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Image from page 128 of “The Mark Lane express, agricultural journal &c” (1832)

Image from page 128 of “The Mark Lane express, agricultural journal &c” (1832)
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Identifier: marklaneexpressa9319unse
Title: The Mark Lane express, agricultural journal &c
Year: 1832 (1830s)
Authors:
Subjects: Agriculture Farm produce Farm produce
Publisher: London : Isaac Alger
Contributing Library: University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign
Digitizing Sponsor: University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign

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Text Appearing Before Image:
During the vear complete orpartial post-mortem examinations had l>een con-ducted in I he research lalmraIorv for membersof the Roval Arvicnltural Society and voterinnrvutirgeons. and of tlu-e cases oirhtv-seven speci-mens had been sent for analysis lo lire clinicallaboratory. The report was carried with accla-mation. .Inly 21, 1905. AGRICULTURAL JOURNAL / TO Hop & Fruit Growers. Jo Grow a Good Crcp You MUST Spray. To spray efficiently and economicallyyou must use ME RRYWEATHERS PATENT STEAM SPRAYINGAPPARATUS. Can bo seen in practical operation at any time.Write for Illustrated Particulars. SULPHUR FOR HOPS. AXE BRAND VENTILATED FLOWERS SULPHUR baa the meril a of being CHEAP and of VERY FINEQUALITY. AXE BRAND ROLL BRIMSTONE is the right quality for uso in the kiTus.Both are guaranteed Free from Arsenic. STOCKS KEPT AT OWN* WHARF. PLEASE ORDER EARLY. I Samples and quotations on application to SoloProprietors of this Brand— JESSOP <& Co.. 57 & 58, Leadenhall St., E.C.

Text Appearing After Image:
By Lupuiin. Home Notes. The Crop Prospects,arc warmly debated both in town and country,various opinions being expressed as to the ulti-mate issue. There is, however, no difference ofopinion as to the present condition of the planta-tion, the weather being ideal, and the results thusfar apparently very promising. The bine is al-most everywhere plentiful, strong and healthy,and although vermin is still in evidence in mostgardens, and the existence of mould necessitatessulphuring in many districts, these dangers arenot generally existent to sufficient extent to causeany immediate anxiety. My own observations,during a 6hort journey into Kent this week, sug-gests that there is risk in the excessive luxurianceof bine and foliage, lest there should not be suffi-cient energy in the roots to carry the growth for-ward to the fulness of flowers and fruit. Somegardens I have seen are exceptionally rich, present-ing for an, almost impenetrable mass of bine, thepoles, wires, and strings being so he

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