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Full text of "Chase fruit and fowers in natural colors;"



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r 



M. L\. 



F 





AND 
ERS 



In ^^a-iur^at Cotor^s 







CHASE BROTHERS 
COMPANY 



4^0f^Kosi<M' 



N«nu \c)i'k 






Copyright, I'>22. by 

Chase Brothers Company 

Rochester, N. Y. 




\iii, I » iccl 



©C1A6S6880 




To OUR SALESMEN and PATRONS 




HE foremost thought in compiHng this catalogue was to 
secure accurate illustrations. To accomplish this, over 
one year's time was consumed by our own staff of men, 
experienced in fruits and flowers and conversant with 
the needs of the buying public, and all possible means 
at the command of photography and color printing 
have been used to make them exact reproductions. 

We have prepared these illustrations with the 
thought in mind that technical descriptions, however 
simply written, are not always easily understood and 
that the readiest means of comparison and identification 
for the average planter would be found in color work 
of this kind. 

No expense has been spared in the attempt to make 
the plates the best possible with the present knowledge 
of reproduction in color. Varieties considered import- 
ant from various standpoints are pictured, simplifying 
the selection of fruits of proven merit for the home or 
orchard, and ornamentals for beautifying purposes. 

In issuing this book (in many respects the only one 
of its kind ever published), we believe that our efiorts will 
be appreciated by our patrons who maybe guided in mak- 
ing their purchases from these illustrations true to nature. 

CHASE BROTHERS COMPANY 



The Rochester Nurseries 



Rochester, New York 



ACKNOWLEDGMENT 




E wish to express our appreciation of the 
vakiahle advice and assistance generously 
given us by Professors Hedrick and Tay- 
lor, Pomologists at the New York Agricul- 
tural Experiment Station, and Mr. John 
Dunbar, Superintendent of our Rochester 
Parks, the widely known authority on trees and 
shrubs. 

We are indebted to the Experiment Station, the 
Rochester Parks, the Webster Grange, and the Mon- 
roe County Farm Bureau for many specimens of fruit, 
shrubs, roses, etc., from which these photographs 
were made ; also to the Post Express Printing Com- 
pany for their skill in making the color plates and 
painstaking work in the printing and mechanical con- 
struction of the book. 




APPLES PEARS CHERRIES PLUMS PEACHES QUINCES 



APPLES 



M 






O other fruit occupies the commanding position of the Apple, 



whether it be for size, form or color, in flavor sweet or sour, in 
crispness or tenderness. It will in some variety or other suit 
every taste. 

The Apple is the leading orchard fruit of America. Its 
pre-eminent merits are: that it thrives everywhere; it can be 
had in the fresh state throughout the year; it is more adaptable to trans- 
portation than any other fruit; it is the handsomest and best flavored of our 
fruits; the trees are easy to care for, long-lived and are very productive; it 
serves the greatest variety of uses about homes; and it is the best known, 
most widely distributed, and has the greatest number of varieties of any fruit. 

In planting for commercial 
purposes, it is not policy to set 
out too many varieties, but bet- 
ter to confine the planting to 
sorts that can be harvested in 
rotation, thus facilitating ship- 
ping and curtailing expenses, 
time and labor. 

Buyers will generally be 
found willing to give a better 
price per barrel where a good 
quantity of each variety can he 
had than where there are a 
large number of varieties and 
only a few of each. 





An orchard of Apples will be an unfailing source of income. A Chase Apple 
orchard insures you from want Just at a time when you most need it. 



The Apple orchard ought to be a profitable corner in every farm instead of 
being as it is so often, abitofwaste land which brings no satisfaction or revenue. 

There is another very important consideration in the fact that cold 
storage has made it possible to keep Apples for months. That makes them 
as much a staple crop as corn and wheat and msures a good market for them. 




I 1922. by Chase Brothers Co. 

1. Delicious— Flavor sweet, slightly touclicJ witli aoid. Season late. 

2. Wealthy — Flavor mild, season late. 

3. Banana — Flavor slightly sub-aeid, season medium. 
9 




|i322, by Chase Uiolhirs C 



1. Red Astrachan— Flavor acid, season early. 

2. Stark— Flavormild, season late. 

3. R. I. Greening— Flavor acid, season late. 

10 



1. Baldwin — Flavor mild, season late. 

2. Grimes Golden — Flavor mild, season late. 

3. Northern Spy— Flavor mild, season medium to late. 

H 




1922. bv Chase Br. 



1. Yellow Transparent — Flavor acid, season early. 

2. Hyslop (Crab) — Flavor acid, season early to medium. 

3. Stayman's Winesap — Flavor acid, season late. 

4. McIntosh — Flavor mild, season medium to late. 

12 




Juicy, melting, luxcioiis I'ears will prove a valuable addition to the garden. 



PEARS 




HE Pear is the longest-lived of our fruits; it is the least particu- 



lar as to soil; it endures drouth with greater fortitude;- it can 
stand more water about its roots than any other fruit. Yet the 
Pear repays good care; no fruit responds more generously and 
more profitably to proper treatment. Of all fruits the Pear is 
most varied in shape, color and quality. It is in greater de- 
mand for canning than any other fruit. Its slowness in ripening after pick- 
ing enables it to be marketed with deliberation, hence it is a profitable 
market fruit. 

To those who have but a limited amount of ground there is no fruit 
tree that will give quicker and better returns than Dwarf Pears. They 
come into bearing the third or fourth year, several seasons ahead of the 
Standards, occupy but little ground and are excellent bearers when prop- 
erly cared for. The best varieties of Dwarf Pears are Duchess, Bartlett, 
Flemish Beauty, Beurre De Anjou and Seckel. 











f.e -\^^^:^i^^ 




The Pear, especially in New York and ?iew England, is often grown on 
the same farm with the Apple and is considered quite as profitable a crop. 



Raisinj5 Pears is a business that should not be overlooked by the farmer 
with land space that can be devoted to orchard plantings. The fruit is to 
be relied upon nearly as much as the Apple, will keep about as well and in 
certain respects is a great deal more delicious. It is good to eat raw, pre- 
served, canned or evaporated, and may be had on the table in any of these 
forms almost the whole year round. 

Standard Pears for orchard purposes should be planted 25 feet apart 
each way, which would require seventy trees to the acre. The returns on 
an investment of this kind are usually very satisfactory, and not only that, 
the trees will bear for years and years after other fruits set out at the same 
time have grown old and died. 

For commercial purposes there is probably no more money to be made 
on any other variety than on a Standard KiefTer Pear planting. 

