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Portrait photo of a gray laying hen with a red comb, named Barred Plymouth Rock
RF2C2P1E8Portrait photo of a gray laying hen with a red comb, named Barred Plymouth Rock
Head study of a young Barred Plymouth Rock cockerel
RMCWHEG9Head study of a young Barred Plymouth Rock cockerel
Portrait of Barred Plymouth Rock Chicken hen on the farm
RF2JK2A1GPortrait of Barred Plymouth Rock Chicken hen on the farm
Backyard chickens sunbathing in a poultry run.
RFECDPK3Backyard chickens sunbathing in a poultry run.
Cockerel crowing in the courtyard
RMC6519WCockerel crowing in the courtyard
A close up of a Barred Plymouth Rock chicken with beautiful black and white feathers
RFWWGG2DA close up of a Barred Plymouth Rock chicken with beautiful black and white feathers
Portrait of Barred Plymouth Rock Chicken hen on the farm
RF2JGCK4KPortrait of Barred Plymouth Rock Chicken hen on the farm
. Principles and practice of poultry culture . Poultry. BARRED PLYMOUTH ROCK COCKEREL, " CRUSADER " Owned by Grove Hill Poultry Yards, Waltham,-Massachusetts (Photograph by Schilling). Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.. Robinson, John H. (John Henry), 1863-1935. Boston ; New York : Ginn and Company
RMRDD2MF. Principles and practice of poultry culture . Poultry. BARRED PLYMOUTH ROCK COCKEREL, " CRUSADER " Owned by Grove Hill Poultry Yards, Waltham,-Massachusetts (Photograph by Schilling). Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.. Robinson, John H. (John Henry), 1863-1935. Boston ; New York : Ginn and Company
. Principles and practice of poultry culture . Poultry. BARRED PLYMOUTH ROCK COCKEREL, " CRUSADER " Owned by Grove Hill Poultry Yards, Waltham,-Massachusetts (Photograph by Schilling). Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.. Robinson, John H. (John Henry), 1863-1935. Boston ; New York : Ginn and Company
RMPG1MYP. Principles and practice of poultry culture . Poultry. BARRED PLYMOUTH ROCK COCKEREL, " CRUSADER " Owned by Grove Hill Poultry Yards, Waltham,-Massachusetts (Photograph by Schilling). Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.. Robinson, John H. (John Henry), 1863-1935. Boston ; New York : Ginn and Company
. FiG. 57. Barred Plymouth Rock cockerel of suitable size to caponize. from photograph by Slocum) (Drawn ence the time. The age and size of the cockerel are very important. As soon as the cockerels weigh 1^2 to 2/^ pounds, or when 2 to 4 months old, they should be operated upon. The lower age and weight 302
RMMCKB8J. FiG. 57. Barred Plymouth Rock cockerel of suitable size to caponize. from photograph by Slocum) (Drawn ence the time. The age and size of the cockerel are very important. As soon as the cockerels weigh 1^2 to 2/^ pounds, or when 2 to 4 months old, they should be operated upon. The lower age and weight 302
Diseases of domesticated birds (1920) Diseases of domesticated birds  diseasesofdomest00ward Year: 1920  CHAPTER XXIV CAPONIZING CAPONIZING THE FOWL The operation of caponizing or castration of the male fowl is de- scribed by Slocum as follows: TIME TO CAPONIZE In so far as the effects of the operation and the rapidity and ease of healing are concerned, the time of year when the operation is per- formed is of little importance. The capons seem to recover and do well at any time. Certain other considerations, however, do influ-    FiG. 57. Barred Plymouth Rock cockerel of suitable size to capon
RMT1HP6TDiseases of domesticated birds (1920) Diseases of domesticated birds diseasesofdomest00ward Year: 1920 CHAPTER XXIV CAPONIZING CAPONIZING THE FOWL The operation of caponizing or castration of the male fowl is de- scribed by Slocum as follows: TIME TO CAPONIZE In so far as the effects of the operation and the rapidity and ease of healing are concerned, the time of year when the operation is per- formed is of little importance. The capons seem to recover and do well at any time. Certain other considerations, however, do influ- FiG. 57. Barred Plymouth Rock cockerel of suitable size to capon
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