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 Home » Apparel » The Gardener, a Magazine of Horticulture and Floriculture (Volume 2)

The Gardener, a Magazine of Horticulture and Floriculture (Volume 2)

  • Buy New: $30.71
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  • Seller:Amazon.com
  • Sales Rank:13,333,433
  • Languages:English (Published), English (Original Language), English (Unknown)
  • Media:Paperback
  • Number Of Items:1
  • Pages:224
  • Shipping Weight (lbs):0.9
  • Dimensions (in):7.4 x 0.5 x 9.7
  • Publication Date:February 3, 2012
  • ISBN:1235651460
  • EAN:9781235651465
  • ASIN:1235651460
Shipping:Eligible for FREE Super Saver Shipping
Availability:Usually ships in 1 to 4 weeks

Editorial Reviews:
This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1868. Excerpt: ... considerable experience in the cultivation of the Primula has proved that if the soil is allowed to become sodden with wet, and to remain so for a time, the plants are sure to become sickly and ill-conditioned, and rot will ensue. Therefore, as during the night evaporation does not take place so rapidly as during the day, and considering that the Primula is prone to become injuriously affected by undue moisture, it is best that water be administered during the morning of the day in preference to the evening. Richard Dean. KAisrcra Seedlings Op Cohtfers. "A Reader" of the ' Gardener,' so far north as Thurso, requests some particulars on the above-named subject, in addition to what was said in an article that appeared in the April number of the ' Scottish Gardener' of last year, under a like heading. It is, I am sure, a chief object of the 'Gardener' to supply any useful information to such as our correspondent, who "finds in the 'Gardener' a great pleasure and much interest, when other exercises have been cut away by loss of health." Failures in raising seedlings from imported seed of such as Juniperus excelsa and J. thurifera are familiar to me; but our correspondent is not "willing to be beat," and we trust he will not be beat, nor any one in Caithness, so long as they can lift their eyes to Ben Cheilt, and feel the inspiration of labour that leads to success. Think of that six miles of road made in one day by volunteers, under the ever active and inspiring energy of that great man Sir J. Sinclair. A quotation from the article in the ' Scottish Gardener' will explain all that we can say, up to certain details which it is not easy to explain in writing; but I shall add a few details, which I trust will meet the case of our Thurso friend; and if they do no...

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