There are many good sorts of Pears. Bartlett is the favorite now with 
KiefTer a close second. Seckel is the standard in quality. Anjou is one of 
the best all-around pears. Duchess is the largest in size. 




! Brothers Co. 

1. Clapp's Favorite — Flavor juicy, sweet, vinous; season early to medium. 

2. Sheldon — Flavor juicy, sweet, vinous, perfumed; season medium to late. 

3. Bartlett — Flavor juicy, sweet, perfumed; season early to medium. 

15 




KiEPFER— Flavor juicy, sweet; season medium to late. 
Duchess— Flavor vinous; season medium. 
Beurre d'Anjou— Flavor vinous, perfumed; season medium. 
16 




1922. by Chase Brothers Co. 

1. Seckel— Flavor juicy, perfumed; season medium to late. 

2. Flemish Beauty— Flavor juicy, sweet, perfumed; season early to medium, 

17 




CHERRIES 



HERRIES are a luxury in reach of everyone owning a small 
piece of land. They are easy to grow, stand shipment well, are 
free from disease, and there is a steady demand for them at 
good prices. 

The Cherry demands more attention from the planter than 
is given to most of the standard fruits, because it can return more value. 
Its usefulness and value is evident, first from a point of beauty, as it is suit- 
able for shade purposes, roadside planting, marking lanes or avenues; and 
combined with these uses satisfactory returns can be expected on Cherries 
planted for commercial purposes. 




Sour or Acid Cherries are suited to many environments, thriving in 
various soils, and withstanding rather better than most orchard fruits, heat, 
cold and atmospheric dryness, and though they respond to good care, yet 
they thrive under neglect better than most other tree fruit. 

The Acid varieties are valuable for the hardiness of the trees, and also 
the fruit buds, and many think the fruit of the Acid Cherry is preferable for 
pies, canning, etc. 

One of the best known of Acid Cherries is the Early Richmond, which 
ripens about the beginning or middle of June. Large Montmorency is 
later, and somewhat larger. 

The cost of growing Cherries is less than most other tree fruits, as they 
require less spraying and little pruning. Of course, Apple trees are longer 
lived, but Cherries come into bearing sooner, and should he profitable for 
many years, perhaps twenty or more. 

Every home owner should have a few trees for his own use in orchard, 
garden, back-yard or along the fence. They make excellent shade trees 
and seem to do unusually well when grown near houses. 




^' • ;» ■ . »r.r".r ^^r*.^ . .- 1 ■^^ir*»LL^?«?'«»*'S'^ 



Sour Cherry I'rn- Orchard in bloom 

19 




1. LargeMontmorency— Quality good; season early to medium. 

2. Riga— Quality good ; season medium. 

3. Early Richmond— Quality good; season early. 

4. Schmidt's BiGARREAU— Quality good; season late. 

20 




1. Napoleon Bigqareau — Quality good; season medium. 

2. Gov. Wood — Quality good; season early to medium. 

3. Windsor — Quality very good; season late. 

4. Bi-ACK Tartarian — Quality very good; season early to medium. 

21 




PLUMS 



N stone fruits the greatest diversity of kinds will be found among 
Plums. The different varieties give a wide range of flavor, 
aroma, texture, color, form and size. 

Plums are easy to grow and are among the hardiest of our 
orchard fruits, doing well in almost any soil, provided it is well 
drained. 

They hear at an early age, and taking all things into consideration the 
Plum is a most satisfactory tree to plant. 





i: 



j^tZ 



Young Plum trees produce good crops of fruit as the above illustration shows 



Four varieties, at least, should be planted in every Plum orchard and 
for general market use. None better can be selected than the Lombard, 
Niagara, Shropshire Damson and German Prune. 

For home consumption we suggest the Yellow Egg. The Green Gage is 
an excellent Plum for canning. The Shipper's Pride can be mentioned for its 
certainty to produce a long crop of fruit. The Bradshaw is of fine quality and 
the Moore's Arctic is valuable for its productiveness and extreme hardiness 




1>122, by Chase Brolhers Co 



1. Abundance— Quality good; season early to medium. 

2. Bradshaw— Quality good; season early. 

3. BuRBANK— Quality good; season medium to late. 

24 




I 1«2. hy Chase Brothers Co. 



1. Shipper's Pride — Quality good; season medium to late. 

2. Yellow Egg— Quality good; season early. 

3. Lombard — Quality good; season early, 

25 




192:. I.y Chase Brothers To. 



1. Shropshire Damson— Quality good; season medium. 
L'. German Prune— Quality good; season medium. 
3. Green Gage- Quality very best; season medium. 
26 




PEACHES 




EACHES are divided into white flesli sorts and yellow flesh sorts. 
The former are the earliest in the season, juiciest and sweetest, 
but very few markets prefer them to yellow Peaches. The lat- 
ter, however, are firmer, ship better, and better liked in a great 
majority of markets. 

Another division of Peaches may be made, cling stones and 
free stones. The cling stones are earlier and as a class are not as well 
flavored as the free stones. They are preferred, however, by many for 
culinary purposes, since they hold their shape better after cooking. 

The Peach will thrive upon a great diversity of soil, provided two con- 
ditions be ever present — good drainage and soil warmth. It is chiefly 
because sandy, gravelly and stony soils are warm that the Peach is grown 
thereon. Upon such soils the trees make a fine growth, the wood matures 
thoroughly and the fruit is highly colored and well flavored. 




Peaches, fresh and tempting 

The Peach stands next to the apple as a fruit of commercial value, and 
although it cannot be grown over as large an area of territory, still where 
climatic conditions are favorable, the production of the peach represents 
more profit to the acre than that of any other fruit, not excepting the 
apple. 



28 




1. Carman — Quality gnod; season early. 

2. Early Crawford — Quality very good; season mo 

3. Greensboro— (Quality good; season early. 

4. Rochester — Quality very good; season medium. 

29 




Crosby— Quality good; season medium. 
FiTZOEKALD— Quality very good; season medium to early. 
Elberta— Quality good; season medium to late. 
Belle of Georgia— Quality good; season early. 




