Report, Volumer 13-21

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Side 67 - Nos. 1 and 2, 3 and 4, 5 and 6, 7 and 8, 9 and 10, 11 and 12.
Side 58 - ... chapters as marking the upper limit of the St. Clair marble, or the bottom of the St. Joe, or the separation of the two marbles, a brief description of them is here given. The Sylamore sandstone is generally an insignificant bed, being often but a few inches in thickness and readily disintegrating, so that it is frequently overlooked even when present. It differs greatly in character in different parts of the area ; in some places it is made up of rounded grains of hard crystalline *To avoid...
Side 70 - ... cured it makes a hay that will be cleanly eaten. It may be, even at the expense of the grass, best to allow the oats to ripen. Keep teams off the field as far as possible and do not turn stock into it nor cut it, even though the clover does look tempting. Fourth year. Top dress early in the spring with 200 pounds of acid phosphate and 100 pounds of muriate of potash. As the application of nitrate of soda has a tendency to run out clover, in a five-year rotation it will be better to top dress...
Side 177 - The apple used approximately the same amounts per acre as the quince. The amounts of nitrogen and potash used by any one kind of fruit trees were approximately the same in most cases while the amount of phosphoric acid was only about one-fourth the nitrogen or potash. In most commercial fertilizers used on fruit trees the phosphoric acid is present in proportions about four times the nitrogen. This is on the assumption that the soil contains more nitrogen relatively than phosphoric acid, which may...
Side 90 - SEC. 2. If any person shall bring into this State any Missouri, or Western horses, mules, jacks and jennets which have not been kept at least twelve months north of the northern boundary line of the State of Missouri and twelve months east of the west boundary line of the State of Iowa, he shall be deemed guilty of -a misdemeanor, provided, that nothing herein contained shall be construed to prevent or make unlawful the transportation of such horses, mules, jacks and jennets through the State on...
Side 92 - ... across said line during the period intervening between the first day of March and the fifteenth day of November in each year, except as provided for in section...
Side 90 - State any diseased horse, mule, jack, or jennet affected by the disease known as "nasal gleet," glanders or farcy or any other contagious or infectious disease, or shall drive or ship from one part of this State to another, unless it be to remove from one piece of land or ground to another piece of land of the same owner, or if any person shall knowingly sell any diseased horse, mule, jack, or jennet they shall be deemed guilty of a misdemeanor.
Side 120 - Spanish peanuts intended for grazing by hogs may be planted at any time after danger of frost is over on to the first or middle of July in north Arkansas, and as late as the middle of August in the southern part of the state. The time and methods of planting this variety of peanuts for hog feed is quite adjustable and the crop may be associated with almost any system of cropping practiced in the South. The most profitable practices with this variety consist in growing the peanuts with some other...

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