The Agricultural Gazette of New South Wales, Volumen7

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C. Potter, Government Printer, 1897

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Contenido

BOTANICAL NOTES J H Maiden
490
FORESTRY OPERATIONSTHE STATE FOREST NURSERY H V Jackson
495
RATE OF GROWTH OF INDIGENOUS FOREST TREES
504
Notes ON TIE Colour OF THE GRAIN IN DIFFERENT VARIETIES OF
517
EXPERIENTS WITH FODDERS AND PASTURE GRASSES AT TIE RIci
528
Dairy Notes HAWKESBURY AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE
535
THE HOLSTEIN OR Frisian CATTLE J L Thompson
540
The Dutch BELTED BREED OF CATTLE J L Thompson 513
544
A SAFE WAY TO TIIROW A BULL
548
ORCHARD NOTES FOR SEPTEMBER
555
SEPTEMBER
560
PRACTICAL VEGETABLE AND FLOWER GROWING FOR OCTOBER 635
560
J H Maiden
564
NOTE ON IMPORTED Flour and Weat F B Guthrie
579
Ticks Claude Fuller
590
EstONOLOGICAL NOTES Claude Fuller 599
599
TRIALS OF SALT BUSH AT Waga Wagga Geo Valder
609
ECPNORBIA DRUMMONDII E Stanley
619
COLTIVATION OF BROOM MILLET FOR MANUFACTURING PUR
627
ORCHARD NOTES FOR OCTOBER
641
LABEL FOR FREE POSTAGE OF SPECIMENS
648
THE PRICKLY PEAR AS A FORAGE PLANT J H Maiden
651
NOVEMBER
652
FEEDING EXPERIMENT WITH PRICKLY PEAR
658
NOTES ON INOCULATION OF THE SOIL FOR LEGUMINOUS CROPS
690
CHEESEMAKING ON THE CHEDDAR PRINCIPLE J L Thompson
700
THE SELECTION OF A Dairy HERD J L Thompson 703 ECTION 0
707
EXPERIMENT IN ORANGE SHIPPING BY THE BOARD FOR EXPORTS
716
ORCHARD NOTES
727
USEFUL AUSTRALIAN PLANTS J H Maiden
737
WORMY FOWLS N A Cobb
746
CHEMICAL NOTES
754
The Bovine Tick FEVER
760
NOTES ON HAM AND Bacon CURING J L Thompson
788
WINEMAKING FOR BEGINNERS P F Adams
797
LUCERNEGROWING FOR PASTURE
805
SPECIES AND VARIETIES OF THE HONEYBEE A Gale
814
NOTES ON TIE ADVANTAGES OF GERMINATING SEED TUBES
818
ORCHARD NOTES
824

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Página 700 - A straight and flat back, with never a hump ; She's wide in her hips, and calm in her eyes, She's fine in her shoulders, and thin in her thighs. She's light in her neck, and small in her tail. She's wide in her breast, and good at the pail, She's fine in her bone, and silky of skin, She's a grazier's without, and a butcher's within.
Página 459 - Though this was purely a post hoc propter hoc inference, it was nevertheless true, as the experiments to be recorded will amply prove. During the summer of 1889 Dr. FL Kilborne, in arranging the various inclosures at the Experiment Station for the exposure of native cattle to the infection of Texas fever, conceived the happy idea of testing this popular theory of the relation of ticks to the disease. This he did by placing southern (North Carolina) cattle with native cattle in the same inclosure...
Página 700 - She's clean in her jaws, and full in her chine ; She's heavy in flank, and wide in her loin...
Página 28 - Khanate of Bucharia presents a striking example of the consequences brought upon a country by clearings. Within a period of thirty years this was one of the most fertile regions of Central Asia, a country which, when well wooded and watered, was a terrestrial paradise. But within the last twenty-five years a mania of clearing...
Página 460 - At the same time, in another inclosure, the ticks were left on the southern cattle. The natives in the latter field died of Texas fever; those in the former did not show any signs of the disease. Another experiment was made in September in the same manner by preparing three fields, one with southern cattle and ticks, a second with southern cattle from which the ticks were being removed, and a third over which only adult ticks had been scattered.
Página 564 - ... movements of the gander, whose powerful blows the crow seems to be well aware might effectually disable him. The first time I witnessed such a scene, I was at the side of a creek, and saw on the opposite shore a goose with her goslings beset by a crow: from the apparent alarm of the mother and brood, it seemed to me they must be in great danger, and I called to the owner of the place, who happened to be in sight, to inform him of their situation. Instead of going to their relief, he shouted back...
Página 458 - A reddish, coriaceous flattened species with the body oblongoval, contracted just behind the middle, and with two longitudinal impressions above this contraction, and three below it more especially visible in the dried specimen. Head short and broad, not spined behind, with two deep, round pits. Palpi and beak together unusually short, the palpi being slender.
Página 456 - ... loosens her hold on her host and falls to the ground. She must do this to lay her eggs. Crawling off to some dark corner her work soon begins. Any delay seems to me to be caused by the tick not being prepared to undergo the final act at the time of removal from the cow. The female may, if detached, lay eggs any time after it is half grown.
Página 564 - The crow, alighting at a little distance from the hen, would advance in an apparently careless way towards the brood, when the vigilant parent would bristle up her feathers, and rush at the black rogue to drive him off. After several such approaches, the hen would become very angry, and would chase the crow to a greater distance from the brood. This is the very object the robber has in view, for as long as the parent keeps near her young, the crow has very slight chance of success ; but as soon as...
Página 335 - Place 10 pounds of lime and 20 pounds of sulphur in a boiler with 20 gallons of water, and boil over a brisk fire for not less than one hour and a half, or until the sulphur is thoroughly dissolved. When this takes place, the mixture will be of an amber color. Next place in a cask...

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