New Prolific— Quality good; season niediui 

2. Lemon Cling— Quality very good; season mediui 

3. Triumph— Quality very good; season early. 

4. J. H. Hale— Quality good; season medium. 

31 




QUINCES 



HE Quince is a much-neglected fruit. Such trees as exist suflfer 
^f=|pQ from ill-treatment in some neglected corner of the orchard. 
\ l^ The fact that the fruit can not be eaten raw, though delicious 
ll^0i when cooked, has greatly impeded the progress of its culture. 
In spite of this neglect it is everywhere valued for preserves 
and marmalades. Stewed with Apples or Pears it gives addi- 
tional flavor and piquancy. In Europe the Quince is highly esteemed as a 
dried fruit. In this country the canning of Quinces is a growing industry. 
The fruit is very ornamental and of delicious flavor and aroma, but the 
texture is too coarse and tough to allow of its being used out of hand. 

The tree is a slow and irregular grower, never attaining a height 
greater than ten or twelve feet. It thrives best in strong, well-drained soils. 
The roots of the Quince never run deep, therefore it is necessary to mulch 
heavily during the winter. A continuous crop of clover is advocated for 
the Quince orchard, and affords the necessary protection. Deep cultivat- 
ing is not advisable. 



32 




1922. by Chase Brothe 



1. Oranuk (Api'LE)~i^>u;ilit.y good; season early. 

2. Champion— Quality go<id; season medium. 

3. Rea's Mammoth— Quality good; season early. 

33 




CURRANTS 



GOOSEBERRIES 



RASPBERRIES 



BLACKBERRIES 



GRAPES 




VERYONE who has a house and lot, however small, can find a 
place to plant one Grape vine or even more and have an 
abundance of this delicious fruit. No garden is complete with- 
out Grape vines which can be used on arbors, fences, pergolas, 
as well as to cover unsightly objects in the garden. 

Experience shows that Grapes may be grown upon a great 
variety of soils. Productive vineyards are found on loam, sandy loam, 
gravel, gravelly loam, heavy clay and clay loam. It is not so much a ques- 
tion of the kind of soil, as the condition of the soil, as to texture, drainage 
and fertility and the possibility of washing. 

It is true that certain varieties have a soil preference, but most commercial 
varieties will thrive on many types of soil. Concord is pre-eminently the com- 
mercial black Grape. The season for good black Grapes could be consid- 
erably lengthened by 
plan ting Moore's Early 
with Concord. Niag- 
ara needs no recom- 
mendation as a home 

and market Grape. " i 1^ 

For a red Grape, Ca- 
tawba must be planted 
where it will ripen. 
For quality the Dela- 
ware should not be 
overlooked. Excellent 
sorts illustrated are 
Moore's Diamond, Sa- 
lem and origntOn. Mtmey mailing vines producinu fruit that fills the Grape Juice bottles 





> 1922. by Chase Brolh 



1. Niagara — (Quality good; season medium to late. 

2. Concord — Quality good; season medium. 

35 




1922, by Chaie Brothers Co. 



1. Moore's Diamond— Quality good; season medium. 

2. Salem — Quality good; season medium. 

36 




1922. by Chase Biolhers Co 



1. Moore's Early— Quality good; season early. 

2. Brighton— Quality .ijood; season early to medium. 

37 




Every back yard can hare its own Currant Flushes like these 



CURRANTS 




URRANTS ripen at a time of the year when other fruits are 
scarce, and therefore play an important part in fruit growing, 
both for home use and for the markets. Moreover, their 
sprightliness of flavor and healthfulness commend them for the 
home garden, while the fact that they can be picked and sold 
before fully ripe, and therefore bear shipment with but little 
waste, commends them for market purposes. The currant is a northern 
plant and refuses to grow in any but a cold climate. In selecting a location 
for this fruit, a cool, northern exposure is desirable. For small plantations 
the shade of trees or of buildings can often be utilized, while in commercial 
plantings high land may be made to offset low latitude. The currant will 
bear fruit in almost any soil, but to produce profitable crops it should be 
planted in a cool, moist soil. None of the small fruits will remain so long 
on the bushes without injury as the currant. That one thing alone makes 
the fruit crop very valuable. 



38 




1. Cherry — Quality good; season medium. 

2. Fay's Prolific — Quality good; season medium. 

3. Red Cross — Quality best; season medium. 

39 




1. Wilder — Quality good; season medium. 

2. White Grape— Quality best; season medium 
o. Perfectiox— Quality sood; season medium. 

40 




Quarts of this culinary fruit can be had by planting a few bushes as a fence or dividing line 

GOOSEBERRIES 




OOSEBERRIES are by nature northern plants and grow suc- 



cessfully only in cool climates. They thrive best in northern 
exposures, on cool, moist, retentive soils, and under some condi- 
tions, in the partial shade. For home use, fruit may be obtained 
on almost any soil. As the bushes occupy the ground for a 
number of years some care should be given to preparation of 
soil. It should be well drained. There is but little danger of too much 
plant food in the soil. Gooseberries are rank feeders and to secure maxi- 
mum yields a rich soil and liberal applications of manure are essential. 
The roots extend but a short distance and their food must be within reach. 
Stable manure is the best fertilizer, and should be applied in November, 
during the Winter or very early in the Spring before growth starts so that 
the crop will receive the maximum benefit from the fertilizer before the 
berries reach maturity. In gardens where the available land is limited, 
Gooseberries may well be planted among the tree fruits and left there 
permanently. 



41 



^^^^ ^^ 




1922. by Chase Brothers Co. 



1. Pearl — Quality best; season medium. 

2. Red Jacket — Quality good; season early. 

42 




1922, by Chase Brolhers Co. 



1. Downing — Quality fair; season medium. 

2. >iouiTHTON — Quality good; season medium. 

43 




Gathering the crop 



RASPBERRIES 




HE Raspberry is a small fruit standing in a class by itself for the 
home use. Two or three rows in the garden will furnish an 
abundance of fruit for the table use as well as for canning. The 
Raspberry being a prolific bearer will yield crops the second 
year after planting. 

It is poor economy to set out inferior stock. The best plants 
obtainable should be secured and should have a well developed fibrous root 
system if good results are to be expected. The most desirable plants usually 
come from two and three year old plantations, as their vigor has not been 
impaired and such plants may be expected to be comparatively free from 
insects and diseases. 

To keep a Raspberry bed in good productive condition, the old, weak 
and dead wood should be cut out every season, to give strength to the 
young shoots for the next year's bearing. In the Spring the weakest suckers 
should be removed, leaving five or six of the strongest in each hill. 







' W22, by Chase Brothers Co 



1. Golden Queen — Quality good; season inediuin. 

2. Columbian — Quality good, season early. 

45 




bv Chase Biolhers Co 



1. Herbert— Quality best: season medium. 

2. CrxHBERT — Quality good; season medium. 

46 




1<)2:. hy Chase Brothers Co. 

