Image from page 145 of “The Argosy” (1865)

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Image from page 145 of “The Argosy” (1865)
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Identifier: argosythe34wood
Title: The Argosy
Year: 1865 (1860s)
Authors: Wood, Henry, Mrs., 1814-1887 Wood, Charles W. (Charles William), b. 1850?
Subjects:
Publisher: London [etc.] R. Bentley [etc.]
Contributing Library: Robarts – University of Toronto
Digitizing Sponsor: University of Toronto

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ust have some-thing to put up withwherever you go, and,in travelling, the truestphilosophy is to makethe best of everything;to preserve, even underprovocation, a calm,unruffled mien, andso censure others bythe dignity of excell-ing. The small con-tretemps, and the littlethings that will gowrong in ones travels,are the shadows thatserve to bring out intomore powerful contrastthe brilliant sunshineof all that is lovely and of good report, in ourselves, our surroundings,and our experiences. The traveller will finally leave Schonau for Badenweiler, where, ifit please him, he may take train for Nebenjob Baden Baden, or Cologne, orany other point from which he may wish to return to PerfideAlbion. If this plan be followed out, as fair an acquaintance will be madewith the Black Forest, as intimate a knowledge of its beauties, as ispossible without a prolonged sojourn. It may be done in two orthree weeks, but better still in six or eight. Revenons h. nos moutons, or rather to our pastures and prairies.

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——j-.c^£S» -^a^^— —–jj^S:=»_».-j3 Old House on the Rhine. In the Black Forest ^Z^ We last issued out of the Angenbachthal into the Wiesenthal. Thelittle horses dashed onwards towards Schonau with as much energyas if they had only just left the stables, and not thirteen hours ago.Neither whip nor urging needed they. In the gathering gloom—fortwilight was now fast falling—we passed down the road by the sideof the running stream, and between the dark mountains. Then thelights of the houses—the advanced guard of Schonau as it were—gleamed upon us, and soon after we halted _^X^ ^^ at the hospitable doors _ .^s^i^il^r, of the Sonne. Out came the land-lord, with hopes thatit had been a pleasantday, and fears that therain had been too con-stant a companion.The horses went roundto their well-earnedrest, as briskly as ifthey wanted to do itall over again. For-tunately, it takes twoto make a bargain. Thelandlord had movedme a stage higher inthe world, but it was acase of clo

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Image from page 390 of “The Gardeners’ chronicle : a weekly illustrated journal of horticulture and allied subjects” (1874)
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Identifier: gardenerschronic337lond
Title: The Gardeners’ chronicle : a weekly illustrated journal of horticulture and allied subjects
Year: 1874 (1870s)
Authors:
Subjects: Ornamental horticulture Horticulture Plants, Ornamental Gardening
Publisher: London : [Gardeners Chronicle]
Contributing Library: UMass Amherst Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Boston Library Consortium Member Libraries

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: S. Com-mersoni is a native of Uruguay, Buenos Ayres,and the Argentine territory, in rocky, aridsituations at a low level. It is a dwarfer plantthan tuberosum, with small, oblong, obtuse,subequal leaflets and larger flowers, with acorolla always pale lilac and deepl.y cleft. Ithas been successfully cultivated in France, butis probably too subtropical in its climatic needsto be adapted for our own country. Tomato ; D. T. You might apply to Mr. J. J.Willis, Hecla Villas, Harpenden. Communications Received.—Max Lcichtlin, Nebenjob Baden Baden—E. H. W.—The Mayor of Readin;; – F. Borowski,Bonn-W. G. Sm—E.G.C.-J. H. V.-U. W.—W. H. C.—W. W. P.-Board of Agriculturc-E. H. .1.—W, S.—G. ReutUe-Kev. D. R. W.—F. J.-A. U.-F. M.—E. M.-Chloris—.1. D.—A. H. Pearson-J. OB.-L. W. F.—J. O. W.—H. C—A. E. L.—W. B. H.—SwanJey Horti-cultural College-ir. E. II. 8.-F. C—A. H. G.-Por-plcsed-Freak-H. W.-F. E. S.-D. S. T.-C. A.-E. R.-W. B.-A. B. B. Supplemer to the Gardeners Chronicle.

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Angiopteris Tevsmanniana ukuwinu in uie State Botanic Gardens, Brussels. P.r.iHbury, Agnew iS; Co., M.. Printer;. T.rniH-.i arrl Tonhrids June 3, li)05.] THE GARDENERS CHRONICLE. 537 THE No.9<S.~SATURDAY, June 3, 1905. CONTENTS Agaricus, a fasciated .Asparagus show at Kvesham 345 Books, notices of—Country Gentlemens Estate Book … 310Poisonous Plants … 310Bulb garden, the— Latc-lloweriugTulips 310Candytuft, a good … 3i0Giiina. plant collect-ing in .137 Currant-bud mite, the 341Frosts and the crops . 341Gooseberry crop, the . 311Holly-berries hanging late in the season … 310Kew Guild, the … 344 Meconopsis integri- folia 311 Obituary—Arkwright, J. H. … 351 Dewar, R. M 361 Orchids, a sale of … 344 Paths, garden 3(2 Peach-crops, thinning 3l2Plduts, uewaud note-worthy-Primula Cockburnl-iina 345 Plants, tender, in thesoutli-west Poem, a garden Primula Deorum Primula Veitchii Schizanthus as potplants Scotch seed,superiorityof Societies-Royal BotanicRoyal Caledonian Hor

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Image from page 133 of “Women of all nations; a record of their characteristics, habits, manners, customs and influence” (1908)
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Identifier: womenofallnation04joyc
Title: Women of all nations; a record of their characteristics, habits, manners, customs and influence
Year: 1908 (1900s)
Authors: Joyce, Thomas Athol, 1878-1942 Thomas, Northcote Whitridge, 1868-
Subjects: Women Women
Publisher: London, Cassell
Contributing Library: Robarts – University of Toronto
Digitizing Sponsor: University of Toronto

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THE MARKET PLACE. VIENNA. 1 88

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GERMAN PEASANT GIRLS OF BADEN-BADEN.These girls are Sisters of the Red Rose, a society formed among the recipients of the bounty of Frau Huebsch, a wealthywidow, who sits in their midst. She provides marriage dots each year for seven peasant girls of good characterwho are unable to marry from lack of means. GERMANY By AMY A. LOCKE German Types—Characteristics—How the German Peasant Woman Works—Absence of Middle-Age —Peasant Dress—Betrothal and Marriage Customs—Position of the German Woman IT is necessarily difficult to generalise as tothe women of Germany, since the con-notation of the word German covers suchvarying types as Prussian, Saxon, Bavarian, and Rhinelander. But, properlyTvpes. speaking, Germany divides itself into two large groupings of Swabiansand Saxons, or High and Low Germans.The Saxons, the fair-skinned, flaxen-hairedGermans, occupy the plains of the north,which are here and there encroached onby mountain ranges such as the Harz. The Swabians, the swarthier

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