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advantage amongst aster attention Balance in favour bank barley beans Board of Agriculture Bootle breed bushels butter carts cattle Chat Moss cheese Cheshire Chorley corn covered cows crops cultivation Derbyshire district ditto draining dung effects eight yards expence faid fame fands farm farmer foil frequently grain grass ground Henry Harper horses improvement inches kingdom labour lactometer laid Lancashire Lancaster landlord late lease lime Liverpool load Manchester manufacturing manure marie marling meadow miles milk mode moss lands neighbourhood nerally oats observed paid pasture planted plough potatoes pounds practice present preserred produce profit purchased quantity quarts rent river Mersey roads Rochdale season Sect seed seet sences sertile sheep shillings soil sowing sown statute acres stone straw surveyor tenant thrashing towns turnips Ulverstone univerfally weeds week wheat white clover whole
Page iii - ... the following form was pitched upon, as one that would include in it all the particulars which it was necessary to notice in an Agricultural Survey. As the other Reports will be reprinted in the same manner, the reader will thus be enabled to find out at once where any point is treated of, to which he may wish to direct his attention. PLAN OF THE RE-PRINTED REPORTS. Preliminary Observations.
Page 61 - ... an inch and a half, or two inches, they carefully remove one half of their covering, with a wooden rake, or with the hands, taking care not to disturb, or break, the shoots.
Page i - The mineral or subterraneous treasures of which the country is possessed. 3. The wealth to be derived from its streams, rivers, canals, inland navigations, coasts, and fisheries ; — and 4. The means of promoting the improvement of the people, in regard to their health...
Page vii - PERFECTION in such inquiries is not in the power of any body of men to obtain at once, whatever may be the extent of their views or the vigour of their exertions. If Louis XIV.
Page i - Empire, will necessarily have it in view to examine the sources of public prosperity, in regard to various important particulars. Perhaps the following is the most natural order for carrying on such important investigations; namely, to ascertain, 1. The riches to be obtained from the surface of the national territory.
Page vii - Measures calculated for that Purpose. APPENDIX. PERFECTION in such inquiries is not in the power of any body of men to obtain at once, whatever may be the extent of their views or the vigour of their exertions.