Bulletin, Volumes 62-83

Front Cover
Agricultural Experiment Station, 1894 - Agriculture
0 Reviews

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 242 - ... disseminating agricultural knowledge by means of lectures or otherwise; and in preparing and printing for free distribution the results of such investigations and experiments; and...
Page 406 - SEC. 5. Any person who shall, while such an appeal is pending, sell any tree from a nursery where there are found to be diseased trees, or any fruit from such tree; or who shall, without such appeal, or after such final decision, refuse to destroy such tree or fruit, shall be fined not less than one hundred or more than five hundred dollars.
Page 392 - The notice shall contain a simple statement of the facts as found to exist, with an order to effectually remove and destroy, by fire or otherwise, the trees...
Page 600 - President State Agricultural Society. Professor IP ROBERTS, ----- Agriculture. Professor GC CALDWELL, ----- Chemistry. Professor JAMES LAW, ----- Veterinary Science. Professor A.
Page 358 - Bulletin sent to friends will please send us the name* of the parties. BULLETINS OF 1894. 62. The Japanese Plums in North America. 63. Co-operative Test of Sugar Beets. 64. On Certain Grass-Eating Insects. 65. Tuberculosis in Relation to Animal Industry and Public Health. 66. Test of Cream Separators. 67. Some Recent Chinese Vegetables. 68. The Cultivated Poplars. 69. Hints on the Planting of Orchards. 70. The Native Dwarf Cherries.
Page 131 - But our Northwest Indians furnish the most striking illustration of infection derived from cattle and fostered in man by unhygienic surroundings. Dr. Treon in the American Practitioner describes the poor emaciated diseased animals furnished to the tribes, how the Indians eat the liver, tallow and entrails raw and fresh, and how the carcass is dried, pounded and packed in the skins to be eaten later without cooking. The meat is eaten even though the animal may have died of disease. Dr. Holder in the...
Page 392 - ... it shall be the duty of every person, as soon as he becomes aware of the existence of such disease in any tree or fruit owned by him, to forthwith destroy or cause the same to be destroyed.
Page 138 - This is abundantly proved in the above instances of the infection of man through the milk and in the hundreds of cases in which the tubercle of man has been successfully inoculated on the lower animals- As evidence of direct transference of the disease from cattle to man by inoculation the following two cases are quoted : Tscherming, of Copenhagen, attended a veterinarian who had cut his finger in making a...
Page 318 - Horticulture. Office of the Director, 20 Morrill Hall. Those desiring this Bulletin sent to friends will please send us the names of the parties. BULLETINS OF 1894.
Page 538 - To make the emulsion, thoroughly dissolve one-half pound hard or soft soap in one gallon boiling water. While this solution is still very hot add two gallons of kerosene and quickly begin to agitate the whole mass through a syringe or force-pump, drawing the liquid into the pump and forcing it back into the dish. Continue this for five minutes or until the whole mass assumes a creamy color and consistency which will adhere to the sides of the vessel, and not glide off like oil. It may now be readily...

Bibliographic information