A short treatise on horticulture: embracing descriptions of a great variety of fruit and ornamental trees and shrubs, grape vines, bulbous flowers, greenhouse trees and plants, &., nearly all of which are at present comprised in the collection of the Linnaean botanic garden, at Flushing, near New York. With directions for their culture, management, &.
Printed by T. and J.Swords, 1828 - 196 σελίδες
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abundance admired American appearance apple apricot attains autumn bark beautiful berries blanc bloom bog earth branching stem buds bunches calculated called Camellia Chasselas cherry China Chinese closely set clusters common considered cordate cultivated dark delicate Double double flowers early earth England esteemed Europe evergreen feet in height finest flavour flourish Flowered.—This flowers are produced foliage foregoing fragrance France gardens genus grape green Green-house ground grow growth hardy Horticultural inches known Leaved.—This loam London Horticultural Society Long-Island maturity Muscadel Muscadine Muscat native nectarine New-York number of varieties numerous ornamental trees oval pale particularly peach pear pinnated plant pleasant plum preceding Purfile purple red flowers resembles rich riety ripe ripens in September roots rose coloured sandy scarlet season seeds shaped shoots shrub shrubby soil species Strified striped sweet thrive Tilia tion tivated variegated leaves vine Warratah white flowers wine winter wood yellow
Σελίδα ii - BBOWN, of the said district, hath deposited in this office the title of a book, the right whereof he claims as author, in the words following, to wit : " Sertorius : or, the Roman Patriot.
Σελίδα ii - In conformity to the act of Congress of the United States, entitled "an act for the encouragement of learning, by securing the copies of maps, charts, and books, to the authors and proprietors of such copies, during the time therein mentioned." And also to an act entitled "an act supplementary to an act entitled an act for the encouragement of learning, by securing the copies of maps, charts, and books, to the authors and proprietors of such copies, during the times therein mentioned, and extending...
Σελίδα 157 - Hyacinths and other bulbs intended for glasses, should be placed in them about the middle of November, the glasses being previously filled with pure water, so that the bottom of the bulb may just touch the water ; then place them for the first ten days in a dark room to promote the shooting of the roots ; after which expose them to the light and sun as much as possible. They will blow, however, without any sun ; but the colours of the flowers will be inferior.
Σελίδα 156 - Water that has been filtered through a rich compost is very useful. The proper time to take up bulbous roots is in about a month after blooming, when the foliage has a yellowish, decayed appearance. Cut off the stem and foliage within an inch of the bulb, leaving the fibrous roots attached to it. After they are...
Σελίδα 4 - At the time of planting, let the holes be dug somewhat larger than is sufficient to admit the roots in their natural position, and of sufficient depth to allow of a foot of rich and well pulverized mould to be thrown in before the trees are planted.
Σελίδα 15 - As soon as a tree is discovered to possess the characteristics of the disease, which is generally known by the leaves putting on a sickly, yellow appearance — but of which the premature ripening of the fruit is decisive proof— it should be marked, so as to be removed the ensuing autumn, which must be done without fail, for if left again to bloom, it would impart the disease to many others in its vicinity ; care is also necessary in its removal to take out all the roots of the diseased tree, especially...
Σελίδα 5 - ... well rotted manure should be dug in around each tree, and every spring the bodies of the apple, pear, plum, and cherry trees, and others that it is particularly desirable to promote the growth of, should be brushed over with common soft soap, undiluted.
Σελίδα 50 - Tokay essence, is generally in very small quantity, and very highly prized. The grapes are then put into a vat, and trampled with the bare feet, no greater pressure being permitted. To the squeezed mass is next added an equal quantity of good wine, which is allowed to stand for twenty-four hours, and is then strained.
Σελίδα 128 - Both sorts are unfit for the basket makers use, being very brittle ; on which account this species gained the appellation of Crack Willow. 12. ROSE WILLOW. This is of much lower growth than the former. The body of the tree is covered with a rough, yellow bark. The branches are upright, tough, and of a reddish colour. The leaves are...