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Boxwood Is Easy to Manage
Top Dress With Manure or Drill Holes Into Soil to Feed Root System By W. H. Youngman Washingtonians have long en joyed the splendid boxwood at Mount Vernon and in the Washing ton Cathedral grounds. There are many other excellent plantings of this attractive evergreen with its fragrant foliage in the Washington area. Even finer displays are to be found in England and France, where boxwood culture dates back several centuries. Boxwood culture in this country began in early Colonial days. Some will wonder why the Interest In boxwood has continued through this long period of time. Boxwood does not flower and yet it is desired by gardeners everywhere. A speci men of boxwood, a hedge, an edging or a grouping add that something to the garden. It is an ornamental of the first order, the classic of orna mentals. English Type Popular. Washington is near the Northern limit for successful culture of Eng lish boxwcx'd. There are some ex cellent plantings in Baltimore, a few in Philadelphia and some on Long Island, where the proximity of j CHINESE CHESTNUTS RESIST BLIGHT Beat Varieties la America. Other Nat Treca. IK*BOOKLET AND PRICES SONNE RIDGE. 410 New St., Swarthmara, Pa. 1,11 CARE - PHONE CH. 3141 FORMAN A BILLER TREE EXPERT CO. =Est, 1919= HAND, POWER and GANG MOWERS SALES and SERVICE BETHESDA. HD. WI>e«niin 4600 PLANTING TIME Pink Dogwood, Axoleet, Y«w, Hemlock and Rotes. Rotted Manure and many other things. Call us aui a salesman will come at your convenience. Reasonable Prices At Nursery by Appointment 5601 40th Avenue HYATTSVILLE, MD. H. Willis F. N. Willis WArfiald 2274 AIR COMPRESSOR 1 001 Intermittent uses Delivers 3 eu ft s' 40 lbs. pressure Ideal for earerei. rectory or dome work- U cn shop. _ Sec One Diivlar For us* with any free | floaic* liquid . . . lac-i auer. eesoline. paint.! kerosene. Duco 4 QQ or varnish._ of tne Power Toole. H k>> 1.730 rpm motor, $13.80 SATISFACTION GUARANTEED at . Electric Equipment Co. Mail this ad for Information 2473 Shaman Ava. NO. 1919 Open Saw. 'Til 0 P.M. a Plants af Parkin* BIRD FEEDERS A Complete Selection of Feeders, Snet Cakes, Son* flower and Wild Bird Seed *Writ« for our frao catalog WILD BIRD SEED 5 LBS. C. F. ARMIGER, INC. 92) Perching Drive Silver Spring, Md. SHep. 6767 Hardy Everblooming ROSES t-yenr-eld isld-irewe hashes. Osar aatMl. (trass, health* slanM, easiest to srow here. ETOILE DR HOLLAND. Brilliant deep red MRS, F. S. Dll FONT. Ooiden yel low FXNH RADIANCE. Rose. pink. BED RADIANCE. Cerise red. MME. COCHET-COCHET. Salmon $HARLEg K. DOLOLAS. oood dark Each $1.50 6 for $8.00 3 for $4.25 12 for $15.50 -free One-half dozen top size im ported Tulips free with order of 6 Rose Bushes, 12 tulips with 1 doz. roses. Here's year ehanee te establish a flne garden SPECIAL THIS WEEK ONLY Chrysanthemums 45c each; 3 for $1.25 Many still In bloom. Ton can choose rear own color. PANSIES Seedling* Giant*, $2.50, g. 100. $4.75 p. 200, $10 p. 500. large selection of Hardy Perennials. Botch Bulbs, Afrioan Violets. Imported Rhododendrons and Asaleas. Ask for free gifts. Send for our list of "What t# Plant This Pall. Pres delivery on S3 order* and up in Washington and vicinity, Thursdays. Ho shipping. . Bdhakt Nathalies Wagli.-Balto. Bird. B*ktyill«, Md. TOwer 6284 ©pen weekdays, Sunday* and evening*. large bodies of water moderate the climate sufficiently for it to be grown with reasonable safety. The Korean boxwood is hardy and may be grown as far north as Boston, i The transplanting of boxwood is best done in the very early spring— March to mid-April—but some will prefer to move them in the late summer or early fall. Plants should be protected the first year with a slat screen, especially if they were growing in shade before the move. Two points should be carefully observed in transplanting: 1. The ball of earth should be handled with , great care to avoid breaking, or cracking which might severely damage the tiny feeding roots. 