1. St. Kegis — Quality good; season, "the early till lute variety," 
-. .Marlhijro — Quality good; season medium. 
47 




I 1922, by Chase Brothers Co. 



1. Ohio — Quality good; season early. 

2. Honey Sweet — Quality good; season medium. 

48 




IW2. by Chase Brothers Co 



1. GKEU(i — Qualit_y good; seaison medium. 

2. CrJiBERLAND — Quality best; season early. 

49 




Blackberries trained to post show the plants to be ornamental as well as productive 



BLACKBERRIES 




value, 
supply 
apart i 
apart i 



HE great profit in growing small fruits is not generally known to 
the average farmer. Blackberries are always in good demand 
either for canning or drying. They are the ideal crop for 
obtaining money returns from poor lands, yet the cultivation ot 
vines should not be neglected, and liberal fertilizing should he 
accorded. Blackberries are easily grown, have a good market 
and a few bushes well taken care of adds largely to the domestic fruit 
. In the garden, plant in rows about live feet apart and four feet 
n the rows. In the held plant in rows, si.x feet apart and three feet 
n the rows. 



50 




' 1922. by Chase Brothers Co. 



Kathbux — Quality best; season medium. 
Blowers — Quality good; season medium. 
SxYDER — Quality good; season medium to late. 
51 




I W22, by Chaoe Brothers Co. 



1. Eldorado — Quality best; season early 

2. Erie — Quality good; season medium. 

52 




'T^hubarb or '■Vie 
Spring of the year ■ 



'-Plant This valuable vegetable fruit 
/ith the earliest material for making pie.s 



ery garden. A dozen plants will supph in (he 



;ices :ind pr 




HYBRID TEA ROSES 



CLIMBING ROSES 



BABY RAMBLERS 



HYBRID PERPETUAL ROSES 




LTHOUGH styled perpetual bloomers, none of them are such 
in reality. They make a magnificent display through June, 
their regular blossoming period, and by vigorous pruning and 
fertilizing after blooming, it is possible to again bring many of 
the bushes to the blooming stage during September, at which 
time some of the best and largest flowers are borne on strong 
stems that are particularly useful for cutting purposes. 

The numerous kinds, especially of recent introduction, embrace some 
of the greatest acquisitions to the flower garden, being of the largest size, 
rich in color and of delightful fragrance. Because of the hardiness of this 
group, the Hybrid Perpetuals are especially desirable for the Rose garden, 
for planting in the shrub border and for grouping in beds on the lawn. 

This class of Roses thrive best in a rich soil. Therefore frequent appli- 
cations of liquid manure early in the season will prove highly beneficial. 

Pruning should be regulated by the habit of growth. The 
weak shoots should be closely cut in, those which are vigorous left 
longer. Most of the 
varieties are fra- 
grant. 

Our plants are 
large, healthy and 
vigorous, two years 
field grown. The 
blossoms can usually 
be expected the first 
season after plant- 
ing. 




/. ^. Clark (H. P.) 

Intense scarlet, shaded crimson- 
maroon; very dark and rich, and 
sweetly fragrant; petals large, 
deep and smooth; extremely 
high pointed center; foliage 
bronzy-green changing to dark 
green; growth strong and upright, 
making a large handsome bush. 



White American Beauty 
or Snow Queen (H. P.) 
Snow white flowers, very 
large and beautifully 
formed; growth is ex- 
tremely vigorous with 
abundant foliage. A pro- 
lihc bloomer. 




General 
Jacqueminot {H. P.) 

A favorite red Rose, 
widely used for garden 
culture; color brilliant 
and glowing; flowers fra- 
grant, not full, but large 
and very attractive; an 
earlv bloomer. 



Mn. John Laing (H. P.) 

Shell pink, flowers beauti- 
fully formed, finely colored, 
extremely fragrant and borne 
on strong stems. Splendid 
for cutting. A thorougfily 
good variety. One of tfie 
best pinks in tfie H . P. class. 




1W2. by Chase Brolhers Co. 



56 



"I\nd Tsleyron {H. P ) 

About the largest of all 
Rose blooms; bright 
shining pink, clear and 
beautiful; very double 
and full; finel.v scented. 
Grows to a great height 
in a single season and 
stems are almost Ihorn- 




Ulrtch '■Bruncr (H. P. 

The Hardy Red American 
Beauty. Flowers large, full 
and globular form. A hardy 
and free flowering garden Rose 
of innumerable good qual 



CC) VI21. by ChHSe H^r,llu■f^ Cc 



Margaret 
Dickson (H. P.) 

White with flesh 
center; petals 
large and of firm 
texture; buds 
globular and 
liandsome. Fine 
foliage; free 
bloomer; quite 
fragrant. 




'Prince Camille 
de %ohan {H. P.) 

Color deep, velvety 
crimson, passing to in- 
tense maroon and shaded 
black; large handsome 
and fragrant blooms; 
sometimes called the 
Black Rose. 



58 




HYBRID TEA ROSES 




HE Roses included in this group are valued especially for their 
free and continuous blooming qualities which render them par- 
ticularly useful to plant in beds and groups for the ornamenta- 
tion of the lawn or to grow in the garden for a supply of cut 
flowers for decorative purposes. 

Our collection of Hybrid Teas embraces the choicest varie- 
ties, which are very free flowering, fragrant and beautiful. 

Hybrid Teas require Winter protection. The plants need to be well 
banked up with earth and covered with straw or boughs, while those planted 
in beds should also be protected to keep ofT wet and moisture. The e.xtra 
care devoted to the Roses in this class will be amply repaid in the satisfac- 
tory flowers produced abundantly and continuously during the Summer 
months. Roses cut early in the morning or at evening will last much better 
than if cut in the heat of the dav. 



British 
^eai (H.T.) 

Purest white on 
opening after disap- 
pearance of an oc- 
casional slight flush 
in the bud. Flow- 
ers borne on stiff, 
slender stems: val- 
uable alike for ex- 
hibiting, massing, 
bedding and decor- 
ating. 




The buds before opening have an 
unique beauty of their own, showing 
indian-rcd and old gold between the 
bright green sepals. All the color tints 
are greatly intensified, and it never 
looks faded. With good culture it takes 
on remarkable size and exquisite form. 



An excellent cut 
flower variety, 
having good keep- 
ing qualities. A 
very vigorous 
grower with fine 
reddish bronze fo- 
liage. The color 
ot the blossom is 
a superb orange- 
copper or golden 
orange with a deep 
orange center. 



