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CONTENTS OF VOL. IX.
Emanuel De Fellenberg and William C. Wood-
dom with reference to agriculture—on the lan- CABBAGES, culture of, injurious to the soil, 179. Large
one raised in Aldie, řa. 215-do. in Northampton
161, 169. Remarks on, by the editor of the New 235, 242, 249, 266, 273.
CAMPO MARTO, farm of, in Italy, account of its ma-
CANALS, extracts from the report of the commission-
varieties of, 165. Notice of Adams', 210. Japa- ers of the New York, 77. Remarks by "Anne
Arundel,” on cutting one from Annapolis to Wash-
Method of keeping for twelve months, 285.
ington, 222. List of, in the United States, 286.
Progress of the Chesapeake and Delaware, 301.
Report of the president and directors of do. to
Gov. Kent, 381. Proposed one in Georgia, 325.
Estimated cost of the Chesapeake and Ohio, 413.
in Florida, 40.
CANVASS, American, superiority of, 231, 242.
OF HARTFORD COUNTY, (Con.) extract from
CARROTS, notice of a large one raised in Maryland,
ness of farm houses, 315.
tivating, 179. Experiments in the culture of, 394.
CARTER'S LETTERS from Europe, proposals for pub-
BALSAM APPLE, of Florida, seed of, sent to the edi- lishing, 96.
CASTOR OIL, American, the manufacture of, profi ta-
ing of the Trustees at Col. Bosley's, June 7, 1827, BARLEY, on the cultivation of, by Judge Buel, 2. Ex- CATTLE, manner of feeding in Piedmont-Colour of
in Tuscany, l. Cheap fodder for, 105. Short-
food for, 179. Uses of salt to, when given freely,
179. Il effects of soiling, 193. Fodder for, 204.
shoulder brake, 229. The importance of selecting
-OF MASSACHUSETTS, addressed by the hon. ner of raising in Livonia, 181. Method of remov- Short-horned for sale by James Cox, 404.
ing without destroying, 286.
CATTLE SHOW, Hartford, remarks on, by the editor
-OF PENNSYLVANIA, proceedings of, in rela- BINGHAM, J. A. on the use of mules in the western CATTERPILLARS, how to destroy, 117.
CAULIFLOWERS, directions for cutting, 197. Hom
Fellenberg, brief sketch of, 50. Knowledge, read- BREWERIES, notice of the extensive ones at Albany, CHERRIES, very fine raised by J. Willis, 104. Re-
ing necessary to, 74. Meeting in Lancaster, Pa. quantity of barley and hops consumed therein, 45. marks on eight varieties of, by W. Prince, 260_
203. Penance, advantages of, 59. Query, 188. BRICKS, success of Mr. Båkewell's method of burning, do. on ten varieties by do. 363.
Schools, proposition to establish one in Pennsyl- 72.
CHESNUTS, flour made from, in Tuscany, l. Compa-
vania, by Mr. Morris, 267, 378.
BRODNAXE, W. E. on raising blooded horses, 359.
rative weight of American and French, by M. F.
AGRICULTURAL AND MANUFACTURING Society, BROOKE, Col. George M. on the climate and produc- Wheeler, 272.
CHRYSANTHEMUM, Chinese, description of the seve-
goods in the southern states, 249.
CIDER, on the manufacture and fining of, by B. B.
ALBUM, Philadelphia, circular to the friends of, 112. munication from, on pear trees, 252. On the cul- CLARKE, George J. F. Esq. memoir by, on the culti
ALCOHOL, nature of, 210.
tivation of lucern, 322. Communicates Arthur ration of tho Spanish segar tobacco, 337,
CLAY, on burning, information wanted, by a subscri-
FECUNDITY, extraordinary, of a sow, 308.
CLOVER, treatment of the second crop, 179.
of extracting poison, 279. Notice of his Geogra- Description of his school, at Hofwyl, by John Mur-
ray, Esq. 164.
School, plan of one, for Pennsylvania, 378.
FIELD SEEDS, inquiries as to the time and manner of
COKE, Thomas William, Esq. of Norfolk, (Eng.) biogra- DICKINSON, W. R. on sheep and wool, 284.
FISH PONDS, management of, in France, 255.
