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Agricultural Annual awarded beautiful become better bloom Boston Brackett bulbs cemetery Charles collection color Committee condition covered crop cultivation culture desirable DISCUSSION early Edwin effect England exhibitions experience feet flowers forest four Francis fruit garden George give given Gratuities ground grow grown growth hardy Hayes Hill Horticultural Hovey hundred important inches interest John keep kinds known land late leaves less Massachusetts meeting named native natural never nitrogen orchids pamphlet pears plants pots present President prizes produced regard Report require roots Roses Samuel Hartwell season Second seed seedling shrubs Smith Society soil species specimens spring success supply Third tion trees twelve varieties vegetable Warren Wilder winter Wood yellow
Page 364 - And God said, Let the earth bring forth grass, the herb yielding seed, and the fruit tree yielding fruit after his kind whose seed is in itself, upon the earth : and it was so. ' And the earth brought forth grass and herb yielding seed after his kind, and the tree yielding fruit, whose seed was in itself, after his kind : and God saw that // was good.
Page 238 - That life was happy ; every day he gave Thanks for the fair existence that was his ; For a sick fancy made him not her slave, To mock him with her phantom miseries. No chronic tortures racked his aged limb, For luxury and sloth had nourished none for him.
Page 34 - The busy day — the peaceful night, Unfelt, uncounted, glided by ; His frame was firm — his powers were bright, Though now his eightieth year was nigh. Then with no fiery throbbing pain, No cold gradations of decay, Death broke at once the vital chain, And freed his soul the nearest way.
Page 365 - But nature makes that mean : so, over that art Which you say adds to nature, is an art That nature makes. You see, sweet maid, we marry A gentler scion to the wildest stock, And make conceive a bark of baser kind By bud of nobler race : this is an art Which does mend nature, change it rather, but The art itself is nature.
Page 362 - Your voiceless lips, O flowers, are living preachers, Each cup a pulpit, every leaf a book, Supplying to my fancy numerous teachers From loneliest nook. Floral apostles, that, in dewy splendor, " Weep without woe, and blush without a crime," O, may I deeply learn, and ne'er surrender, Your lore sublime.
Page 125 - ... as early in the spring as the ground can be worked. The rule as to depth of planting already given for coniferous seeds holds good also for broadleaf species.
Page 238 - Why weep ye then for him, who, having won The bound of man's appointed years, at last, Life's blessings all enjoyed, life's labors done, Serenely to his final rest has passed; While the soft memory of his virtues, yet, Lingers like twilight hues, when the bright sun is set?
Page 30 - Boston, in regard to the collocation of institutions on the Back Bay lands, where the splendid edifices of the Boston Society of Natural History and the Massachusetts Institute of Technology now stand. Of the latter institution he has been a vice-president, and the chairman of its Society of Arts, and a director from the beginning.
Page 371 - Florula cestrica; an essay towards a catalogue of the phaenogamous plants, native and naturalized, growing in the vicinity of the borough of West Chester, in Chester county, Pennsylvania, with brief notices of their properties and uses in medicine, rural economy and the arts: to which is subjoined an appendix of the useful cultivated plants of the same district.