The Whole Art of Husbandry: Or, the Way of Managing and Improving of Land. Being a Full Collection of what Hath Been Writ, Either by Ancient Or Modern Authors: ... As Also an Account of the Particular Sorts of Husbandry Used in Several Counties; ... To which is Added, the Country-man's Kalendar, ...
J. H., 1716
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Advantage alſo Apple Bark bear becauſe Beds beginning beſt better Branches Buds called cauſe Chap cold Colour common commonly cover Cyder Days deep diſtance double Dung Earth eſpecially fall firſt Flowers Foot forts four Froſt Fruit Garden gathered give Graft green Ground grow growth hath Head Inches increaſed keep kind Land laſt Layers Leaves light March middle moiſt moſt Mould muſt Nature obſerve occaſion Pear planted preſerve prevent produce propagated raiſed remove requires rich ripe Roots Roſe ſame Seaſon Seed ſet ſeveral Shoots ſhould ſide Slips ſmall Soil ſome ſoon ſorts ſow ſown Spring Stalks ſtand Stock ſuch Suckers Summer taken tender theſe thick thing thoſe thrive Timber tranſplanted Trees uſe Walks Wall warm Water Weather Weeds Winds Winter Wood yellow yield young
Seite 100 - ... which they usually contract while they sweat, and which frequently produces a kind of fungus, especially if there be any sappy parts remaining.
Seite 102 - Number 92, pag. 5185, in these words : — ' hence also they sleightly burn the ends of timber, to be set in the ground, that so by the fusion made by fire, the volatile salts, which by the accession of the moisture of the earth would easily be consumed, to the corruption of the timber, may catch and fix one another.
Seite 69 - ... depth, so as almost quite to undermine it, by placing blocks and quarters of wood to sustain the earth ; this done, cast in as much water as may fill the trench, or at least sufficiently wet it, unless the ground were very moist before.
Seite 166 - Innoculatioo, or by laying down the Branches of the whole in the Earth in the Spring, for all Rofes are apt to yield Suckers; this laft is efteem'd the fureft Way, wherein you are to prick many Holes with an Awl, about a Joint that will lie in the Earth, and then cover it with good Mould...
Seite 160 - These are planted either of roots or seeds, and may probably be propagated in great quantities, and prove good food for swine.
Seite 260 - The manner of performing it b to take a graft of the tree you defign to propagate, and a fmall piece of the root of another tree of the fame kind, or very near it. or pieces of roots cut from fuck tree as you tranfplant, and whipgraft them, binding them well together.
Seite 357 - Hogfhead be too full at firlt, and as foon as it begins to work, put into it of the inner Rind of Fir three Pounds, Tops of Fir and Birch one Pound Carduus Benediftus three Handfuls, Flowers of Rofa SoKs.
Seite 80 - is contracted when by reason of the ignorant or careless lopping of a tree the wet is suffered to fall perpendicularly upon a part, especially the head. In this case, if there be sufficient sound wood, cut it to the quick and close to the body, and cap the hollow part with a tarpaulin or fill it with good stiff loam and fine hay mingled. This is one of the worst of evils, and to which the Elm is most obnoxious.