Lois Weedon husbandry. By the author of 'A word in season to the farmer'.

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Side 3 - ... the gentle and kindly sympathies; the -sense of self-respect, and of the respect of fellow-men ; the free exercise of the intellectual faculties, the gratification of a curiosity that
Side 8 - Correspondence of the Bath and West of England Society for the Encouragement of Agriculture, Arts, Manufactures and Commerce.
Side 15 - Administration, from the commencement of the present century; a summary Account of the Duties of the great Officers of State; a Table of the duration of the several Parliaments, from Henry VIII. to the present time; a List of those places which formerly sent Members to Parliament; a List of the Deaths of the principal Personages since 1799 ; and a complete Abstract of the Election Laws.
Side 104 - ... supply should satisfy living man." Baron Liebig, in the article above referred to, also indignantly repudiates the notion that the cause of the efficacy of fallow is to be looked for in the increase of the amount of ammonia in the soil, or that any specially predominant influence was to be ascribed to the ammonia which the soil acquires...
Side 14 - Cottagers, containing plain and brief Directions for cultivating every kind of Vegetable in common use. By an old Practitioner.
Side 7 - THE NATURE AND PROPERTY OF SOILS, and the best Means of permanently increasing their Productiveness ; and on the Rent and Profits of Agriculture, withafull Account and Plan of the Proceedings at Whitfleld Example Farm, &c.
Side 23 - For example : 5 pound turnips at 7 inches asunder, give a crop of 57 tons and \1\ cwt., whereas the same weight of turnip at 11 inches apart, gives only a little more than 47 tons. Now how easy it is for careless people to thin out the plants to 1 1 instead of 9 inches, and yet, by so doing, no less than 10J tons are sacrificed.
Side 14 - Greenhouses, Frames, and Borders, in the Gardens of Great Britain ; with Plain Directions for the Management of Bulbs and Plants in Rooms, &c.
Side 15 - Session papers" were very different things. With these slight exceptions we take the opinion of the country, and of every part of the world where the language is understood, to be that of the most unbounded admiration of these exquisite specimens of judicial oratory, — and of great obligations to the editor of the collection.
Side 103 - ... for the wheat ? Ask them, further, whether tillage, and pulverisation, and gradual exposure, and annual fallows, will not render soluble a sufficiency of these substances for your annual need ? If they reply,

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