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No. 2. 91.

of wine from wild

Mr. Patterson, 17.

-OF DORCHESTER COUNTY, Md. list of pre-

miums for the show in October, 1827, 227. Official
account of their show, and distribution of premi-
ums, 273. Addressed by Dr. J. E. Muse, 281.
-OF HAMILTON COUNTY, Ohio, offer premiums
for crops of barley, 204.

-OF HARTFORD COUNTY, (Con.) extract from
the address to, by the Rev. C. A. Goodrich, on neat-
ness of farm houses, 315.

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ALFALFA, seed of, sent to the editor by Com. Jones,

for distribution, 392.

AMPHICON on civil engineering, 205. On the Aus-
trian system, 210.

ANIMAL KINGDOM, on the study of, with reference

to agriculture 186, 194, 202, 209, 226, 235, 242, 249,

266, 273.

ANIMALS, on the improvement of the breed of, 19.

General principles of rearing, managing and feed-

ing domestic, 33. On the study of the animal king-

dom with reference to agriculture-on the lan-

guage, nomenclature, description and classification

of external anatomy of, 186, 194, 202, 209, 226,

235, 242, 249, 266, 273.
ANTS, battle of the, by M. Hanhart, 264.
APPLES, large ones, 109, 229, 308. On retaining good

varieties of, 165. Notice of Adams', 210. Japa-
nese, description of, by D. and C. Landreth, 221.
Method of keeping for twelve months, 285. To
APRICOT, notice of a large one, from Mr. J. Lafitte,
mark with the impression of a leaf, 340.

Young's experiments in agriculture, with remarks,
viz.-on wheat, 361; on barley, 370; on oats, 386;
on buckwheat, 387; on peas, turnips and carrots,
394; on potatoes, 409.

BURNING, directions to escape, 399.

BUTTER, general observations on the manufacturing

of, 285.

BYRON, Lord, list of his works, 64.


CABBAGES, culture of, injurious to the soil, 179. Large

one raised in Aldie, Va. 215-do. in Northampton

county, Va. 362.

CAMPO MARTO, farm of, in Italy, account of its ma-

nagement, 1.

CANALS, extracts from the report of the commission-

ers of the New York, 77. Remarks by "Anne
Arundel," on cutting one from Annapolis to Wash-
ington, 222. List of, in the United States, 286.
Progress of the Chesapeake and Delaware, 301.
Report of the president and directors of do. to
Gov. Kent, 381. Proposed one in Georgia, 325.
Estimated cost of the Chesapeake and Ohio, 413.
CANVASS, American, superiority of, 231, 242.
CARNATIONS, time for potting, 6.
CARPENTER, George W. observations and experi-
ments on opium, 211.

CHEESMAN, George H. queries by, on rolling land,


CHERRIES, very fine raised by J. Willis, 104. Re-

marks on eight varieties of, by W. Prince, 260-
do. on ten varieties by do. 363.
CHESNUTS, flour made from, in Tuscany, 1. Compa-

rative weight of American and French, by M. F.
Wheeler, 272.
CHRYSANTHEMUM, Chinese, description of the seve-
ral varieties of, by William Prince, 252.
CIDER, on the manufacture and fining of, by B. B.
Cooper, 387. Methods of making good, 229, 237,


CLARKE, George J. F. Esq. memoir by, on the culti
vation of the Spanish segar tobacco, 337.

-SEED, time and method of saving, getting out
and cleaning, by Robert Sinclair,—do. by “Expe-
rience," 396.

COCHINEÁL., on the culture of, (with cuts,) 188.

COCKROACHES, how to destroy, 13, 119, 143.

COKE, Thomas William, Esq. of Norfolk, (Eng.) biogra-
phical sketch of, 185.

COMPOSTS, their application and cost, 201.
CONGRESSIONAL ITEMS, of general interest, S03,
311, 312.

CONSUMPTION, good effects of riding in, 327. Liver-
wort, a remedy for, 382.

COOPER, B. B. on raising fruit trees, and the manu-
facture of cider, 387. His experience in the use
of different kinds of manures, 411.

-Joseph, his directions for making wine from
cherries, currants, &c. 109.
CORN, on the selection of, for seed, by Calvin Jones,
12. Preservation of, 124. Proper directions for
stalking, 179. Sown broadcast on fallow, its fari-
naceous product and value as long fodder; sown
broadcast on rye stubble and sward, its product and
value, by J. H Powel, 207. Tall growth of, in
Ohio, 315. Large crop, 316. Remarks on the
height of, by Agricultor, 331.

-GUINEA, its cultivation, great product, and va-
lue as food for cattle, 193. Queries respecting, by
R. Dunbar, 410.

-LAWS, British, effect of, on the agricultural

productions of the United States, 52.

COTTON, estimates of the imports and consumption of

in Great Britain, in seven years, 5. Quality of the

Maryland, 7. On the qualities of the nankin, cul-

tivated in North Carolina, 81. Consumption of, in

France, Switzerland, and the United States, 116.

Report on the causes which contribute to the pro-

duction of fine Sea Island, by Whitemarsh B. Sea-

brook, 129, 137, 145. Improper for wounds, 208.

