Historic, Archive Document Do not assume content reflects current scientific knowledge, policies, or practices. SPRING OF 1901.: If. 3. Department of AgiiouM* Hardy Cacti, Colorado Shrubs and Plants ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE. Qfifc D. M. ANDREWS, INTRODUCER OF NATIVE COLORADO PLANTS. BOULDER. COLORADO. U. S. A. TO THE READER. In handing you our new Illustrated Catalogue we would invite especial notice to the fact that the majority of the plants and seeds offered can be obtained no where else in the world. During the past few years we have introduced more really new plants than any other firm. Besides shipping to nearly every part of the United States we have sent plants and seeds to various points in England, Scotland, Ireland, Germany, France, Belgium, Holland, Switzer. land, Austria, Servia, Japan, New Zealand and Australia. You need not hesitate to send for goods on account of distance. Xot only are we successful in having our plants reach customers in good condition, but from numerous reports we find that almost without exception they con- tinue to grow and flourish. Directions for Ordering: Prices include postage on seeds to any part of the world, and on single plants to any part of the United States. We advise shipping by express (or by freight for Cacti) except where the quantity is small. Plants go by express at a special rate. Mail packages to Europe are restricted to eight ounces. Remit by any safe method, foreign remit- tances preferred by International Postal Money Order. We add extras according to the nature and size of the order and believe this to be the best way of distributing premiums. Thanking you all for your substantial encouragement, we shall take pleasure in supply- ing your needs for the coming season. Very truly yours, Boulder, Colo., Feb. i, 1901. D. M. Andrews. HARDY CACTI. The collection of six or seven sorts which we hesitatingly offered some years ago has in- creased to more than a dozen distinct sorts and has far exceeded our expectations in every way. They were a decided success from the first, both to seller and purchaser, and our sales have ex- tended to all portions of the United States, to most parts of Europe as well as to points still more remote. Although an outgrowth, biologically, from peculiar conditions of climate and habitat, they have proved to be the most adaptable of plants, and make themselves equally at home on the parched desert or in the humid climate of England. As to hardiness, they have been used with entire success at Minneapolis, Minn., Buffalo, N. Y., several points in Massachu- setts, and near the sea coast. Several of the sorts offered are native as far north as South Dakota. This data together with observations as to effects of altitude above sea level, etc., establish the belief that all of these wiil succeed where Indian corn may be matured, while some may be used even farther north. Given a sunny position with plenty of drainage so the soil will not remain saturated with moisture, especially during winter, and they will flourish with very little care. Rough rock work either natural or artificial, affords the ideal position: they will soon take possession and being ev- ergreen, their value for permanently covering unsightly places is at once apparent. 2 The stock we are offering is of good liberal size and with few exceptions will bloom this season. This applies particurlarly to plants ordered by express or freight; though the plants we are sending by mail are wonderfully good for the price we ask. We prepay postage on sin- gle plants at the prices named, but on cactus by the dozen extra postage should be included if wanted by mail. It is more satisfactory to have them sent by express or freight. Cactus missouriensis. Star Cactus. Plant dwarf, blooming when very small, covered with elongated tubercles, each tipped with a star of gray spines. Flowers yellow or salmon, followed by scarlet berries. 10 cents each, 75 cents per dozen. Cactus viviparus. Purple Mamillaria. Whole plant covered with purple and white spines. Flowers very large and showy, bright purple, plant extra hardy and a good bloomer. 20 cents each, $2.00 per dozen. Echinocereus viridiflorus. Green Flowered Cereus. This is especially beautiful on ac- count of the red, purple and white spines with which the plant is covered Flowers num- erous, quite large and showy, light yellowish-green, very hardy and easily grown, and may be used effectively for edgings for cactus beds, the rockery or elsewhere. Medium size choice plants to bloom this year, 10 cents each, 75 cents per dozen, $3.00 per 100. Large size, 15 cents, Si. 50 per dozen. Extra large clusters, 25 to 50 cents. 