I am that moral agriculturist, that cultivating man.
said the moral agriculturist, "I take no credit to myself for this: it is my nature to be orderly, and orderly I am.
These valleys must form the grand points of commencement of the future settlement of the country; but there must be many such, en folded in the embraces of these lower ranges of mountains; which, though at present they lie waste and uninhabited, and to the eye of the trader and trapper, present but barren wastes, would, in the hands of skilful agriculturists
and husbandmen, soon assume a different aspect, and teem with waving crops, or be covered with flocks and herds.
yesterday, a shoemaker to-day, and a school master to-morrow
He doesn't understand anything about it, but ever since he started a cucumber-frame last summer he has regarded himself in the light of an agriculturist
, and talks in this absurd way with the idea of impressing the rest of the terrace with the notion that he is a retired farmer.
line of agriculturist
which bisected his visible horizon.
Youatt, who was probably better acquainted with the works of agriculturalists than almost any other individual, and who was himself a very good judge of an animal, speaks of the principle of selection as 'that which enables the agriculturist
, not only to modify the character of his flock, but to change it altogether.
There is nothing he will not be the better for knowing, were it only the wisdom of Poor Richard, or the State-Street prudence of buying by the acre to sell by the foot; or the thrift of the agriculturist
, to stick a tree between whiles, because it will grow whilst he sleeps; or the prudence which consists in husbanding little strokes of the tool, little portions of time, particles of stock and small gains.
But young Walter Franklin was a modern agriculturist
The gentleman with the gray whiskers was obviously an inveterate adherent of serfdom and a devoted agriculturist
, who had lived all his life in the country.
It is unnecessary to warn the practised reader, that the sameness of the surface, and the low stands of the spectators, exaggerated the distances; but, as swell appeared after swell, and island succeeded island, there was a disheartening assurance that long, and seemingly interminable, tracts of territory must be passed, before the wishes of the humblest agriculturist
could be realised.
The deep-trodden hoof-marks, made in the muddiest days of winter, gave him a shake now and then which suggested a rash but stimulating snarl at the father of lawyers, who, whether by means of his hoof or otherwise, had doubtless something to do with this state of the roads; and the abundance of foul land and neglected fences that met his eye, though they made no part of his brother Moss's farm, strongly contributed to his dissatisfaction with that unlucky agriculturist