Transactions of the New Hampshire State Agricultural Society

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Page 38 - Societies, with individuals and with the general committee, in the furtherance of the objects of the Society. The Treasurer shall keep the funds of the Society, and disburse them on the order of the President or a...
Page 136 - Him, beneath whose paternal care a little one has become a thousand, and a small one a strong nation.
Page 326 - But for these common and many trenches, ofttimes crooked too, that men usually make in their boggy grounds, some one foot, some two, I say away with them as a great piece of folly, lost labor and spoyle, which I desire to preserve the reader from.
Page 259 - ... leave to make the following report : Your committee are of the opinion that...
Page 241 - He that ruleth his spirit, is better than he that taketh a city,
Page 139 - Now, if we turn back to our own New Hampshire people, if we remember the men who shed their blood, and employed their counsels for the liberty of this country ; if we think of Bartlett, and Whipple, and Thornton ; of the Gilmans, the Langdons, and all those patriots of two or three generations ago. who founded our New Hampshire government, who connected us with the great government of the Union, who sought with all their hearts, and recommended with all their powers, always as far as proper, to lead...
Page 31 - ... to carry on, with as much expedition and dispatch as may be consistent with minuteness and accuracy, a thorough geological and mineralogical survey of the state...
Page 393 - ... which shall be at all times open to the inspection of any member of the committee on lunacy or the board of visitors of the proper county : An Admission Book. A Discharge Book. A Case Book, in which there shall be regularly entered all the facts bearing on each patient and his case.
Page 38 - The Society shall hold an annual Cattle Show and Fair at such time and place as shall be designated by the Executive Committee.
Page 356 - DRAINAGE. 77 and one spade's graft beneath, how deep soever it be, if thou wilt drayne thy land to purpose. I am forced to use repetitions of some things, because of the sutablenesse of the things to which they are applyed, as also because of the slownesse of peoples apprehensions of them, as appears by the non-practise of them, the which wherever you see drayning and trenching you shall rarely finde few or none of them wrought to the bottome.

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