The North American Sylva: Or, A Description of the Forest Trees of the United States, Canada and Nova Scotia. Considered Particularly with Respect to Their Use in the Arts and Their Introduction Into Commerce. To which is Added a Description of the Most Useful of the European Forest Trees ...
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abundant acorns Alleghanies aments American bark Bear Oak beautiful Bitternut Hickory Black Oak Black Walnut branch with leaves buds Carolinas Chestnut Oak Chestnut White Oak color conﬁned Cork Oak cultivation cups cupuld district of Maine durable esteemed Europe European Oak European Walnut feet high feet in height ﬁfteen ﬁfty ﬁne ﬁrst ﬁve inches ﬂourishes ﬂowers foliage foliis forests four or ﬁve fructiﬁes Georgia glabris glande green grows husk inches in diameter inches long Jersey latitude leaﬂets leaves and fruit less Mockernut Hickory mountains multiplied natural North Norway Maple observed oval Over-cup Pennsylvania petioles Philadelphia Pignut Hickory plants PLATE Post Oak Quercus rarely Red Oak Red-ﬂowering Maple resembles Rock Chestnut Oak season seeds shoots smooth soil sometimes Southern Spanish Oak species suﬂiciently Sugar Maple Swamp White Oak Thick Shellbark Hickory tree trunk United upper vegetation Virginia White Maple Willow Oak wood York