2. The plants should not be planted any deeper than they were growing in the nursery’. A third point, already mentioned, is to shade them for a year after moving. A lath screen is preferred for year-'round protection, burlap for winter protection where the plants are exposes to strong sun and or wind. The screening ma terial should be placed so that it will not at any time come in con tact with the foliage. Feeding Methods. Feeding the boxwood plant may take either or both of two methods: 1. Top dress the soil with manure, preferably from cows, in the fall as soon as the ground freezes. In the spring the coarse material remain ing may be raked away and the fine material left to mingle with the soil. Do not try to spade or culti vate it into the soil becaues the roots are too close to the surface. 3. Apply commercial fertilizers— tree food. Inasmuch as the roots are numerous and distributed throughout the soil it Is advisable to use a rod or drill to make holes a foot to a foot and a half apart and about the same depth. Feeding should be done in the late fall or early winter so that the plants will make their growth in the early spring and still allow plenty of time for the wood to mature before cold weather. The boxwood w,e consider so de sirable, the English, is Buxus sem pervirens var. suffruticosa. There are several other varieties of this species (sempervirens) although none to which the name American box can be strictly applied. Perhaps it is sufficient to say the name American box is usually applied to the more rapid-growing seedlings which have been produced and is a name tending to set them apart from the variety suffruticosa. There is a weeping variety (var. pendula', a round-leaved box (var. rotundifolia> and variety arbor escens. a strong grower unsuited for edgings. Handsworthi is recom mended by some as a good hedge va riety because of its upright habit of growth. Other varieties, differing principally in the shapes of their! leaves, are: Augustfolia, leaves long and narrow; myrtifolia, small nar row leaves, and bullata. leaves cup ped, giving it a puckered apearance. Boxwood are best fertilized in the late fall just before the ground may be expected to feeze. Plant food applied then will supply the nourishment needed during the winter and early spring. Through a portal made by two clumps of giant boxwood, » visitors see the classic home William Fitzhuah of Chatham built in 1730, knoivn as Oak Hill. Garden Clubs to Popularize National Flower Week in Area National Flower Week begins of ficially today under direction of the Garden Clubs of the Metropolitan Area. Flowers harvested by club women and those donated by florists of the area will be distributed by the garden clubs to public places. Some of the work has been done already and bouquets in many churches to day will testify to the place of flow ers in the art of living. A fall flower show was held yes terday at the Hyattsville Methodist Church. The florists of the Metro politan Area yesterday broke up a pool of blooms, assembled without cost to the clubs, and placed the flowers in six branch locations where the clubs could obtain them for delivery at their discretion. The pool was massed at 1314 I street N.W. until 1 p.m. and then moved by truck to the branches. Clubs Back Hyattsville Show. Clubs backing the Hyattsville show included the Riverdale Heights Garden Club, the Hyattsville Hor ticultural Society, the garden sec tion of the Woman's Club of Uni versity Park, the Progress Club of College Park, the garden sec tion of the Riverdale Woman's Club, the Mount Rainier Civic League and the garden section of the Hy attsville Woman's Club. Tne flowers moved from the show to the various churches of Prince Georges County and from there will go to hospitals, banks and schools. Washington clubs’ participation has been zoned with some 10 clubs participating. Mrs. John L. Bishop! heads the Northeast zone. Home grown dahlias will be placed in the Lutheran Home for the Aged, the Convalescent Home for Children. St. Gertrude's School for Girls and in schools and churches. The Wash-; ington Cathedral group is among ] other Washington units w’ho are making plans. The Washington Garden Club will place flowers in the Americanization classes at Webster School. Alexandria’s Optimist Club, Ki-1 wanis Club and Rotary Club will be favored with boutonnieres at meet ings this week. The Alexandria Woman's Club, the Bell Haven ; Women's Club and the Hunting Creek Garden Club wil have charge of these distributions among other activities. George Washington High School will hold an open-house ob servance and the home economics class will