On the employment of in the manufacture of bag-

ging, cordage, and coarse fabricks, 219, 225, 235,

241, 249, 260, 274, 290, 298, 307, 314, 324, 330, 346,

353, 395, 410. Quantity of cloth made on the farm

of Dr. J. E. Muse, 242. Value of goods annually

manufactured in Great Britain, 220. Trade at

Havre, in 1826 and 7, 231. Exports of, from Pe-

tersburg, Va. for twelve months, 242. Thread of,

preferable to flax, for shoes, 247. Account of the

"spinster" used in Tennessee and Alabama, 249.

On the growth of Sea Island, in Virginia, by J.

Mercer, 260. African mode of dying a rich and

lasting blue, 299. Remarks on the manufacture of,

in North Carolina, 307. History of the trade and

manufacture of, in Great Britain, 313. Printing in

the United States, 327. Mr. Fisher's report to the

legislature of North Carolina on the establishment

of manufactures, &c. 346, 353. Present state and

future prospects of the market in England, &c. 411.

COWS, observations on by T. Pickering, 13. Winter

food for, 27, 315. Extraordinary one, belonging

to J. H. Powel, Esq. 100. Further particulars

concerning it, 105. Extraordinary one owned by

Dr. Elmer, in New Jersey, 176. Good ones want-

ed, 232.

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silk, 128. On wool, 132. On American silk, 136.

Occasioned by a toast given by the sheriff of Suf-

folk, Mass. 144. On domestic manufactures-on

the necessity of preserving pedigrees of celebrated

horses, 192. On diet, 206. On the approaching

fair, 208, 247. On the employment of cotton for

cotton bagging, &c. 219. Suggesting the propri-

ety of ladies attending the fair-on the fair to

be held for the benefit of the Orphaline Charity

School, 223. Acknowledging the receipt of fruits

and wines, 232. On the advantages of encourag-

ing the breed of horses in Maryland, 248. On

the cattle show of 1827-on the utility of pub-

lishing the accounts of races, and the pedigrees

of valuable horses, 264. On the Dorchester coun-

ty cattle show, 272. On the bad effects of simi-

larity in the names of horses, 278. On Colonel

Long's letter to the rail road company, 280. In

reply to "A Subscriber," on the use of ardent spi-

rits among labourers, 288. On the erection of

monuments, 303. On farming in New England-

on economy in fodder, 321. Ön Fessenden's Far-

mer's Almanac, 328. On the establishment of an

agricultural society in Ohio, &c. 352. Noticing the

Southern Agriculturist--on the proper time for sow-

ing oats, 363. On rail roads, 367. On the native

black mulberry, 380. On distribution of seeds, 392.

On the proposed rail road from the Chesapeake to

the Delaware, 400. On the use of Mules, 407.

ELLIOT, Capt. J. D. sends carrier pigeons and hogs to

the editor, 32.

ENGINEERING, civil, remarks on, by Amphicon, 205.

ENGLAND, national debt, rise of, 32.

EQUESTRIAN performances, an account of some re-

markable, 94.


FAMILY PHYSICIAN, American, by Dr. Ewell, notices

of, 302.

FAMILY RECORD, plan of, 7.
FARMERS, observations on the different classes of, in
limited circumstances, &c. 89, 97.
FARMING, systematic, 36. In New England, 321.
FARM HOUSES, on neatness and order in, by the Rev.
C. A. Goodrich, 315.

FAUNTLEROY, M. G. wishes a partner in a manufac-

tory of cotton-approves of Sinclair & Moore's self-

sharpening plough, 383.

FIGS, directions for drying, wanted, 53.
FISH PONDS, management of, in France, 255.
FITZHUGH, William H. queries on the manufacture
of wool, and the employment of slaves, 260.
FLANNEL, observations on the use of, as an article of
clothing, by Dr. Barlow, 6. On the manufacture
of, in the United States, 87.

FLAX, how to dress so as to look like silk, 181. In-
quiries respecting, by J. T. Kilby, 396.
FLORICULTURE, florists' flowers used in, 11.
FLORIDA, climate, productions, &c of, 40. Answer
to inquiries relative to middle, propounded by a
gentleman in Switzerland, &c. &c. by D. B. Ma-
comb, Esq. 217.
FODDER, cheap, 106.

FOOD, Animal, remarks on the texture of and the dif-
ferent methods of cooking, 93.

FORSYTH, William, his composition for the cure of
diseases, defects, and injuries in all kinds of fruit
and forest trees, 75.

FOWL, how to fatten, 199.

FRUIT TREES, variety of, for sale in British nurse-


GARDENING, directions for 44. Remarks in favour
of ornamental, extracted from Mr. Carter's address
to the New York Horticultural society, 268.
GARDEN SEED, remarks on saving, by An Old Gar-

dener, 149. Do. by D. L. Jr. 180.

GARNETT, James M. proposes to publish the husban-

dry and horticulture of the middle, northern and

eastern states, 367.

GEESE, extraordinary longevity of a pair in the state

of New York, 16.

GLUE, French method of making, from bones, 355.

GOLD, Thomas, on the agriculture of New England,

161. On deep ploughing, 169. On grasses, 377.

On agricultural societies, 394.

GOLDSBOROUGH, R. H. on the Hessian fly and rare
ripe wheat, 99.
GOOSEBERRIES, very large ones from the garden of

Isaac McKim, Esq. 136.

GORWOOD, his rules for choosing a race horse by ex-
GOSYPIUM, on the manufacture of cotton, &c. by slave
ternal appearances, 382.

labour, 410.

GOURDS, large, 109.

GRAFTING, observations on, in answer to a "Young

Backwood's Farmer," by P. 39. The peach on the

rose, by A. Landrum, 53.

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