History of Agriculture in the Northern United States, 1620-1860, 5. izdevums

Pirmais vāks
Carnegie Institution of Washington, 1925 - 512 lappuses
 

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190. lappuse - They have not only commercial and manufacturing companies, in which all take part, but associations of a thousand other kinds, religious, moral, serious, futile, general or restricted, enormous or diminutive. The Americans make associations to give entertainments, to found seminaries, to build inns, to construct churches, to diffuse books, to send missionaries to the antipodes; in this manner they found hospitals, prisons, and schools.
190. lappuse - Americans of all ages, all conditions, and all dispositions, constantly form associations. They have not only commercial and manufacturing companies, in which all take part, but associations of a thousand other kinds—religious, moral, serious, futile, extensive, or restricted, enormous or diminutive.
33. lappuse - Corn and Flesh, and what else serves Man for Drink, Food and Rayment, is much cheaper here than in England, or elsewhere; but the chief reason why Wages of Servants of all sorts is much higher here than there, arises from the great Fertility and Produce of the Place; besides, if these large Stipends were refused them, they would quickly set up for themselves...
317. lappuse - Patents, an appropriation of $1000 was made for the "collection of agricultural statistics, investigations for promoting agriculture and rural economy, and the procurement of cuttings and seeds...
190. lappuse - Wherever, at the head of some new undertaking, you see the Government in France, or a man of rank in England, in the United States you will be sure to find an association.
252. lappuse - This transition from mother and daughter power to water and steam-power is a great one, greater by far than many have as yet begun to conceive — one that is to carry with it a complete revolution of domestic life and social manners.
16. lappuse - Our fruit-trees prosper abundantly, — apple-trees, pear-trees, quince-trees, cherry-trees, plum-trees, barberry-trees. I have observed, with admiration, that the kernels sown, or the succors planted, produce as fair and good fruit, without grafting, as the tree from whence they were taken* The countrey is replenished with fair and large orchards.
128. lappuse - ... in many instances, to an extent not only sufficient for the supply of the families in which they are made, but for sale, and even, in some c^ses, for exportation It is computed in a number of districts that two-thirds, three-fourths, and even four fifths, of all the clothing of the inhabitants are made by themselves.
117. lappuse - When their time is expired, they get a new suit of clothes from their master, and some other things; he is likewise obliged to feed and clothe them during the years of their servitude. Many of the Germans who come hither, bring money enough with them to pay their passage, but rather suffer themselves to be sold, with a view that during their servitude they may get some knowledge of the language and quality of the country, and the like, that they may the better be able to consider what they shall...
70. lappuse - When our foreFathers settled here, they entered a Land which probably never had been Ploughed since the Creation; the Land being new they depended upon the natural Fertility of the Ground, which served their purpose very well, and when they had worn out one piece they cleared another, without any concern to amend their Land, except a little helped by the Fold and Cart-dung...

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