Googling your phrase turned up only one hit, here, though unfortunately no source is given. (Edit: According to the comment by Tae, the passage is from the 1999 novel The Inflatable Volunteer by Steve Aylett.) It appears your version has introduced some grammatical errors. Here is the passage in context:
Of course if I dropped dead Eddie would have been first to steal my hair, the ideas at their root, my clothing, money, women, music, words and reputation. Then he'd start saying I did the murders. Then it would be dogrogering practices and the poisoning of badgers he would charge me with as I lay cross-armed in the ruffled silk. Praying at the dark far rear of his head my eyes don't spring open and my purpling mouth demand the evidence.
The narrator says that if he were to die, Eddie would not only accuse him of having done the murders, but also of offenses such as "dogrogering practices" (i.e. having sex with dogs; roger, as a verb in British slang, is approximately synonomous with bugger or fuck) and poisoning badgers. "Cross-armed in the ruffled silk" suggests the narrator lying in a coffin, as though Eddie would make the accusations at the narrator's funeral.
I would understand accusations of "dogrogering practices and the poisoning of badgers" as over-the-top and rather absurd; the author is using hyperbole. The point of the passage seems to be that Eddie is untrustworthy and, if the narrator were to die, would not hesitate to spread lies about him if it were to Eddie's advantage to do so.