The American Gardener's Calendar; Adapted to the Climates and Seasons of the United States: Containing a Complete Account of All the Work Necessary to be Done ... for Every Month in the Year; with Ample Practical Directions for Performing the Same ...
B. Graves, no. 40, North Fourth-Street, 1806 - Gardening - 648 pages
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 - 2020
Common terms and phrases
according appear autumn bear become beds begin better borders branches buds clean close common considerable continue convenient covered crops cultivated directed distance dung early earth effectually eight especially feet five flowers four frame fresh front frost fruit garden give glasses grafting ground grow growth half hardy heads heat immediately inch deep inches injure keep kinds latter leaves length light manner March method middle moderate month nature necessary observing occasionally particularly plants possible pots prepared preserve produce propagated proper protection pruning raised remain require roots rows season seed severe shoots shrubs side situation soil soon sorts sown spring stems stocks strong success sufficient summer surface taken tender thin transplanted trees varieties various walks wall warm weather weeds week whole winter wood young
Page 433 - Of three specimens from an inch and a quarter to an inch and a half in length...
Page 218 - Then take a quantity of dry powder of wood-ashes mixed with a sixth part of the same quantity of the ashes of burnt bones ; put it into a tin box with holes in the top, and shake the powder on the surface of the plaster till the whole is covered...
Page 333 - Hyacinth should be strong, tall, and erect, supporting numerous large bells, each suspended by a short and strong peduncle, or foot-stalk, in a horizontal position, so that the whole may have a compact pyramidal form, with the crown, or uppermost bell, perfectly erect.
Page 218 - ... remain for half an hour, to absorb the moisture ; then apply more powder, rubbing it on gently with the hand, and repeating the application of the powder till the whole plaster becomes a dry smooth surface.
Page 218 - ... 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 the wound.
Page 319 - 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 264 - Having two or three years' growth in these rows, they may be planted successfully in any warm and tolerably rich sandy ground. They may also be propagated by suckers, which they throw up abundantly, especially if some of the wide extending roots be cut through with an axe.
Page 410 - ... substantial ; they should rise perpendicularly, about half an inch above the calyx, and then turn off gracefully in a horizontal direction, supporting the interior petals, which should decrease gradually in size as they approach the centre, and with them the centre should be well filled.