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|The American Agriculturist, 1848, Vol. 7: Designed to Improve the Planter, the Farmer, the Stock Breeder, and the Horticulturist (Classic Reprint)
by A. B. Allen
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Excerpt from The American Agriculturist, 1848, Vol. 7: Designed to Improve the Planter, the Farmer, the Stock Breeder, and the Horticulturist
Is the first volumes of this journal, we wrote some rather pungent articles on the unmeaning ene talities which at that time too often form the staple of Agricultural Society Addresses. Those who made t em, usually began with father Adam and mother Eve, then quoted Hesiod, Virgil, and if their isernia had come down so far, good old Tom Tusser. E would next offer some common place rennrks, an at last wound up by tellin the armers that they were the bone and sinew o the country; the most inde endent and virtuous class to be found; the wisest, ppiest, and best of men; the basis of the body politic and pillars of society; in short, the most enviable beings of the comma nity, &c., &c.; all which nauseous ﬂattery only served to di t a lain set of common.sense men, or call forth t eir derision of the glib ora tor oi the occasion, who had talked much, yet in their sound judgments 1mm recious little - at least, of what most concerned em. Now, hap pily, we are pleased to notice a rest change in the matter an manner of these ad as.
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