decorate tables. Teen-age groups will be addressed by the Alexandria club leaders. Mrs. F. A. Heileman of the Bell Haven Club will talk on arrangements Friday before the Girl Scouts. Mrs. B. 8. Killmaster, president of the Hunt-! ing Creek group, will talk to teen agers, on chrysanthemum arrange ments. i Th® Beverly Hills Women’s Club will participate by linking the ob servance of National Education! Week and National. Flower Week in Mount Vernon School. The Alexandria library and post office will be decorated. Jail to Receive Blooms. The Arlington jail will be remem bered with flowers, as will hospitals of the county. Fort Myer and Ar-1 lington County hospitals will have enough flowers for their patients with 50 bouquets going out. Two minute talks will be given in the Arlington schools. The Arlington Rose Foundation will decorate banks and public places. Montgomery County activities will follow the same general pattern. In Fairfax County, five clubs, Ayr! Hill, Vienna. Great Falls, Difficult Run and Fairfax, will make elab orate observance of the week. Bou quets will be sent to Fort Belvoir. The Fairfax club will meet at the! home of Mrs. Charles Pickett Tues day where Mrs. Robert Graham will make arrangements and these will be passed along to the schools. A special guest will be Mrs. Frank J.| Gilliam of Lexington, president of the Garden Clubs of Virginia. Life in the Country—'Breaking In’ Tractor Dusty De Vore, a friend of mine,) is a city farmer who owns a place! in Montgomery County. He bought! a tractor recently and is now' a vet eran tractor driver, but he learned the hard way. Dusty went after that tractor like a race driver, an airplane pilot or a bronc buster would go to work. In fact, there are traces of all three approaches in the w’ay he plowed a 12-acre field. When Dusty’s new tractor was de livered not long ago it had a two bottom plow attached. There was a 7-foot mower, too, but he couldn’t lift it to get it on the machine, or this might be an even better story. Anyway, Dusty had the plow al ready attached, so he went to work on that field. The fact that it was full of rocks and overgrown with sassafras and pine didn’t matter. He just went through it, pines, sas safras, rocks and all. He didn't know he couldn’t do it, of course, so there was nothing to hinder him. People who saw part of the plow ing told me that part of the time you couldn’t see Dutsy for the thick overgrowth. You could hear the sound of the tractor motor, and in a little while Dusty and his steed would come bouncing out of the ENOUGH TO LANDSCAPE YOUR HOME! Loads of beauty, year after rear ... the biggest bargain In flower don! For lust 12 n you gat: 4 bloomlng-ilie I yr. Rosas—red. gink, yellow, white: • healthy, t-foot flowering shrubs (t Red •nowberry—i Bed Indian Currants —1 Bed Splree—t Altheas—1 Pink Doutsla—1 Forsyth!e): 1 Hall's Hon eysuckle Vines, blooming site: I Bod liable shads tree —t-faol else; I t-foot Bed Cedar Evergreen. II t-foot Amner Rlrer Prlset Hedgs giants—enough to set about M feet of hedge. It PLANTS IN ALL... ALL HEALTHY. HEAVY STOCK . . . ORDER YOTTBS NOW I | INTRODUCTORY OPMt $10.95 $2.95 Ihli If u Introductory offer — tho reiular oat*lot price at these 12 floe plants Is IlS li ... put they're yours ter lust $2 95 It you orier fna this aieertlsOBont. tssssja ■ END NO MONEY —ORDER NY MAIL WHS® c.°.°. — par Boatman Just at.»s plan postal chargee. We will ahlp at proper planting time for your locality. SATISRACTIOM^gARAINjTjRR OR YOUR NAUGHTON FARMS, INC. W.S&X, By Jomes Birchfield thicket, the tractor at full speed and the earth and trees flying. He would open her up, and when the plow point got caught under a pine root, or under a rock, he would pull up on the hydraulic lift. The plow would rise a little and the tractor would bound ahead. It almost got him a couple of times. Once, when th6 plow' got stuck under a rock, he raised it a little and the tractor threw him and jumped a fence. He caught it,1 though, in the next field and put it back to work. Then the tractor climbed a pine tree. Dusty was watching the plow at the rear and didn't see a large pine just ahead. The first he knew was when his tractor reared up, started up the tree and threw him off behind. Dusty said it just sort of stayed there, on its hind wheels, until he slipped up and eased it back. Then he hooked the plow under that tree, pulled the hydraulic lever, and out came the pine. Dusty was a little ragged, but triumphant, when he finished the field. He had smashed his knee and AFRICAN VIOLETS Skyblue, Blue Eyes, Red Heed, Double Duehees. Three Amazons, and many rare and elder varieties. 