Grusi an Teplitz (H. T.) 

Velvety crimson .shaded 
to scarlet center. Cup- 
shaped moderately full 
owers usually coming in 
small clusters at the end of 
long stems; a free and con- 
tinuous bloomer and very 
hardy, making it a great 
bedding Rose. 




(SI l'J2:, hy Chase lirolhcrs Co. 



Columhid (H. T. 

Peach blow pink, deep- 
ening as it opens. A 
large Rose with long 
stiff stem, nearly thorn- 
less; flowers double and ^ 
lasting. £ 




Mrs. cAaroii Ward (H. T.) 

A variety of strong, vigorous and compact growth, flow- 
ers of which are of splendid form, full double, equally 
attractive when fully blown as in the bud state. In 
a distinct Indian Yellow shading lighter toward the 
dges; very beautiful under all color variations. 



62 



Killciriiey, the 
Irish 'beauty (H. T.) 

Brilliant sparkling pink, 
with large pointed 
buds, broad wax-like 
petals with sil\'ery 
edges, and enormous 
semi-full flowers of ex- 
ceeding beauty. Bush 
is strong and upright 
with beautiful foliage. 
Free blooming. 




Kaiserin oAugusta 
'Victoria (H. T. 

One of the most popular 
white \arieties in the H>'- 
brid Tea class. Flowers art- 
large, very full and beauti- 
fully formed with reflexed 
outer petals. 



© 19:: 



or Star of France 
(H. T.) A bril- 
liant shade of clear 
red-crimson vel- 
vet; large flowers 
on long stiff stems: 
remarkably vigor- 
ous, free bloom- 
ing and hardy. 
This variety is 
largely prized in 
the home garden 
for its striking 
be;iutv. 



J.LMock(H.T.) 

Color imperial 
pink, reverse of pet- 
als rosy, silvery 
white. Blooms of 
magnificent size and 
form, produced 
freely on stiff, 
elect canes. The 
strongest grower 
in the Hybrid 
Tea class. 




10 1922, by Cha 



■ i'l-'.-'-A - ■^^'ji^^^Afj^'j'kKr 




CLIMBING ROSES 




RE of rapid growth, suitable for covering fences, pergolas, for 
training over arbors, porches or for screening unsightly objects. 
They are profuse bloomers, the flowers literally covering the 
branches, calling forth much admiration wherever planted. 

The Thousand Beauty in the above picture shows that this 
wonderful Rose has justly earned its name. 

Climbing Roses will add much to the beauty of the home where used 
for decorative purposes, for porch or archway. 

Those who get Roses from the greenhouse or florists' shops, Roses some- 
one else has produced, do not have the same appreciation of their beauty 
as those who go into their own Rose garden early in the morning when the 
dew is still glistening on the petals, and gather a bunch of blossc^ns for the 
house or for some friend held prisoner by sickness. 

Any good garden soil which will produce good vegetables will with 
proper fertilization yield very fine Roses. 




Well known and popular. A 
strong, rapid grower that pro- 
duces exceedingly large and bril- 
liant clusters of small, double 
crimson flowers in great profu- 
sion. Perfectly tiardy in itie most 
trying climates, being a native of 



© It*::, by Chase Br. 




1922. by Chase Brothers Co. 



T>r. Va 

A Rose which on account of its dainty 
color and exquisitely shaped buds and 
flowers, has become a great favorite. 
The long, pointed buds are of a rich 
flesh-pink on stems 12 to 18 inches long, 
splendid for cutting. 




1922, by Chase Brothers Co. 




i-i:>Mm 




Climbing oAmerican 'Beauty 

No lover of Roses should fail 
to plant the Climbing American 
Beauty as it is a worthy orna- 
ment to any garden, and its 
beauty and fragrance will prove 
a lasting pleasure. The flowers 
are borne on single stems. A 
strong and vigorous grower. 
Best results follow the second 
or third year after p!;inting. 



© lO:;, by Cha 




cAviateur ''BleriOt An exceptionally t'l 
shading to delightful golden yellow in the 



■ty. The Howers arc medium in size and are a pleasing 
The large clusters of bloom are borne in great profusion. 

70 



saffron-yellow, 




Beautiful shell pink color which 
holds for a long time, fading finally 
to a deep rose: very sweet scented. 
Flowers borne in clusters; foliage 
almost evergreen. 



I<'22. hy Chase Brothers Co. 




Chase Brothers Co. 



Excelsa or '•Red "Dorothy T'erki'li Intense crimson-scarlet, double flowers in brilliant clusters set in glossy 
shiny foliage wiiich does not mildew or spot. E.xtremely vigorous and one of the handsomest of red climbers. 

72 




"Tdiiieiiilschon or 
Thouuiiuj '-Beauties 

Varying shades from a deli- 
cately flushed white to a deep 
pink or rosy-carmine, in 
bright clusters ol" blossoms 
which almost cover the pale 
green foliage. A vigorous 
and hardy climber with few 
thorns. 



I 1922. by Chase Brothers Co 




X««£iBlHH^^ 



BABY RAMBLER ROSES 




IIS type is very popular for bedding purposes. They are also 
especially useful for bordering beds of taller growing varieties of 
Roses and for edging walks. The plant is of dwarf habit, and 
bears abundantly and continuously clusters of dainty, small 
tlowers. 



The Baby Rambler comes in three colors, white, crimson 
and pink. The plants form shapely, compact, bushy specimens about 
eighteen inches high and produce a great profusion of bloom from early in 
the season until severe frost. 

To obtain the best results they should be used in beds or masses, 
twenty-tive, fifty or more plants together, thus insuring a very effective 
group. The satisfaction of having a bed of Roses almost constantly in 
bloom, equalling in beauty a bed of Annuals or foliage plants that have to 
be renewed each year can be realized by the use of Baby Ramblers. 

With this class of Roses pruning is not required. All that is necessary 
is to remove the past season's flower stems. 




'■B^lby %ll>lblers Pink, White and Crimson. These splendid K..s..s l,l,„,in cnliiuioush tin ,,u>;li.inl the Snniiiier. 
They are unexcelled for dwarf hedges and bedding. Colors are distinct; flowers produced in greatest profusion, plants 
hardy and not subject to insects. 




HARDY SHRUBS CLIMBING VINES 

FLOWERING SHRUBS 




HRUBS have an important bearing in the adornment of the home 
grounds. The charm and grace they lend is invaluable and if 
a judicious selection is made, it is possible to have a continuous 
succession of bloom from early in April when the Forsythia 
displays its flowers to welcome the returning birds until the 
days when the frost again nips flowers of the very latest in bloom. 

