Annual Report of the Indiana State Board of Agriculture, Volume 32; Volume 40, Part 1891

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State Board of Agriculture, 1891 - Agriculture
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Vols. for 1869- include Annual report of the Geological Survey of Indiana.

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Page 89 - An act to provide for celebrating the four hundredth anniversary of the discovery of America by Christopher Columbus by holding an international exhibition of arts, industries, manufactures, and the product of the soil, mine, and sea in the city of Chicago, in the State of Illinois...
Page 465 - States of competent jurisdiction in the district in which such offense was committed, shall be punished for each offense by a fine of not less than one hundred dollars and not more than one thousand dollars.
Page 14 - Society, or ether delegate therefrom, duly authorized, who shall, for the time being, be exofficio members of the State Board of Agriculture, for the purpose of deliberation and consultation, as to the wants, prospects and condition of the agricultural interests throughout the State...
Page 2 - Returned by the Auditor of State, with above certificate, and transmitted to Secretary of State for publication, upon the order of the Board of Commissioners of Public Printing and Binding.
Page 466 - All charges, accounts and expenses authorized by this act shall be paid by the treasurer of the state upon the warrant of the comptroller, after such expenses have been audited and allowed by the comptroller.
Page 449 - Vice is a monster of so frightful mien, As, to be hated, needs but to be seen; Yet seen too oft, familiar with her face, We first endure, then pity, then embrace.
Page 118 - ... warm, clean stones, and listen to this song. On every side, near and remote, from out the short grass which the herds are cropping, the strain rises. Two or three long, silver notes of...
Page 467 - All acts or parts of acts, conflicting with the provisions of this act, are hereby repealed.
Page 114 - Bumble-bees, — Blue-bottle flies, And Moths were of no small account in his eyes ; An "Industrious Flea" he'd by no means despise, While an "Old Daddy-long-legs...
Page 118 - The two white lateral quills in his tail, and his habit of running and skulking a few yards in advance of you as you walk through the fields, are sufficient to identify him. Not in meadows or orchards, but in high, breezy pasture-grounds, will you look for him. His song is most noticeable after sundown, when other birds are silent; for which reason he has been aptly called the vesper sparrow.

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