50C and up EVERGREENS All kinds and sizes available. Beat quality. Also live Christmas trees, in tubs, on order. Our price• are lower COUNTRY GARDENS On Highway 240. 1 milt north at railroad overpass at Oslthersburg. Md. PROTECTS You HOUSE ud GARDEN You can have Anchor Chain Link Ponca completely installed at a modest cost. And payment out of Income” terms may be ■rranced to suit your convenience. This •turdy fence keeps your property free of trespassers, short-cut seskers and animals. Keeps children from dashing out into traffic. Also headquarters for Iron Picket and Rustic Wood Pence. PHONE: Lincoln 6660 1117 Half Street S.E. Washington I, D. C. WE ERECT TOOT rEWO* ANCHOR FENCE Dt*. •< Anokvff ?«•! Pr*4«*4*. In*. cut his face, but he knew what his tractor would do—almost anything.] But his greatest triumph came when a fanner neighbor came over to see how he was doing. ‘‘I can see you’re not a farmer,” said the neighbor. "Why do you say that?” Dusty “Well,** said the neighbor, “a farmer would have taken one look at that field and hurried back to his porch rocker. He would have crossed that field off his list,"j Boxwood Sale ENGLISH AND AMERICAN Fell Clearance of Surplus Stock Reasonably Priced ZELQ NURSERY S milei S W. of Annaniale. Vs.. off Braidoek Boad <Bt. Itt). Fairfax lfl-J-1. Open Sundayt. THE MIGHTY MITE Unlimittd Adoptability Tli# Mighty Mit# opens a new era in low-cost troetifci, toke-off and belt power. For all jobs on the small farm, orchard or garden, end for innumerobr# supplementary power needs on larger places. De velops 6.1 horsepower ot 2700 RPM. Come In .. . free Demonstration Open Mon. Thru Sat., 7 a m. to 8 p m. FREE DELIVERY CALL FL. (MOO PENDLETON’S 11300 Georgia Are., Wheaton, Md. Kenmore, at Fredericksburg, built in 1752, boasts boxwoods in a more formal treatment. —Virginia State Chamber ol Commerce Photo*. Dpg Notes ^ by PETER BOGGS Perhaps the reason for the aver age dog’s indifference to music, voices and imitations of cats or dogs over the radio is the same as his dis interest in his reflection in a mirror. A dog trusts his powerful senses of smell and hearing to tell him no other animal is there. A radio en gineer advanced the theory that a dog's actions might be influenced by certain sounds on the radio which are called ‘overtones.” not audible to the human ear but heard by dogs. A watchdog is not necessarily a dog big enough and savage enough to tear a stranger’s throat—though a watchdog which will, as a last resort, follow up his warning bark with a bite has much of the same value. There is an old maxim which is 100 per cent true. It is this; ‘‘One good watchdog inside the house is worth more than two good watch dogs outside.” Think twice before punishing your dog for barking at daylight visitors. Otherwise, he may not bark when midnight visitors break in. Email dogs, coddled in city apart ments, are prone to get overlong; nails. This is so because these dogs do not have enough hard surfaces on which to walk. The average out door dog's nails are kept fairly short by friction with the ground or pave ments. When there is not enough of this friction, the nails grow long. Often they curl Inward, rubbing against the pads and setting up an inflammation. Don't try to cut or file your dog’s nails; you may lame him for life by so doing. Have the job done by a qualified expert, preferably a good veterinarian. ' If full-grown humans varied In size as much as full-grown dogs do. then some of us might weigh as much as 12,000 pounds. Yes, that's right, almost 6 tons. Dogs show a wider range in size than any other species of animal life. Prom the 1-pound Chihuahua to the * ■ i I—i — —4 4— »• *• Mato I Omm —to-, —par. tori-.1 — «— m*4* «m —ir I— Imm to* town. I— fcaan of cmmnI ••kfrf. Iii |^|^( C. F. ARMINGER, Inc. 921 Perilling Drive Silver Spring, M4. SH. 4747 SPECIAL BY MAIL OFPEB "Living-Room" GARDENS HYACINTH HARDIN |1 SmhIMi wftti vaaa, plant**, ^R ready ta p«, apaaiall ■ All you do ia unwrap th* package and add • aupMof water! If. a wonderful idea. In hat Tfew waaka you wfl] have a beautiful fragrant eolorftu garden growing an your ■untie or table. You gal J large aa "living roeunhva atothe imported direct from the Natberlaode. Complete with vaaa, planted ready to row. GIVEN.., a real mr if& is sS'iwiswMb'a^rs; potonag C. a D. phn Mul or g you encloee 10* pm 200-odd-pound Saint Bernard. That’s 200 times heavier. Q. We can get a Great Dane dog given to us but we understand that they must have at least 3 pounds of raw meat every day. Is this so?