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Rubus rosaefolius a hybrid).
Scizanthus pinnatus.
Solanum, pseudo-capsicum.
Spartium junceum
4. linifolium.
to scoparium.
Stylidium fruticosum. -
Sysirinchium Bermudiana.
4. laxum. .
4. striatum.
Tigridia “coerulea.
Teucrium fruticans.
Weltheimia viridifolia.
Winca rosea. -
Viminaria denudata.
Xeranthemum fulgidum.

Plants which have flowered

in

Cape of Good Hope. do.

Egypt. Black Sea. China.

do.

Acer rubrum. -
** striatum. - - -
“ saccharinum.
“ montanum.
“ negundo. -
pseudoplatanus.
Actaea alba. -
“ rubra.
Adonis asstivalis. -
AEsculus Hipp castanum.
Allium Moly. - -
Amygdalus mana (plena).
Andromeda caliculata.
Amygdalus persica (plena).
Anemone thalictroides.
44 neumorosa. ".

Aquilegia canadensis and g alba.

44 vulgaris.

Arabis alpina.
Arum triphyllum.
Asarum canadense.

44 virginicum. Azalea nudiflora.

“ calendulacea.

“ pontica. Biscutella cichorifolia.

Briza minor. . - - -

“ maxima. - -

Barbarea vulgaris. -
Borago cretica. - -
Caprifolium parviflorum.

VOL. II. NO. 5. 65

China.

Chili.

Madeira.

S. Europe.
do.

Europe.
N. Holland.
West Indies.

do.
Mexico.
Brazil.
S. Europe.
Cape of Good Hope.
Madagascar.
N. Holland.
Cape of Good Hope.

the open ground.

United States.
0.

U. States.
do.
Europe.
Asia.
Europe.
Siberia.
U. States,
Persia.
U. States.

Pyrenees.
Italy.
do.
Europe.
Crete.
U. States.

Cercis canadensis. - - - U. States. Cerasus borealis. - - - do. 4. obovatus. do. Convallaria majalis. . . - do. Cornus florida - w - - do. “ paniculata. - - - " do. . “ sericea - - - do. -4 circinata. - - - do. “. . sanguinea. - - - Europe. Chelidonium majus. . - - do. Coptis trifolia. - - - - U. States Claytonia spathulaefolia. - - do. Comptonia asplenifolia. - - do. Corchorus japonicus. - - Japan. Corydalis canadensis. . . . U. States. & glauca. - - do. 44 Cucullaria - - - do. Chenopodium Bonus-Henricus. Europe. Coronilla emerus. - - - do. Cynoglassum pictum. - - - do. Cytisus capitatus. - - - do. -: Laburnum. - - - do. . Daphne mezereon. - - - do. “ laureola. . • . . - do. Dentaria diphylla. - . . U. States. * Dirca palustris. . • . . - do. Erythronium americanum. - - do. Fothergilla alnifolia. - - - S. Carol. Fragaria vesca, - - - - Europe. 44 canadensis. - - U. States, Fritillaria imperialis. . . Persia. * . meleagris. - - Europe. Fumaria afficinalis. - - - do. Galanthus nivalis, and (pleno) do. Geum strictum. - - - U. States. “ urbanum. - - Europe. Glechoma hederacea. - - - do. Geranium maculatum. - - U. States. 4. pyrenaicum. . - - Europe. Gnaphalium plantagineum. -- do. Hepatica triloba. - - - do. 44 “acuta. - - - do. Hesperis lyrata. . . . . . Europe. & 4 matronalis. - do. Heuchera americana. . - - U. States. Houstonia coerulea. . - do. Hyacinthus botryoides, . Europe. Hyacinthus orientalis, varieties. Asia. Hydrophyllum virginicum. - U. States Hyoscyamus niger. . . . Europe. Iris pumila. - - - - do. “ cristata. . - - - - U. States. * verna. - - - - do. “ Germanica. - - - - Germany. “ sambucina. - - - Europe. “ florentina. - - - - do. “ pallida. - - - - Italy. Kalmia glauca. - - - - U. States. Lathyrus coccineus. - - - Italy. Laurus sassafras. - - - do.