In this and in similar climates where great extremes in temperature are 
experienced, it is necessary to plant hardy ornamental stock. Impressed 
with the importance of this fact, and in order that our patrons may be 
spared any disappointments, we have omitted from our growing list as far 
as possible, everything which is liable to suffer from severe cold, and we 
have gathered together all available hardy material which includes an 
extensive assortment 
enabling a planter by 
careful selection, to 
accomplish any de- 
sired results with 
Chase Ornamentals. 

The flowering 
shrubs illustrated 
show the blossom in 
detail, also the form 
of growth making it 
possible for the home 
owner to more read- 
ily identify stock in 
which he may be par- 
ticularly interested. Arthtic Foundation PUmning 





1922. by Chase Brolhers Co. 



cAlmond 'Double Flowering An old favorite bearing a weallh ot double pink flowers like Utile roses followed by 
soft, hairy leaves, wfiicti are bread, oval, often tfiree pointed. The Uouble Flowering Almond and Bridal Wreatti Spirea 
make a good pink and white combination in early Spring. 

77 




cAlthea or ''Rose of Sharon An old fashioned shrub, indispensible for its hollyhock like flowers in August; grows six to 
eight feet in height and is noted for its extreme hardiness and ability to thrive and bloom under all conditions. 




^ 1922. by Chase Brothers Co. 

Butterfly Bush So called because it attracts buttcrthcs iii la.sc iiuu.hcrs. lilussoms late July and August I eaves are 
bright green above, white, wooly below. This shrub is valuable lor arching habit and long, narrow, tern'inal 7J,iL^Z 
rich violet nowers with orange eve. 

79 




Cdlycanthlli {Sweet Scented Shrub) Another garden favorite where its peculiar chocolate br 
searched for early in Sprin^J and enjoyed for their delightful, unique fragrance. Blossoms in May. 




1922, by Chase Brolhers Co. 



'Deutzid Crenatd An extremely hardy and free flowering shrub of upright branching growth, hixuriant foliage 
and handsome double pure white tlowers in erect panicles, producing a mass of bloom in early June. 




1922, by Chase Btolhers Co. 



Deutzid Gracilis Introduced from Japan. Its fine habit, luxuriant foliage and profusion of attractive flowers makes it one 
of the most popular flowering shrubs. The blossoms are produced the latter part of June in racemes 4 to inches long. 

8: 










^',^<*,''^ 






I 1922, by Chase Brothers Co. 

'DeUtZta 'Pride of '-Rochester A showy and tall growing variety that completely obscures the plant with quantities of 
pure white, large, double flowers blossoming in early Summer. Very beautiful as an individual specimen and an effective 
shrub for grouping or massing. 



/ 



















Forsythia {Golden liell) 

The showiest of early yellow flow- 
ered shrubs. Very rapid in growth 
with many branches which become 
clothed with beautiful bright golden 
}ellow flowers before the leaves ap- 
pear. Blossoms in April. 





Chase Brothers Co. 



Houeymckle Tartarian Is 
small flowers in May and agaii 
can be furnished in three colors, white, pink and red. 



:..f the very best large "tiller" shrubs for foliage. It is also attractive when covered with 
small flowers in .May and again when bearing red or orange yellow berries in July and August. The Tartarian Honeysuckle 




HyJnvigCd '■Paniculata Grandiflora One of the most popular and best known of flowering shrubs, lis handsome 
plumes of white flowers bend the branches with their weight changing finally to pink and bronzy green. Blossoms in August 
and September. 

86 




© 1922, by Chase Brothers Co. 
Hydrangea cArborescem Also called Snowball Hydrangea and Hills of Sn,,w. Considered one of the finest of tile fiardy 
American Shrubs. A most valuable characteristic is its coming into bloom after the flowering season of all other Spring 
shrubs is past. 

87 




1922. by Chose Brothers Co 



J^llac, Ludnig Spaeth The blossoms as well as the clusters are very large and of splendid dark purple red color. 
A distinct and superb variety. 




1922, by Chase Brothers Co. 



Lilac Marie Le Grayc Considered one of the very finest of early single wfiite (lowering Lilacs, blooms being 
exceptionally fine and fragrant. This variety is a small grower. 

90 




© 1922, by Chase Brothers Co. 

Lilac '^'resident Grevy Clusters large and full. Color very attractive. Individual llowers double and very large. One 
of the finest Lilacs. 




Sambucus Aurea A handsome shrub for lawn planting; flowers white in flat-topped cymes in early Summer 
Contrasted with other shrubs, the golden yellow leaves of this Elder give heightened effects in tone and color. 

92 




1922, by Chase Brothers Co. 



Spirea cAnthony IVaterer A popular little shrub, seldom over two feet high, bearing dark crimson flower 
Summer. A desirable plant for the shrubbery border or whenever a low bush is required. 




Spirea Thutlhergti The first Spirea to bloom. Of dwarf habit and rounded graceful form. Branches slender 
and somewhat drooping. Foliage narrow and yellowish green. Flower.s small white, appearing early in the Spring. 

95 




k""^- 








I 1923, by Chase Brothers Co. 

Symphorkarpns '^cemosus Also known as the Snowberry and Wa\herr\ Valuable for large while berries thai hang on 
the plant all Winter and for good foliage, the leaves being smoolh below like Ihose of the Tartarian Honeysuckle but smaller 
and almost round. 



97 




Synnga Coronarim {Mock Orange) An old fashioned shrub of good, upright habit with handsome foliage and 
fragrant, creamy white flowers produced in the greatest profusion at the blossoming season during the month of June. 




I 1922, by Chase Brolhers Co 

IVeigela, Eva %athke Very u.eful for the border in shrub plantmgs, and extremely showy when in flower 
The best red variety in Weigelas. Blossoms late in June. 



99 




1922, by Chase Brolhers Co. 



gela "Tipit'd A handsome shrub, introduced from China, having fine rose colored flowers and justly 
considered a most satisfactory variety to plant. Blossoms in June. 




CLIMBING VINES 




LIMBING Vines are as important requisites to the comfort and 
beauty of a home as the trees and shrubs we phint about it. 
Their uses are many and include shade, screening and orna- 
mentation being always useful for covering verandas or 
porches, corners of buildings, foundations, walls, trellises, etc. 
Every house has peculiar architectural features which call for a 
certain treatment in the arrangement of material to be used to best beautify 
the side and foundation walls to make the property appear to best advan- 
tage. The above picture shows a well arranged combination of Vines and 
shrubs, the side walls being covered with Ampelopsis Veitchii and the foun- 
dation planting shows what good effects can be secured with New American 
or Snowball Hydrangea. 