— J. McA. . A. Great Danes require 3 or 4 pounds of food daily but that doesn’t mean it has to consist of raw meat. You will find that any of the so called dog cereals on the market will keep your dog well-fed and In good condition. IRelcaMd by McNaught Syudican, Inc.) 16 Enter Contest Sixteen Maryland farmers have entered the 1948 Maryland Soil Conservation Contest sponsored by the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, ac-1 cording to Walter E. Burall, presi dent of the State Association of Soil Conservation District Supervisors. The contest is divided into two classes—for those farmers who made conservation plans after October 1. 1947, and for those whose plans were established before that date. The former group of entries in cludes James H- Abend, Leon W. Cherry and Alfred H. Perrie, all of Anne Arundel County; R. S. Miller, Frederick; David Patrick, Howard; William Schneider, Carroll; Howard B. Strong, jr., Cecil, and N. Lloyd Weaver, Harford. Class 2 entries are Hadley Farms. Montgomery; Wilmer H. Cross and Howard W. Turner, Harford; Wilber A. Dove. Howard: Roy Johnson. Washingtofe; V. T. Middleton, Cecil; Wilbert R. Paul. Allefeany, and C. H. Remsberg, Frederick. Last year's contest was won by Perry Steidlng, 18, of Garrett County. This Week in the Carden Dormant deciduous shrubs and trees may be purchased from nurserymen and set out now. At this season, when there is less rush, the planting may be done carefully. Trim or remove all broken and In jured branches and roots. Plant in soil enriched with compost, leaf mold or peat moss and add some bonemeal—a pint to a hole is not too much. Cut back the tops of tall shrubs and brace trees to prevent their being whipped about in winter winds. * * * * Rose bushes may be set out now or transplanted. Prepare the plant ing holes carefully, incorporating generous quantities of peat moss and well-rotted manure in the soil mix ture for filling the hole. A pint of bonemeal to the rose bush seems like a considerable quantity of plant food, but it is slow acting and will last a long time. * * * * An elaborate bin or pit is not nec esary in making compost. A row of cement blocks will suffice, or if greater depth is desirable they may be stacked two, three, or more layers high. With several tiers of blocks it is usually good practice to drive a few stakes, especially at the corners so that the blocks will not topple over. Place the leaves in layers with either dirt, manure or light brush in between. Add lime and fertilizer to laid in the decay. Keep the pile moist. In the spring it should be forked over two or three times. * * * * A light application of commercial fertilizer worked into the soil over the narcissus plantings will gradu ally leach down to where the roots can reach it. This is particularly desirable for beds that have not been reworked in several years. It is a poor substitute, though, for a good reworking and rebuilding of ! the soil. Roses are not ordinarily lifted | [and the soil reworked, although this; is important to their health and ! vigor and needs to be done every; 5 to 10 years. Lift the bushes after they have shed their leaves and work large quantities of peat moss and compost into the soil. Cut the tope back after replanting and mound the soil up around them. * * * * Some African violet growers are afraid to get water on the foliage for fear of injuring the leaves. If the water is wanned to room tem iperature and they are not allowed to hry in bright sunlight there is very! little likelihood of injury* to the: foliage. * * * * Some gardeners cut off the topsi of perennials and remove all leaves' and weeds in order to keep their; beds neat and orderly. Generally speaking, it is desirable to allow; leaves and the dying foliage to re AFRICAN VIOLETS VERY SPECIAL i.. • I BY MAIL ORDER W lOl 01 Extraordinary btriili. Sturdy 6-month-old slants.: budded or about to bud. I Blue purple, pink, white. Beautiful everbloomm* var ieties. 