Sassafras albidum


Cultivars, Improved and Selected Materials (and area of origin)



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Cultivars, Improved and Selected Materials (and area of origin)


These plant materials are somewhat available from commercial sources. Contact your local Natural Resources Conservation Service (formerly Soil Conservation Service) office for more information. Look in the phone book under ”United States Government.” The Natural Resources Conservation Service will be listed under the subheading “Department of Agriculture.”

References


Bailey, L.H. & E.Z. Bailey 1976. Hortus Third: A concise dictionary of plants cultivated in the United States and Canada. Simon and Schuster Macmillan Co., New York, New York. 1290 pp.
Banks, W.H. 1953. Ethnobotany of the Cherokee Indians. Master of Science Thesis, University of Tennessee, Tennessee. 216 pp.
Bushnell, D.I., Jr. 1909. The Choctaw of Bayou Lacomb St. Tammany Parish Louisiana.

Smithsonian Institution Bureau of American Ethnology. Bulletin 48. 59pp.


Dirr, M.A. 1997. Dirr’s hardy trees and shrubs: an illustrated encyclopedia. Timber Press, Portland, Oregon. 493 pp.
Dirr, M.A. 1998. Manual of woody landscape plants. Fifth Edition. Stipes Publishing, Champaign, Illinois. 1187 pp.
Halfacre, R.G. & A.R. Showcroft 1979. Landscape plants of the Southeast. Sparks Press, Raleigh, North Carolina. 325 pp.
Hamel, P.B. & M.U. Chiltoskey 1975. Cherokee plants and their uses: A 400-year history. Herald Publishing Company, Sylva, North Carolina. 65 pp.
Herrick, J.W. 1995. Iroquois medical botany. Syracuse University Press, Syracuse, New York. 278 pp.
Kniffen, F.B., H.F. Gregory, & G.A. Stokes 1994.

The historic Indian Tribes of Louisiana. Louisiana

State University Press, Baton Rouge, Louisiana. 324 pp.
Martin, A.C., H.S. Zim & A.L. Nelson 1951. American wildlife and plants: A guide to wildlife food habits. Dover Publications, New York. 500 pp.
Moerman, D.E. 1998. Native American ethnobotany. Timber Press, Portland, Oregon. 927 pp.
Moerman, D.E. 1999. Native American Ethnobotany Database: Foods, drugs, dyes and fibers of native North American Peoples. The University of Michigan-Dearborn. [Online]. Available: http://www.umd.umich.edu/cgi-bin/herb

(19 June 2001)


Rogers, D.J. & C. Rogers 1991. Woody ornamentals for Deep South gardens. University of West Florida Press, Pensacola, Florida. 296 pp.
Small, J.K. 1933. Manual of Southeastern flora. University of North Carolina Press, Chapel Hill, North Carolina. 1554 pp.
Smith, A.I. 1979. A guide to wildflowers of the Mid- south. Memphis State University Press, Memphis, Tennessee. 281 pp.
Speck, F.G. 1941. A list of plant curatives obtained from the Houma Indians of Louisiana. Primitive Man Quarterly Bulletin of the Catholic Anthropological Conference 14(4): 49-75.
Sturtevant, W.C. 1954. The Mikasuki Seminole: medical beliefs and practices. Doctoral Dissertation, Yale University. 538 pp.
Swanson, R.E. 1994. A field guide to the trees and shrubs of the Southern Appalachians. John Hopkins University Press, Baltimore, Maryland. 399 pp.
Taylor, L.A. 1940. Plants used as curatives by certain Southeastern Tribes. Botanical Museum of Harvard University, Cambridge, Massachusetts.

88 pp.
Whitcomb, C.E. 1983. Know it and grow it, II: A guide to the identification and use of landscape plants. Lacebark Publications, Stillwater, Oklahoma. 740 pp.


Young, J.A. & C.G. Young 1992. Seeds of woody plants in North America. Dioscorides Press, Portland, Oregon. 407 pp.



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