A Handbook of Agriculture, Issue 20

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Page 160 - Milk which has been diluted with water or any other fluid, or to which has been added or into which has been introduced any foreign substance whatever.
Page 159 - The commissioner, his agent or assistant shall have free access to any barn or stable where any cow is kept or milked, or to any factory, building, dairy or premises where any dairy product is manufactured, handled or stored, when the milk from such cow or such product is to be sold or shipped, and may enforce such measures as are necessary to secure perfect cleanliness in and around the same and of any utensils used therein, and to prevent the sale of milk from cows diseased or fed upon unwholesome...
Page 160 - ... provided, that nothing in this act shall be construed to prohibit the sale of pasteurized milk or cream to which viscogen or sucrate of lime has been added solely for the purpose of restoring the viscosity, if the same be distinctly labeled in such manner as to advise theĽ purchaser of its true character ; and providing that nothing in this act shall be construed as prohibiting the sale of milk commonly known as ' skimmed milk,' when the same is sold as and for
Page 159 - Any person who shall sell or offer for sale, or furnish or deliver, or have in his possession, with 'intent to sell or offer for sale or furnish or deliver to any creamery, cheese factory, corporation, person or persons whatsoever, as pure, wholesome and unskimmed, any unmerchantable, adulterated, impure or unwholesome milk, shall upon conviction thereof, be punished by a fine of not less than ten nor more than one hundred dollars for each and every offense.
Page 273 - O'er lesser powers that be; But a mightier power and stronger Man from his throne has hurled, For the hand that rocks the cradle Is the hand that rules the world.
Page 297 - ... being used only as a dividing line, and in such cases small concrete posts provide ample strength and present a very uniform and neat appearance. In any case, to enable concrete posts to withstand the loads they are called upon to carry, sufficient strength may be secured by means of reinforcement, and where great strength is required this may be obtained by using a larger post with a greater proportion of metal and well braced, as is usual in such cases. In point of durability, concrete is unsurpassed...
Page 296 - ... general farm use; (3) it must not be subject to decay and must be able to withstand successfully the effects of water, frost, and fire. Although iron posts of various designs are frequently used for ornamental purposes, their adoption for general farm use is prohibited by their excessive cost. Then, too, iron posts exposed to the weather are subject to corrosion, to prevent which necessitates repainting from time to time, and this item will entail considerable expense in cases where a large number...
Page 160 - ... milk drawn from cows within eight days before or four days after parturition, or cream from milk to which has been added or introduced any coloring matter or chemical or preservative or deleterious or filthy substance or any foreign substance whatsoever...
Page 297 - ... the ground for the same price as a wooden post. Of course this will depend in any locality upon the relative value of wood and the various materials which go to make up the concrete post, but in the great majority of cases, wood will prove the cheaper material in regard to first cost. On the other hand, a concrete post will last indefinitely, its strength increasing with age, whereas the wooden post must be replaced at short intervals, probably making it more expensive in the long run. In regard...
Page 237 - If it is colored, coated, polished, or powdered, whereby damage or inferiority is concealed, or if by any means it is made to appear better or of greater value than it really is.

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