion Research Laboratory. October 2, Ina USDA bulletin written by Hugh Hammond Bennett [5] and William Ridgely Chapline titled Soil Erosion: A National Menace roused national attention and focused the nation’s interest on stopping soil erosion.

One of the first federally funded initiatives focused on managing cool-season crop residues in the Southeast. Soil erosion a national menace. U. S. Dept. Agr. Cir. Bul. ] Soil Erosion: Prevention and Control 23 the soil.

Just what practical value these findings may have and how this information may be used in connection with plans for relief from erosion have not yet been determined.Soil Conservation Service (page images at HathiTrust) Bennett, Hugh H.

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(Hugh Hammond), Soil conservation, (New York, London, McGraw-Hill Book Company, inc., ) (page images at HathiTrust; US access only) Bennett, Hugh H. (Hugh Hammond), Soil erosion a national menace.His publication, “Soil Erosion—A National Menace,” awakened widespread public concern about this problem.

Congress appropriated funds to conduct soil investigations in cooperation with a system of erosion research stations. FUQUA: In the s, it became apparent that we were reaching some of the limits in the use and development of.