The deciduous Vines always give the best results if planted in sunny 
positions. Shade is required by the evergreen Vines, however, and they 
may be planted to best advantage in cool exposures. It is desirable to have 
the ground in which any of the Vines are planted thoroughly prepared and 
a deep fertile, moist soil should be supplied. 




^trthwort ("Dutchman's ^ipe) / 
broad, oval, casting very dense shade 













© id: 


, by Che 


e Br 


igorous twiner 


climbing high; 


stems r 


Iten one to 


two 


inches 


thick; 


lea 


Should not be 


ised unless heav\ 


shade 


s desired. 


















^r*-'^-''^- 




1 V^22. bv Chase I!. 



Clematis 'J'aniculata Climbs by twisting leaf stems; flowers medium in size, white and fragrant, covering the plant with 
a mass of bloom in September and October; foliage remains glossy green until December; the best Fall blooming vine. 

104 




CC) 1922, by Chase Brothers Co. 

Clematis Henryil A very large, finely formed flower; slrong grower. It is considered the best while variety. 
Blooms through August and September. 




1922. CIV Chase Brolhets Co 



Clematis J ackniami An excellent Vine to plant lor hloom in July and August; flower 
remarkable for its velvety richness. One of the best of the large flowering varieties. 



large, intense, violet-purple, 



106 




Clematis Mad. Ed. oAndre Strong, vigorous, grower: large, deep velvety crimson flowers, 
blossoming season. Entirely distinct from all other varieties and one ot the earliest to hloom. 




J 1922, by Chase Brolhe 

Honeysuckle Halls Japan Climbs by twining; flowers white to yellow, very abundant and fragrant, 
semi-evergreen, remaining until January; a handsome porch vine, hut also very useful for covering banks. 
July, August and September. 

108 



Foliage small, 
Blossoms during 




I 1922. by Chase Bfolhers Co. 

Wisteria ''Purple A strong twining vine with long hanging cluster,s of purple flowers, blossoming in middle and late 
May; rapid grower; foliage nearly evergreen. The attractive pea-shaped flowers are borne in long, drooping racemes, 
producing a most beautiful effect. 

109 




PERENNIALS 




ARDY herbaceous perennials are plants which live over Winter 
and flower again each season. They are most satisfactory for 
use in the garden and for planting in the foreground of shrubs, 
and include all the varieties that our grandmother loved best, 
such as Larkspur, Phlox, Hollyhocks and Fox Gloves. 

The flowers show a great range of color. The foliage is 
abundant and beautiful and by proper selection the flowering season can be 
made to continue from early Spring until late Fall. 

After two or three years the 
roots can be divided and the increase 
used to further beautify the garden. 

Perennials are particularly effec- 
tive in shrub borders, and should be 
planted in generous pockets or bays. 
Another excellent way to use them 
is in a border along the walk. Peren- 
nials planted along winding or infor- 
mal paths aff"ord constantly changing 
pictures of rare charm and beauty. 

For cutting purposes the flowers 
of the hardy perennials have no 
ecjual; they are unsurpassed for 
household decoration. 

Good, rich soil and thorough 
cultivation are essential, together 
with liberal mulching in the Fall. 
Before mulching all the tops should 

be cut oft' even with the ground. Perennial Border Planting 




dAqiiilegij (Columbine) 

Graceful and hardy perennial that will 
thrive in either sun or shade, and lend 
itself to any form of planting. Flow- 
ering season, April-Ma 




Ornamental plants, 
bearing spikes of 
long, tubular flow- 
ers. Very popular 
and much enjoyed 
in gardens. Does 
best in shaded situ- 
ations. Flowering 
season, Mav-June. 



1'32:. bv Chase Brothers Co 




© 1922. by Chase Brolhers Co. 
Hardy Chrysanthemum Are among the most popular and important of the later flowering perennials. The pink blossom 
in the illustration is the Queen of Bulgaria, and the yellow pictures the variety Flora. Flowering season, October-November. 




Are among the most brilliant and gorgeous of our 
perennials. Flowers differ from the German Iris in 
being broad and flat. They exhibit a wonderful 
variety of colors and shades and rank among tht- 
most desirable of hardy plants; succeed best in a 
moist soil and blossom in June and July. 



IQ) 1922. by Cha 



113 




W22, by Chase Brolhers Co. 



'-Delphinium {Larkspur) Most beautiful stately plants, growing 3 to 5 feet tall, with immense spikes of handsome 
blue flowers. They are of the easiest culture, being hardy and preferring well drained places. Flowering season, June. 



114 





Campanula ''Belljlontr 




A most atlractive plant tor 




the perennial border or 


^^^^^f -''^ iiB 


garden. Of easy culture, 




growing either in sunny or 




shady positions, doing well 


^\^^^ s^ ^H 


in any good garden soil. 


vt*.* ^n^Bl^^^l 


I The Campanula can be 


, ,</ ^^^1 


1 furnished in two colors, 




blue and white. Flower- 


M^ J 


ing season May-June. 




Garden favorites. No old fash- 
ioned border is complete without 
some of these cheerful, sweet 
smelling and showy flowers. 
Flowering season, June-July. 



(a 11::. bv Chnw Brothers Co 



Lychnis {Malteie Cross) 

A most brilliant and showy border plant, 
growing 2 to 3 feet tall; of easy culture and 
most pleasing habit. Very free-tlowering and 
desirable. Flowering season, July-August. 




'Tlatycodon 
{Balloon Flower) 

Very handsome, hardi 
perennial with beautiful 
large bell-shaped flowers 
When in the bud state 
they are inflated like bal 
loons. Flowering season 
July-September. 




Hollyhock A plant ot strong, vigorous growth with flowers that form perfect rosettes of 
rich soil and a sunny situation is required. Flowering season, July-August. 



© 1922. by Chase Btnlhrrs Co 

rious shades of color, A dc 




Monarda (Mint) 

One o( the showiest and 
most brilliant of all peren- 
nials with large heads of 
fragrant scarlet blossoms. 
Flowering season, July-Sep- 
tember. 



(Q 1922. by Cnase Biolhors Co 




Tblox 

Their bright colored Hewers, abundance of 
bloom, neat habit and ease of culture make the 
Phlox a most deserving favorite in the peren- 
nial garden. Flowering season, July to Sep- 
tember. 







