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acre ammonia amount analysis animals annual anthrax arable average bacteria Bakewell Bakewell's barley beans birds breed breeders bull bushels butter cake calves Cambridge cattle cent churns clover College condition Conifers considerable corn cows cultivation dairy disease Dishley districts England entries ewes examination experiments farm farmers feeding flock geological glanders grass ground grown heifer horses important improvement inches increased insects labour lambs land leguminous less lime London machine manure maps meadows Members milk mineral mixed manure nitrogen obtained phosphoric acid plants plough potash prize produce quantity railway rams Robert Bakewell roots rotation Royal Agricultural Society Royal Veterinary College sample season seeds sent sewage sheep Society's soil species specimens straw Suffolk superphosphate Survey Table taken tenant tion tons towns trees turnips United Kingdom Veterinary Wales wheat whilst wool
Page 787 - ... the rent at which the property might reasonably be expected to let from year to year, free from all usual tenant's rates and taxes, and tithe commutation rentcharge (if any), and deducting therefrom the probable average annual cost of the repairs, insurance, and other expenses ,if any) necessary to maintain the same in a state to command such rent...
Page 355 - Where any money agreed or awarded or ordered on appeal to be paid for compensation, costs, or otherwise, is not paid within fourteen days after the time when it is agreed or awarded or ordered to be paid, it shall be recoverable, upon order made by the judge of the county court, as money ordered by a county court under its ordinary jurisdiction to be paid is recoverable.
Page 360 - ... from their own share of the produce, because the lord, who laid out nothing, was to get one-half of whatever it produced. The tithe, which is but a tenth of the produce, is found to be a very great hindrance to improvement. A tax, therefore, which amounted to one-half, must have been an effectual bar to it.
Page 453 - London wholesale men to carry back orders from their dealers for ten thousand pounds worth of goods a man, and some much more. This especially respects those people, who deal in heavy goods, as wholesale grocers, salters, brasiers, iron-merchants, wine-merchants, and the like; but does not exclude the dealers in woollen manufactures, and especially in mercery goods of all sorts, the dealers in which generally manage their business in this manner. Here are clothiers from Hallifax, Leeds, Wakefield...
Page 584 - An analysis of superphosphate of lime, showing the proportions of moisture, organic matter, sand, soluble and insoluble phosphates, sulphate of lime, .and ammonia .. £1.
Page 276 - Even in cases when the water used for flooding is pure, and free from animal or vegetable substances, it acts by causing the more equable diffusion of nutritive matter existing in the land ; and in very cold seasons it preserves the tender roots and leaves of the grass from being affected by frost. Water is of greater specific gravity at 42° Fahrenheit, than at...
Page 455 - ... of wool, all in one bag. The quantity of wool only, which has been sold at this place at one fair, has been said to amount to fifty or sixty thousand pounds in value, some say a great deal more.
Page 643 - ... and distributed through a wide range of soil and subsoil. So much then for the benefits of rotation, so far as the requirements, the habits of growth, and the capabilities of gathering and assimilating the various mineral constituents, and the nitrogen, of the different crops, are concerned. It cannot be doubted that the difference in the amounts, in the conditions of combination, and in the distribution within the soil, of the various mineral constituents, is at least an element in the explanation...
Page 787 - Commissioners shall by any order under their seal of office direct, no rate for the relief of the poor in England and Wales shall be allowed by any Justices, or be of any force, which shall not be made upon an estimate of the net annual value of the several hereditaments rated thereunto ; that is to say, of the rent at which the same might reasonably be expected to let from year to year, free of all usual tenants...