American Agriculturist, Band 4

Geo. A. Peters, 1845

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Seite 37 - A Treatise on the Forces which produce the Organization of Plants. With an Appendix, containing several Memoirs on Capillary Attraction, Electricity, and the Chemical Action of Light.
Seite 68 - It may be in the recollection of some of our readers that twenty stones (280 Ibs.) were gathered from the same ground four years ago.
Seite 70 - Farm,' .£2, 2s. Catechism of Practical Agriculture. With Engravings, is. STEWART. Advice to Purchasers of Horses. By JOHN STEWART, VS Author of ' Stable Economy.' 2s. 6d. Stable Economy. A Treatise on the Management of Horses in relation to Stabling, Grooming, Feeding, Watering, and Working. Seventh Edition, fcap. 8vo, 6s. 6d.
Seite 127 - God in that state of life unto which it has pleased God to call him.
Seite 134 - A Dictionary of Science, Literature, and Art : Comprising the History, Description, and Scientific Principles of every Branch of Human Knowledge ; with the Derivation and Definition of all the Terms in General Use. Edited by WT BRANDE, FRSL and E.
Seite 133 - A General Dictionary of Geography, Descriptive, Physical, Statistical, and Historical ; forming a complete Gazetteer of the World. By A. KEITH JOHNSTON, FRSE 8vo. 31s. 6d. M'Culloch's Dictionary, Geographical, Statistical, and Historical, of the various Countries, Places, and principal Natural Objects in the World.
Seite 50 - Thus, it would seem to indicate, as Professor Johnston has said, " that whatever goes to increase the per centage of starch, increases also the risk of failure in potatoes that are to be used for seed.
Seite 317 - The seed best adapted for the generality of soils is Riga, although Dutch has been used in many districts of country, for a series of years, with perfect success. American seed does not generally suit well, as it is apt to produce a coarse, branchy stem.
Seite 288 - ... hang it at a distance (so as not to boil) over the fire till they become soft; then skin, mash, and rub them so as to be well mixed with a pound of flour, a very large spoonful of salt, and two large spoonfuls of yeast ; but less of the yeast is better. Then add a little warm water, and knead it up as other dough ; lay it a little while before the fire to ferment or rise, then bake it in a very hot oven. Bread made in this manner has been frequently tried, and found to be well-tasted, wholesome,...
Seite 104 - Theory and Practice of Horticulture ; or, an Attempt to explain the principal Operations of Gardening upon Physiological Grounds : Being the Second Edition of the Theory of Horticulture, much enlarged ; with 98 Woodcuts.

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