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Books Books 1 - 10 of 44 on ... and I am told that the wild bee is seldom to be met with at any great distance....  
" ... and I am told that the wild bee is seldom to be met with at any great distance from the frontier. They have been the heralds of civilization... "
Principles of geology; or, The modern changes of the earth and its ... - Page 660
by Sir Charles Lyell - 1865 - 834 pages
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A Tour on the Prairies

Washington Irving - Indians of North America - 1835 - 199 pages
...consider those industrious little animals'-as connected with the busy haunts of men ; and I am told that the wild bee is seldom to be met with at any great distance from the frontier. They have been the heralds of civilisation, steadfastly preceding it as it advanced from the A llantic...
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The Literary Gazette: A Weekly Journal of Literature, Science, and the Fine Arts

William Jerdan, William Ring Workman, John Morley, Frederick Arnold, Charles Wycliffe Goodwin - 1835
...consider those industrious little animals as connected with the busy haunts of men ; and I am told that the wild bee is seldom to be met with at any great distance from the frontier. They have been the heralds of civilisation, steadfastly preceding it as it advanced from the Atlantic...
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The Mirror of Literature, Amusement, and Instruction, Volume 25

Reuben Percy, John Timbs - Literary Criticism - 1835
...consider those industrious little animals as connected with the busy haunts of men ; and I am told that the wild bee is seldom to be met with at any great distance from the frontier. They have been the heralds of civilization, steadfastly preceding it as it advanced from the Atlantic...
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Principles of Geology: Being an Inquiry how Far the Former Changes ..., Volume 2

Sir Charles Lyell - Geology - 1837
...and in New Holland by a still diflerent, but undescribed type.* The European bee (Jlnis mellifica), although not a native of the new world, is now established,...the very year when the honey-bee first crossed the Mississippi.t As almost all insects are winged, they can readily spread themselves wherever their progress...
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The Saturday Magazine, Volume 17

Periodicals - 1841
...to consider those industrious little animals as connected with the busy haunts of men; and I am told that the wild bee is seldom to be met with at any great distance from the frontier. They have been the heralds of civilisation, steadfastly preceding it as it advanced from the Atlantic...
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My Bee Book

William Charles Cotton - Bee culture - 1842 - 368 pages
...consider those industrious little animals as connected with the busy haun ts of men ; and I am told that the wild Bee is seldom to be met with at any great distance from the frontier. They have been IN NORTH AMERICA. 351 the heralds of civilization, steadfastly preceding it as it advanced...
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Visitor: Or Monthly Instructor

Religion - 1843
...consider those industrious little animals as connected with the busy haunts of men ; and I am told that the wild bee is seldom to be met with at any great distance from the frontier. They have been the heralds of civilization, stedfastly preceding it, as it advanced from the Atlantic...
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The Rover, Volume 2

Seba Smith, Lawrence Labree - 1844
...to consider those industiious little animals as connected with the busy haunts of man, and I am told that the wild bee is seldom to be met with at any great distance from the frontier. They have been the heralds of civilization, steadfastly preceding it as it advanced from the Atlantic...
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The District School Reader, Or, Exercises in Reading and Speaking: Designed ...

William Draper Swan - Readers (Secondary) - 1845 - 484 pages
...consider those, industrious little animals as connected with the busy haunts of man ; and I am told that the wild bee is seldom to be met with at any great distance from the frontier. They have been the heralds of civilization, steadfastly preceding it as it advanced from the Atlantic...
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The crayon reading book: comprising selections from the various writings of ...

Washington Irving - Readers - 1849 - 255 pages
...to consider these industrious little animals as connected with the busy haunts of man, and I am told that the wild bee is seldom to be met with at any great distance from the frontier. They have been the heralds of civilization, steadfastly preceding it as it advanced from the Atlantic...
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