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Wisconsin farmer and northwestern cultivator
Vol. 4 (1852)

Wisconsin and Iowa farmer, and northwestern cultivator. Vol. IV, no. 8,   pp. [169]-192 PDF (9.2 MB)

Page 191

  1852.               NORTHIWESETRN CUTIVATOR.                          
Canadas-for, thus far we have seen nothing ยข for a week, arnthen two
or three times a week,
injured, and we write after hbving been some- I till the hoof becomes strong
and smooth.
what in Canaua, pretty xwell into Michigan  EGG Po-NE.-Three emis, a quart
of corn
and Ohio, and on the authority of editors and flour, a large feaspoonful
of fresh butter, a
numerous correspondents.                    small teaspoonful of salt, a
half pint or more
  Of peaches, there will be on all high and 0  t milk. Btat the eggs  Iery
light, and mix
pen places, and especially in orchards situated them with the milk. Then
stir in, gradually
op dry, gravelly, or sandy soils, about one half, the corn flour, adding
the salt and butter.
of a crop. i                                It must not be a batter, but
soft dough, just
  Plums will be just as plenty as tie cu cudio thick enough to be stirred
well with a spoon.
chooses to permiC Of all the small fruits au If too thin add more corn flour;
if too stiff add
abundance may be counted on.                a little more milk. Beat or stir
it long and
  The. Maine Farmer says " the appearances! hard. Butter a tin or iron
pan; put the mix-
now are that, we shall have a great crop of i ture into it; and set the pan
immediately into
apples. The season during the blossoming of the oven, which must be moderately
hot at
the trees was favorable. There is an abunnd- first, and the heat increased
afterward. It
anre of apples set, and if one in ten hold on should bake an hour and a hale
or two hours,
till ripe, there will be a great crop."  in proportion to its thickness.
It should be
  BITBs OF PoisoNotos SN.,qES.- A corres- eaten hot with batter or molasses.
pondent of the Southern Cultivator gives the I     ACKNOWLEDGMENTs.
following, as an infallible rem*lv for the bites  RURAL HAND-Booxs.-We arc
indebted to
of poisonods snPw.                          C. MI. Saxton, Agricultural Book
  It is the Tincture of Lobelia, either of the Noev York, for a series of
small books, enti-
herb or seed. As soon as possible after the tied '- The Bee, The Hog, The
Horse, and The
wound is inflicted, bandage, as tightly as pos-Domestic Fowl."  They
are neatly got up, fa-
sible, the limb above the wound to prevent the miliarly illustrated, and
contain many useful
circulation of blood below; then commence gi- hints and suggestions for those
engaged in the
ving the tincture in doses of a table spoon or rearing and management of
these creatures.-
wine glass full, every few minutes, until co- They are cheap, and should
be in the bands
pious vomitings ensue, at which time the ban- of everv farmer. Price, 25
cents each.
dage may be loosened, and the vomiting kept i   tAMMOTH PIE PLANT. Our acknowledge.
up by repeating the dose, or giving w .narm wameats are due Mr. B. Cahoon,
of Kenosha,
ter. When the patient begins to recover, the for a generous bundle o his
stomach should be kept slightly nauseated for Pie Plian. We had heard of
Mr. C's variety
one or two days by the Lobelia, after *hich| of pie plant before and formed
elevated io-
Tonics should be given. It would probably tions of it ; but we admit, that
no correct ap-
be well to apply strong Spirits of Hartbhorn, preciation of either its size
or quality, can be
or what is termed by druggists Threble S'A arrived at, short of a practical
qua Ammonia, to the wound.              by vision and taste. The size of
both stalk
   CURRANT WINE. To one quart of ripe cur- and leaf, of the specimens sent
us, is enor-
rant juice add three pounds of the very best mous, and look as though nature
had endeav-
white sugar, (the finer the qualitv the better,) ored, even to outdo herself
in their produc-
and to this as much water as will, with the tion.
juice and sugar, make a gallon. Put the mix-  LITERARY MicssEimGx.-We observe
ture into a keg or demijohn, leaving it open for this useful periodical,
published at Detroit has,
two weeks, or until the fermentation subsides; passed into the hands of H.
S, Stark. No
then cork it up tightly, and let it remain quiet change in the Editorial
for five months, when it will be fit for use and  TuE HORTICULTURIST, b July,
is on our
may be racked off into bottles.  Pa. Farm J. table, and receives the welcome
in oursanctum
   1IoaRszs FEIET. Some one says " a simple it so well deserves. All
engaged in Borticul-
 application for a horse's feet which are brittle ture should take this work.
1i contains a fund
 or hoof bound, I learned from an English sho- of useful matter.
 er; and having tried it with good effect, and  THE SCIENTIFIc AMERIclA-This
 never have seen it fail.                    unble work-most admirably adapted
   Mix equal parts of tar and some soft grease, wants of Mechanics and Manutfcturers;
 having the foot clean and dry; apply it hot, is probably Me best work of
the kind publ^
 but not boiling, to all parts, letting it run un- ed in the world. It merits
a wide circ n.7
 der the shoe as much as possible. In bad ca- Published weekly by Munn &
Co. x  Y, at
 sesi the application should be made every day $ 2, 00 per year.

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