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acid acre agriculturist apoplexy assist balance of affinities barley bean benefit bushels carbon carbonic acid cause chemical clay clayey clods clover consequence corn cultivation decay decomposing powers decomposition draining dryness earth effect ensues evil excess exposed fact Fallow manured farm favourable fermentation fertility food of plants fresh air grass growing growth harrows harvest healthy heat husbandman Hydrometer improved irrigation kneading land less lime loam manured fallow materials mentation mix-hill moisture muriatic acid nature necessary neral nourishment nure oats oxygen paring and burning particles pasture plough potatoe powers of vegetation practical principles produce proportion prove pulverized quantity rain remain require requisite roots sainfoin saturated season seed showers silica soil sowing sown species spring stale stiff straw strong balance stubble sufficient surface takes place tap root tares tillage tilth tion turf turnip vegetable and animal vegetable manure vegetative powers weeds wheat whilst winter yield
Page 134 - A New Edition ; to which are added Tables for reducing Scotch, Irish, and Provincial Customary Acres to Statute Measure.
Page 134 - Rocca, and other Foreign Apiarians, and of a newly invented Hive for the Purpose of depriving the Bees of their Honey with safety and expedition. Forming the most complete Guide to the Study and Management of those valuable Insects. By ROBERT HUISH, Member of the Imperial Apiarian Society at Vienna, &c.
Page 135 - 6d. CHESS RENDERED FAMILIAR, by Tabular Demonstrations of the various Positions and Movements of the Game as described in the Analytical Treatise by Philidor,
Page 136 - A PRACTICAL EXPOSITION of the LAW RELATIVE to the OFFICE and DUTIES of a JUSTICE of the PEACE, chiefly out of Session. By
Page 133 - EVERY MAN HIS OWN FARRIER; containing the Causes, Symptoms, and most approved Methods of Cure, of
Page 135 - WHIST RENDERED FAMILIAR, by a new and easy Introduction to the Game; deduced from the best Authorities. By
Page 86 - Where are those husbandmen, those harvests, that picture of animated nature of which the earth seemed proud?
Page 134 - LAND-VALUER'S ASSISTANT; being Tables, on an Improved Plan, for calculating the Value of Estates.
Page 50 - and the stomach of animals may not improperly be adduced as an illustration of the above argument. The soil does not of itself afford the means of support to the plant, but receives the food from the vegetable manure carted on, and from the rain, dews, and air ; so the stomach, by the animal's
Page 33 - rain and snow. Such reasoning as the nonautumnal ploughers use, only applies, if with any force, against those farmers who are in the habit of ploughing up their land at that season of the year when really too wet*. The spring tillage for the fallow comes next; but before entering upon particulars it may be asked,