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acre appear Apples April Asparagus Auriculas Azalea beautiful botanic garden botany branches bunches cabbage Calceolaria Cauliflowers Chasselas collection colour Cond corn cottage crop Cucumbers cultivated culture dwts early favour flowers fruit gallic acid Gardener's Magazine Gooseberries Grapes green green-house ground grow grown hardy heat herbaceous Horticultural Society James John June labour land leaves lettuce Loddiges London manure medal Melon Messrs Muscadine nature nectarines nursery observed peach Pears peas Picotees pine pine-apple Pippin plants potatoes pots prizes produce pruning quantity raised remarks ripen Robert Purvis roots Rose Sea-kale season Seedling seeds sent shoots shrubs soil sorts species specimens stem stove Strawberries succory summer Thomas Spalding transplanted trees turnips variety vegetables vessels vine wall White William winter wood wurzel Yellow young
Seite 416 - prove all things, and to hold fast that which is good
Seite 79 - And one went out into the field to gather herbs, and found a wild vine, and gathered thereof wild gourds his lap full, and came and shred them into the pot of pottage: for they knew them not.
Seite 571 - So very exciting to the nervous system in many individuals, is this Fungus, that the effects are often very ludicrous. If a person under its influence wishes to step over a straw or small stick, he takes a stride or a jump sufficient to clear the trunk of a tree ; a talkative person cannot keep silence or secrets ; and one fond of music is perpetually singing.
Seite 94 - ... the naval dockyards, where, we understand, the distinction was not even suspected. It may thus be discriminated from the true old English oak: the acorn-stalks of the Robur are long' and its leaves short, whereas the Sessiliflora has the acornstalks short and the leaves long ; the acorns of the former grow singly, or seldom two on the same footstalk: those of the latter in clusters of two or three, close to the stem of the branch.
Seite 556 - Britain. To which are. added, Directions for the management of the Greenhouse, Hothouse, and Conservatory ; with the different modes of raising and propagating Exotic Plants. Interspersed with many new physiological observations, and various useful lists. By JAMES MAIN, ALS The Second Edition, in foolscap 8vo.
Seite 79 - So they poured out for the men to eat. And it came to pass, as they were eating of the pottage, that they cried out, and said, O thou man of God, there is death in the pot.
Seite 572 - The intoxicating property of the urine is capable of being propagated ; for every one who partakes of it has his urine similarly affected. Thus, with a very few amanitas, a party of drunkards may keep up their debauch for a week.
Seite 571 - It renders some remarkably active, and proves highly stimulant to muscular exertion : with too large a dose, violent spasmodic effects are produced. So very exciting to the nervous system, in many individuals, is this fungus, that the effects are often very ludicrous. If a person under its influence wishes to step over a straw or...
Seite 305 - ... several impressions in a very short time. The principal excellence of this method is, that the paper receives the impression of the most minute veins and hairs ; you may thus also obtain the general character of most flowers in a way much superior to any engraving.