“ benzoin. - - - - de.

Laurus nobilis. Ledum latifolium.

iychnis dioica (plena). . .

Europe. U. States. Europe. ope U. States. do. U. States. do. Massachusetts. do. do. do. England. U. States.

Switzerland.

Lunaria rediviva. . .
Lupinus perennis.
Lycopsis arvensis.
Magnolia tripetala.
44 glauca.
Mespilus ovalis
4. botryapium.
ot *glabra.
“. . melanocarpa. .
Myosotis alpina.
Myrica Gale.
“ cerifera.
Narcissus poéticus.
44 Pseudo-Narcissus.
“ jonquilla.
to tazetta.
Nepeta grandiflora.
Orchis bracteata.
to obtusata.
to dilatata.
Ornithopus compressus.
Ostrya Americana. -
Osmunda regalis.
44 cinnamomea.
to interrupta. -
Pazonia officinalis (plena).
44

44 incarnata,
&: corallina.
** anomala.
4. tenuifolia.
Pavia "pennsylvanica.
“ rubra.

Podophyllum peltatum.
Polygonatum villosum.
4. multiflorum.
Plantago alpina.
Phlox subulata.
“ reptans.

Polemonium reptans. . .

4. coeruleum.
Prunus chicasa.
“ littoralis.

Pyrus japonica. - -
“ coronaria. - -
Primula acaulis. -
44 veris and varieties.
« auricula. - -

Quercus robur.
Rheum palmatum.
“ ribes. - -
Reseda luteola. y
Rosa kamtschatica.
“ spinosissima.
Rhodora canadensis.
Ribes Cynosbati.
“ lacustris. -
“ floridum. - -

“ triflorum. -

~

S. Europe.
Siberia.

do. U. States.

Europe.

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U. States.
Europe.
Canada.
Siberia.
U. States.

do.
Cappadocia.
S. Europe.
U. States.

do. Europe. U. States.

The editors of this Journal do not hold themselves responsible for the correct” of notices of new localities of minerals, or of newly discovered minerals, unlo . companied by specimens, which will be presented, after satisfactory o: d the cabinet of Harvard College, in the name of the person who may have forwar | them. Facts or opinions must be understood to rest on the individual authority o the respective writers who may favor us with their communications. The “” nication of six pages to any volume shall entitle the writer to a copy of th for one year.

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ARt. LIV.—Analysis of the Water of the Rio Vinagre, in the Andes of Popayan. By M. MARIANo de Rivero. With Geognostic and Physical Illustrations of some Phenomena which are exhibited by Sulphur, Sulphuretted Hydrogen, in Water, in Volcanos. By M. A. DE HUMboldt. [Phil. Mag.] (Concluded from p. 466.)

The good curate of the village of Puracé thought to render a great service to his parishioners, as well as to the inhabitants of the town of Popayan, in causing, as he said, the chimneys of the volcano to be cleaned now and then. He ordered the Indians to take away the crust of sulphur which rises in form of a dome above the crevice. This crust has acquired sometimes, as they affirm, a thickness of as much as four feet in less than two years. It lessens without doubt the opening by which the vapours of sulphurous acid escape; but it may be conceived that the elastic force of these vapours is such, that, if the opening were entirely stopped up for some moments, it would sooner break the new arch than produce commotions by acting against the rocky sides of the volcano. For several years the lakes, which represent in miniature the crater-lakes of our extinguished volcanos, seem each to preserve the same level of their line of water; which proves that the evaporation is equal to the infiltration of the waters of snow and rain : but this equilibrium has not always been |. steady. About the year 1790 the Boca grande caused partial inundations. I dwell on this phenomenon, because

VOL. II. No. 6. 65

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