3 for $1, 8 for si.90. SEND NO MONEY, Pay post man COD. plus postage. Or enclose 10c extra with cash orders and we ship prepaid. Return for full re fund If not pleased. GIVEN with SI. 90 orders, exotic fragrant Chinese Lily Bulb. Order from OWEN NURS ERY, Desk 121-B. Bloom ington, Dl. Clip this. ** since 1855 CHOICE PLANTS for INDOOR GROWING in soil or water, for your Mantel — Tables — Wall Pockets fDltttydendroHS S" pot stee with 1 strong runners. $1.00 A POT t Cash & Carry CHINESE j|^ £ver grafts Stronj, S' m4 aiie. $1.00 each Cash 0 Corry jacinth BULB and rUu Taae rompJHe 85c Cash & Carry PAPERWHITE Harcissu? BULBS $1.25 a dozen Everything for Indoor mnd outdoor gardening African violets—begonias—redwood burls -—ivy—ferns—peperomias—pothos —tubs —soil—clay pots—rubber saucers Home Flower Market 1903 Connecticut Ayo. N.W. DUpent 7000 Clotoe Sunday* Chevy Chase Garden Shop 9400 Janes Mill Read Wisconsin 1434 Open every tap main during the winter for protec tion to the dormant plants. ♦ * * * Cut newly seeded lawns whenever the gfass Is 3 or 4 Inches high. If allowed to grow tall It will become soft and susceptible to disease. Cut ting encourages stooling—develop* the side shoots. * * * * Dr. Fred Grau, grass specialist and director, greens section, United States Golf Association, recommend* that the sowing of bluegrass be continued this fall rather than take chances with a seeding next spring. -W. H. Y. Current A ctivities Of Garden Clubs The National Capital Dahlia So ciety will meet Thursday at the Na tional Museum, Tenth and Consti tution avenue N.W, in room 4J. The public is invited. Colored pic tures of dahlias taken at recent shows will be a part of the pro i gram. The Metropolitan Area African Violet Club will meet Friday at the home of Mrs. George Shelton, 304 West Myrtle street, Alexandria. Forest Hills Garden Club will meet tomorrow at 3 pm. at the home of Mrs. Leslie B. Wright, 4630 Thirtieth street N.W. After the business meeting Mrs. James Strayer will speak on herb culture. Washington Garden Club wiC meet at the home of Mrs. Arthur R. Maupin, 1604 Vamum street N.W, tomorrow. Mrs. Edward Steven* and Mrs. Charles Arth will assist the hostess. “Americanization” will be the subject, and flowers brought to the meeting by the members will be distributed to members of the Americanization School at the Web ster Public School. 15 HARDY »1 CHRYSANTHEMUMS Late In autumn these Hardy Chry santhemums will make your car den lay with color. They aheuld ba planted lenerauely In order to pro vide a good dlaplay. You will And all the popular colors In this col lection. ranging from the deepest red through the Pinks and yellows to pure white; large, small flower ing types mixed; fine for cut flow ors. Si for >1.78; 108 for gft.OO. ■ On* at th* finest of th* larga Trum pet Varieties; huge golden trumpet* In e»rlr aprlng. 100 for $4.00, 1C CANTERBURY ■y BELLS ■ On* of th* most proalou* oM Colo nial hardy tarden flower*; Blue*, pinks, lilacs, white, mixed. M DARWIN $1 TULIPS I The wide range of colon In this col lection makes them very desirable Tulips for planting In beds or bor ders. Yellows, reds, pinks, white*, ete. These large flowers on long, strong stems will last for days when eutendplace^nwater^^^^^^ PANSIES $1 Super Giants To hare th* largest flowers and beat results with uii* popular spring blooming flower, plant them now. A wide range of colors, giant florw « BARBERRY $1 AD Thunbcrgi ■ Has no soual for hedges, walk or drive edgings, almost evergreen, with clusters of Christmas-red berries— Ml winter, hardy anywhere, plants are 2 yrs. old. 100 f*r 1.000 for *30.00. s bitter SWEET fl lS §fe8OTS3 15 PACHYSANDRA, Groand Carer. |l 35 GRAPE HYACINTHS. Nat.— fl dB&gM™ i I• TULIPS. Red Snoeror, Lae. Pad fl 1! 15 COREOPSIS. Yellow _ft 4 WISTERIA VINES. Mae_il -1 SIR, Bine „„-fl * AZALEAS, Pink_—— j SYTHIA. Yellow ....-I IEY8UCKLE, Frerrent-I ROC ALUS. Yellaw .-ft BLUEBERRIEA "IdlUi' - “I”..Ill HARDY ORCHIDS. Pink SHASTA DAISY. White »RDY PERNS. Ererrraea _ ■bulbs ::::::::: i 5 CALIFORNIA PRTVRT ....-: S VIRGINIA COWSLIP. Bine I Any 3 SI.00 Collection* ^MJS^Ai^jfJI^JMr^SSJOOj Grover C. Scott Pop*. W, EaradUa, N.