Annual Report of the Secretary of the Board of Agriculture, Volume 33
W. White, 1886
Vols. for 1889-1894, 1906-1912 issued with the Annual report of the Massachusetts Agricultural Experiment Station; vols. for 1895-1905 issued with the Annual report of the Hatch Environment Station of the Massachnusetts Agricultural College.
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acre agriculture ammonia amount animal applied become better Board breed buildings cattle cause cent chicks Collected composition condition corn cost covered cows crops cultivation disease early eggs experience fact farm farmer feed fertilizers field five four fruit garden give grain ground grow growth Guernsey heat highway hill hundred important increase insect Insoluble Jersey keep land leaves less manure Mass Massachusetts matter meeting milk Moisture nature nitrogen pass person plant food potash potassium oxide potatoes pounds pounds of insoluble practical present produce profitable quantity question raise reason regard reported result reverted phosphoric acid road roots seed Society soil soluble phosphoric acid species taken thousand tion Total phosphoric acid town trees varieties whole young
Page 466 - GOD ALMIGHTY first planted a garden. And, indeed, it is the purest of human pleasures ; it is the greatest refreshment to the spirits of man, without which buildings and palaces are but gross handiworks. And a man shall ever see that when ages grow to civility and elegancy, men come to build stately, sooner than to garden finely, as if gardening were the greater perfection.
Page 446 - In ancient times, the sacred plough employed The kings and awful fathers of mankind : And some, with whom compared your insect tribes Are but the beings of a summer's day, Have held the scale of empire, ruled the storm Of mighty war, then with victorious hand, Disdaining little delicacies, seized The plough, and greatly independent scorned All the vile stores corruption can bestow.
Page 457 - The masters of the fairest and most wealthy climates of the globe turned with contempt from gloomy hills assailed by the winter tempest, from lakes concealed in a blue mist, and from cold and lonely heaths, over which the deer of the forest were chased by a troop of naked barbarians.
Page 255 - ... public, and anything which impeded that free passage without necessity was a nuisance; that if the nature of the defendant's business were such as to require the loading and unloading of many more of his wagons than could conveniently be contained within his own private premises, he must either enlarge his premises, or remove his business to some more convenient spot.
Page 246 - All persons, paralytic as well as others, have a right to walk on the road and are entitled to the exercise of reasonable care on the part of persons driving carriages along it.
Page 248 - On the other hand, where the accident arises from a hidden and internal defect, which a careful and thorough examination would not disclose, and which could not be guarded against by the exercise of a sound judgment and the most vigilant oversight, then the proprietor is not liable for the injury, but the misfortune must be borne by the sufferer, as one of that class of injuries for which the law can afford no redress in the form of a pecuniary recompense.
Page 249 - ... be liable to a fine not exceeding five thousand dollars or to imprisonment for a term not exceeding five years, or to both...
Page 238 - ... a sum not exceeding fifty cents for each of its ratable polls...