What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
The American Gardener's Calendar: Adapted to the Climates and Seasons of the ...
No preview available - 2008
apricots asparagus asunder auriculas autumn bark beds borders Borecole branches buds cabbage cardoons cauliflower celery close colour compost covered crops cucumbers cultivated decayed deciduous directed distance dung early earth endive espalier flowering plants flowers frame free from weeds fresh fruit fruit-trees garden glasses grafting green-house ground grow growth hardy heat hedges herbaceous hot-bed hot-house inch deep kinds latter end layers leaves lettuce light mats Mazagan melons method middle moderate moist necessary nectarines nursery observing occasionally particularly Pine Pine-apple plantations plants pots preserve produce propagated proper protection pruning radishes raised rake require roots rows Sea Kale season seed seedling Shrubby shrubs six inches soil sorts sow the seeds sown spring stems stocks suckers sufficient summer surface taken tender thin transplanted trees and shrubs trench varieties vegetation vines walks wall warm weather week winter wood
Page 272 - As the growth of the tree will gradually af" feet the plaster, by raising up its edges next the " bark, care should be taken where that happens "to rub it over with the finger when occasion may " require (which is best done when moistened by " rain), that the plaster may be kept whole, to " prevent the air and wet from penetrating into
Page 373 - It was introduced into Salem, Mass., about 1802 by an Italian painter, Corne, " but he found it difficult to persuade the people even to taste the...
Page 452 - Dig each trench a moderate spade deep, laying the dug out earth equally on each side, between the trenches ; lay three inches deep of very rotten dung in the bottom of each trench, then pare the sides and dig the dung and parings with an inch or two of the loose mould at bottom, incorporating all well together, and put in the plants.
Page 341 - ... may be thrown together in a heap, in a conical form, in order to rot more perfectly ; and, as its surface freezes in winter, it should be pared off, and laid on one side, till the whole mass has been...