1922, by Chase Brolhcrs Co 



Valuable border plants because 
of their profusion of showy yel- 
low flowers much prized for cut- 
ting. Blooming season covers a 
period of about two months, June 
lo August. 




GilLndid 

The striking flowers produce a gor- 
geous effect in the border and are 
highly recommended for cut flower 
purposes, lasting a long lime in water. 
A very fine perennial admired by al 
Flowering season, June to November 



© 1922, by Ch 



120 




Splendid blooming plants, nniqui.- 
in appearance. Flower stems 3 
til 4 feet in height with spikes 1 
foot or more in length of orange- 
red flowers. The plants require 
a slight covering in Winter. 
Flowering season, August-Sep- 
tember. 



@ 1922, by Chase Brothers Co. 




Chase Sea Shell (pink). 
Chase Golden Sunset (yellow). 
Grand Duke Alexis (white). 
Dahlias are easily grown, wil! 
thrive and flower in almost any 
kind of soil. They are particu- 
larly desirable tor planting 
against fences and buildings, do 
not require much care and both 
flowers and plants make an ex- 
ceedingly handsome display. 
Flowering season, September- 
October. 



© 1022 




© 1922 By Chase Brolhers Co 



'■TEONY cAntOine "-Toitean Flesh color, delicately tinted with pink. The petals are rather 

loose, but well crowned. It i.s a variety that has many recommendations for superiority and value. 




1922. bv Chase Brolhers Co. 



'■PEONY Triumph de TMord Violet pink riowerj,, very large and well formed. This is a 

variety of great merit, being a strong grower and a most e.\cellenr bloomer. It.s intensely vivid 
color gives it a prominence in any collection. 




© I'W. by Chnse iirolhers Cc 

'^EONY—'-Turple Crouv Vt-ry dark purple petal.; Iarf>e, compac. form; s,rikir,.|y handsc 
and very nch in purple .hades of c,,l,.r. and n.aking a strong contrast in collectnu, plantini* 




^TEONY — Fulglda The color is a dark ro,se of intensely rich shade. The plant is 
vigorous grower; flowers large, compact, borne on strong stems, desirable for cutting. 



126 




© \922 bv Chase Brolhers Co 

rbUNY resttva Very large, pure while center, outer petiils sometimes faint lilac-while on 

first opening. Strong, vigorous grower. One of the most popular white varieties for cut flowers. 




1922, by Chase Brothers Co. 



''PEONY S^eeil %)tCtortd Larse, full, compact bloom with fine, broad, milk-white guard 

petals; tinted flesh, center cream while with crimson spots. Strong free bloomer. 



128 



L_,^ 




ORNAMENTAL TREES 



AND HEDGES 




O complete the decoration of the home lawn, ornamental trees 
and hedges should not be overlooked. Shade trees protect the 
home from intense heat during the Summer months and add to 
the attractiveness of the owner's grounds. More attention is 
being paid than ever before to the trees in the City streets and 
ornamental trees around the farm home not only add to its 
beauty and comfort but greatly increase the value of the property as well. 

The planting of hedges is a practical one rapidly becoming appreciated. 
Nothing is more beautiful than a hedge well kept and pruned to serve 
as a boundary line or as a division between the lawn and garden or to hide 
unsightly places. 




City streets are made more attractive and land values increased by the planting of shade trees, and best etTects 
are had by using one kind of tree as shown in the street pictured where Oriental plane was used. 




1. Cut Leaf Birch 
L'. Poplar Lombanly 
3. Willow Babylonica 
130 




© 1''.'-', hy Chase Brothers Co. 



131 




© 1922. by Chase Brothers Co. 



132 




© 1922. by Chase Brothers Co. 




1922, by Chase Brolhers Co. 




by Chase Brothers Co. 





INDEX 




Almond .i,.ulile Fl- 


:. 77 


Kerria . 


88 


Althea 


. 78 






Ampelopsis 
Apples 
Aquilegia . 


. 102 

7-S-4-10-11-12 

111 


Lilac ... 
Linden . 
Lychnis 


m-90-gi 

. 132 
116 


Arbor Vitae 


138 


Maples 


131-133 


Ash , 


132 


Monarda 


118 






Mulberry 


. 133 


Bireh 


130 






Birthwort 


. 103 


( )rnaniental Trees 


129 


Blackberries 


SO-.S1-52 


Peaches . 27 


-28-29-30-31 


Butterfly Bush 


7') 


Pears . . 13 


-14-15-16-17 


Calycanthus 


ao 


Peonies 123-124-125- 

Perennials . 

Phlox 

Pine . . . . 


-126-127-128 


Campanula 
Catalpa 


115 
. 133-134 


110 

. 119 

138 


(Cherries 


lH-lQ-20-21 






Chestnut 


132 


Plane 


1.34 


Chrysanthemum 


112 


Platycodiin 

Plums . 22- 


. 117 
-23-24-25-26 


Clematis 


11)4-105-106-107 


Poplars 




Clethera . 


135 


130-132 


Coreopsis 


120 


l^)uince 


32-33 


Crab, BechtePs 


135 


Raspberries 44-45- 


-46-47-48-49 


Currants 


. 38-30-40 


Rhubarb . 


53 


Dahlia 


122 


Roses, Baby Ramblers 


74-75 


Delphinium 


114 


Roses, Climbing 65-66- 


-67-68-69-70 
71-72-73 


Deutzia 


81-82-83 


Roses. Hybrid Perpetual 


54-55-56 


Digitalis 


111 




57-58 


Elm 


134 


Roses. Hybrid Tea 5'1-rjO- 


-61-02-63-64 


Forsythia 


84 


-Sambucus 


92 


Fringe 


. 134-135 


Shrubs . 


76 






Snowball 


93 


Garden Pink . 


118 




GiUardia 


120 


Spireas 


'J4-95-96 


Gooseberries 


41-42-43 


Spruce 


138 


Grapes 


34-35-36-37 


Symplioricarpus 
Syringa 


97 
. 98 


Hedges 


1 36-137 


Thorn . 


135 


Hollyhock 


. 117 


Tritoma 


121 


Honeysuckle 


85-108 


Vines 




Hydrangea . 




101 


. 86-87 










Weigela 


')')-l(i() 


Iris . 


113 


Willow 


13(1-133 


Juniper 


138 


Wisteria 


. 109 



LIBRARY OF CONGRESS 



DDODTETlSSti *»