DIET, influence of, on the intellectual faculties, 206. FITZHUGH, William H. queries on the manufacture
DOANE, Capt. (U. S. N ) presents a variety of beauti- of wool, and the employment of slaves, 260.
ful shells to the editor, 72.
FLANNEL, observations on the use of, as an article of
clothing, by Dr. Barlow, 6. On the manufacture
of, in the United States, 87.
of a faithful one, 80. Useless ones in the state of FLAX, how to dress so as to look like silk, 181, In-
Virginia, 107. Singular instance of sagacity in one, quiries respecting, by J. T. Kilby, 396.
Cure for the mange, or itch, 263-4. Lines on the FLORIDA, climate, productions, &c of, 40. Answer
to inquiries relative to middle, propounded by a
DOMESTIC MANUFACTURES, advantages of, 191. gentleman in Switzerland, &c. &c. by D. B. Ma-
comb, Esq. 217.
FODDER, cheap, 106.
height of, by Agricultor, 331.
by trees, 397. To preserve from danger by fire, FOWL, how to fatten, 199.
FRUIT TREES, variety of, for sale in British nurse-
ries, 10. On trimming, by Joseph Kersey, 29. On
breeding, 14. On the Baltimore and Ohio rail
road, 23. On systematic farming, 36. On
weaving GARDENING, directions for 44. Remarks in favour
of ornamental, extracted from Mr. Carter's address
Report on the causes which contribute to the pro-
On the town of Salem, and its vicinity, 56. On
the good effects resulting from Agricultural Fairs, GARDEN SEED, remarks on saving, by An Old Gar-
dener, 149. Do. by D. L. Jr. 180.
the season and the crops, 120. On the culture of GARNETT, James M. proposes to publish the husban-
ging, cordage, and coarse fabricks, 219, 225, 235,
eastern states, 367.
folk, Mass. 144. On domestic manufactures-on
GEESE, extraordinary longevity of a pair in the state
legislature of North Carolina on the establishment
larity in the names of horse 278. On Colonel GOURDS, large, 109.
Long's letter to the rail road company, 280. In GRAFTING, observations on, in answer to a "Young
Backwood's Farmer," by P. 39. The peach on the
riis among labourers, 288. On the erection of rose, by A. Landrum, 53.
, 303. On farming in New England- GRAIN, on the preservation of, from mice, 152. Pro
on economy in fodder, 321. On Fessenden's Far- per time for cutting all kinds of, 179. On the pro-
priety of substituting weight for measure in the
selling of, by Justitia, 187.
COX, James, offers short-horned cattle for sale, 404.
ing oats. 363. On rail roads, 367. On the native
cellent quality of the "Alexander”-varieties cul-
black mulberry, 380. On distribution of seeds, 392.
tivated in Italy, 30. General reinarks on the com
rinthian, or Zante currant, by S. W. Pomeroy, 97.
Experiments with the "Bland,” 39. Query res
pecting the kinds best for making wine, 53. Co-
advantage of a certain rotation of, by a young Far- ENGLAND, national debt, rise of, '32.
wine made therefrom, by James G. Hall, 139. On
Prince, 221. Remarks on the native, by D. & C.
Landreth, 221. Notices of some fine ones, by W.
CULTURÉ, origin and principles of, as derived from FAMILY PHYSICIAN, American, by Dr. Ewell, notices wine made therefrom, by W. Prince, 294. Further
remarks on the “Isabella,” by “A Constant Rea-
CUTS, box for transplanting plants, 38. Mail stage for FARMERS, observations on the different classes of, in Scuppernong, by Orion, 348. Great addition of, to
William Prince's garden from the Luxembourg,
356. Names and ities of the best French, by
189. Transplanting instruments and orange box, FARM HOUSES, on neatness and order in, by the Rev. D. N. Norton, 380. On the Scuppernong as a pa-
live, by William Prince-different kinds cultivated
a question, by V. 351. Shewing the mode of culti- FAUNTLEROY, M. G. wishes a partner in a manufac- in Tennessee, 397.
rating potatoes, 363. Machine for measuring the tory of cotton--approves of Sinclair & Moore's self- GRASSES, on the different kinds of, 4, 11, 20, 27, 35,
depth of ploughing, 384.
sharpening plough, 383.
42, 58, 67, 78, 82, 90, 98, 105, 115, 131, 147.' 10-