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Image from page 287 of “The Gardeners’ Chronicle : a weekly illustrated journal of horticulture and allied subjects” (1895)
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Identifier: gardenerschronic0318gard
Title: The Gardeners’ Chronicle : a weekly illustrated journal of horticulture and allied subjects
Year: 1895 (1890s)
Authors: Gardeners’ chronicle (London, England : 1874)
Subjects: Ornamental horticulture Horticulture Plants, ornamental
Publisher: London: [Gardeners’ Chronicle]
Contributing Library: Pennsylvania Horticultural Society, McLean Library
Digitizing Sponsor: LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation

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entaccount of the plants and gardens of the CanaryIslands, a substantial addition to our knowledge.The Journal reflects credit on the Society, andsecures for the country Fellows a return for theirsubscription that they would not otherwise obtain. Devonshire Technical Instruction Com-mittee.—Mr. Chas. Bebby, horticultural lecturer tothe East Suffolk County Council Technical Instruc-tion Committee, has been appointed instructor ofhorticulture by the Devonshire County Counci, andwill enter upon his duties at the end of the month. National Chrysanthemum Society.— A meeting of the general committee took place onthe 26th ult., Mr. B. Wynne in the chair. TheSecretary, having announced the death of Mr.Aethdb Wobtley, who in the early days of the oldStoke Newington Chrysanthemum Society had filledthe office of Secretary, the following resolution wasunanimously passed:— That this committee placeson record an expression of the sorrow with which ithas heard of the recent death of Mr. Abthcb

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~H?TEMBEB 7, 1895.] THE GARDENERS CHRONICLE 271 Wohtlet, formerly Secretary of the Stoke Newirjg-ton Chrysanthemum Society, to which office he waaelected in 1851, and bears in grateful remembrancehis services to the Society, and to the Chrysanthe-mum in that capacity, and bIbo as an old cultivatorand exhibitor of the golden flower. It wasfurther resolved that a copy of this resolution be sentto the relatives of Mr. Abthob Woetlet. Mr. Geo.Walkeb, Paddington, and Mr. W. A. Holmes,son of the late Secretary to the Society, wereeltcted to vacancies on the general committee ; andMr. J. McHattie, The Gardens, Strathfieldsaye, toa vacancy on the Floral Committee. A schedulerevision sub-committee was appointed to revise theschedules of prizes for September, October, andDecember. The Jubilee celebration sub-committee,appointed to prepare a scheme for the proper cele-bration of the Jubilee of the Society in 1896, madea report, and the same was accepted, a committeebeing appointed to carry out t

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Image from page 261 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)
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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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h wethers and choice aged bullocke,slaughtered in the establishment, said, Wethink the beef and mutton you kill is too young;it has not the flavour of our own fed wethers andbullocks. There may be something in this. In-deed, I believe it is generally acknowledged byall gourmands that two-year-old wether sheep artethe ripest and richest mutton. May not the samoobtain in cattle ? Transactions in Store Stock. (Reported to the Department of Ar/ricnlturc andTechnical Instruction for Ireland.) known sires as Silvercup, Airies Prince, LordStewart, Marcellus, Marmion, Montravc,Ronald, and Carthusian. All are big-sizedsound horses, well adapted for mating withthe native Italian mares with the view of im-proving the breed. Thirteen of them are two-year-olds, the others between three and fiveyears, and include the well-known prizehorses, Crathorne and Chamberlain. Alto-gether the selection is one which does Mr.Ranucci much credit, and it is to be hopedthey will reach their destination in safety.

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Notes a id Jottings. The generally showery weaLher that has pre-vailed since the second week of the month has hadthe effect of refreshing pastures very much, thoughit is scarcely likely, except on the very bestland, and where lightly stocked, that grass willbecome at all abundant over the greater part ofEngland. From reports, too, Ireland appearsto be somewhat in the same condition. Rootcrops of all kinds, however, are improvingamazingly, and with a mild autumn may yetmake bulky crops; straw, too, is bulky enough,especially wheat straw, so thSi we may hope,with these prospects and a fair stock of old hayin the hands of many farmers, the winter willnot be so severely hard to face, though it maybe bad enough. A little help early is a grandthing for all classes of cattle except those thatare intended to remain in the fields all winteras scavengers. At the Tring show which was held duringBank Holiday week, the milk and butter testswere a very* important feature of the proceed-ings, and th

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