3 A rare variety with long projecting spines, 15 cents, $1.50 per dozen. Echinocactus Simpsoni. Hedgehog Cactus. Plant nearly hidden by the various colored spines, ranging from white through shades of straw, yellow, brown, etc. Very fine bloomer, flowers from shell-pink to bright rose. One of the few Echinocacti to grow in clusters, an exceedingly beautiful sort, choice blooming plants, 15 cents, $1.25 per dozen; large, 25 cents, $2.00 per dozen. Echinocactus Simpsoni Minor. Button Cactus. Distinct from the last. The spines are arranged in beautiful star-shaped clusters, flowers pale rose, on the center of the button- shaped plant; very beautiful. Price for medium size plants 25 cents, $2.00 per dozen. Extra large size 50 cents each. Opuntia arenaria. (See cut.) This new Opuntia is allied to O. fragilis but has flat round joints \ ]/ 2 inches in diameter; spines very long, white or straw color. Flowers yellow, rath- er large. Good plants 15 cents, $1 00 per dozen. Opuntia arenaria variety, with brown spines. Forms large symetrical clumps; very rare and beautiful. Choice plants 25 cents each, $2.25 per dozen. Opuntia arborescens. (See cut.) Cylindrical branching sort, often growing 6 feet tall. Large rich purple flowers, yellow fruit and perfectly hardy. Small plants 25 cents. Large. 50 cents, 75 cents and $1.00 each. 4 OPUNTIA ARENARIA. 2 OPUNTIA FRAGILIS. 3 OPUNTIA POLYCANTHA A OPUNTIA MESACANTHA 5 OPUNTIA PHAEAvANTHA MAJOR. A BR O N I A FRAGBANS. BIGELOV IA GRAVEO LENS . ARTEMISIA FILIFOLIA. Opuntia Camanchica. One of the most showy of all, bearing an abundance of large yellow flowers, followed by the large crimson fruit, which ripens early and remains perfect until late winter. The joints are large, nearly orbicular in outline, the upper half is clothed with long stout spreading spines in beautiful shades of white, brown, etc. 20 cents each, $1.50 per dozen. Opuntia fragilis. (See cut.) This has the smallest joints of any, ova) and about one inch long. Very spiny, and soon forms neat compact clumps. Flowers deep yellow. 10 cents each, 75 cents per dozen. Opuntia mesacantha Greenii. This has few spines, the joints are obovate and dark green. A most abundant bloomer. Fruit purple. 15 cents, $1.00 per dozen. Opuntia mesacantha cymochila. (See cut.) A new variety and particularly fine. Joints are rather large, glaucus green, the upper edge bearing numerous, very long and stout redish brown spines. Flowers exceedingly abundant, fruit purple, very showy. We rec- ommend this fully. Plants 20 cents, $1.50 per dozen. Opuntia mesacantha macrorhiza. Tuberous-rooted Opuntia. A very curious, few spined sort with large tuberous roots. Flowers abundant, yellow, fruit purplish brown. 1 5 cents, $1.00 per dozen. 5 Opuntia phaeacantha major. (See cut.) It is, without doubt, the most beautiful of the Hardy Opuntias. The joints are exceedingly large, sometimes twelve inches or more in length. The surface is beautifully glucus, sometimes decidedly purplish. The spines are abundant, very long and stout and of a fine purple or black color; fruit deep crimson, flow- ers yellow., shaded orange. The plant grows rapidly and forms large symetrical clumps. 25 cents each, $2.00 per dozen. Opuntia Polycantha. (See cut.) A handsome species, and remarkably spiny. Spines long, very stout and in lovely shades from white to brown, etc. This plant varies exceed- ingly and all the forms are exceedingly showy. We have separated the two varieties be- low and include all other forms herein. This kind should be planted liberally. 15 cents, $1.00 per dozen. Opuntia polycantha albispina. White Spined Opuntia. A variety of the last with pure white spines; those on the older joints often elongated and curled or twisted. Very distinct and showy. 20 cents, $1.50 per dozen. OVuntia polycantha Watsoni. A variety with very dark spines, very long and stout. Joints smaller, flowers orange or tinged purple, very distinct. 25 cents each, S2.00 per dozen. 6 COLORADO SHRUBS. Plaxts. Seed Each. Dozen. Pkt. Acer glabrum. Large shrub of symetrical branching habit, compact, with an abundance of beautiful foliage, small plants 15 1 50 Alnus incanus virescens. Large, upright growth, 8 — 12 inches trans 15 1 50 Amelanchier alnifolia. Clusters of beautiful snow-white flowers, useful fruit; dwarf sort, adapted to very dry soil 10 1 00 Amorpha fragrans. Fine European sort. \ l / 2 feet 25 2 50 10 Amorpha nana. Lead plant. 1 foot. An excellent dwarf shrub with beau- tiful foliage and numerous clustered spikes of red-garnet fragrant flowers 20 2 00 5 Berberis repens. (See cut.) Very dwarf, evergreen shrub. Holly-like foliage, masses of fragrant yellow bloom, followed by conspicuous purple fruit. We know of nothing quite so suitable for covering dry or rocky banks and slopes, even under shade of trees- It is not particular as to soil, should be planted out quite thickly and it will soon take entire possession. $1.75 per 100 10 50 Cerocarpus parvifolius. (See cut.) A medium sized shrub, distinct in 7 Plants. Seed Each. Dozen. Pkt. in appearance from anything else in cultivation. The peculiar habit of growth is well shown in our cut. Foliage is small, distinct, and remains till late. The long, curled, feathery achenes give a pleasing effect.... 20 200 10 Cornus stolonifera, Red Osier 10 I 00 Crataegus, (probably macranthus ) Large shrub or small tree, a wonderful abundance of white flowers, followed by showy scarlet truit 15 1 50 Jamesia Americana. A small shrub of very distinct habit, fragrant, white, orange-like flowers, ornamental foliage, easily grown 25 2 00 10 Physocarpus Tokreyi (Opulaster) small, much branched shrub producing innumerable clusters of Spiraea-like white or rose-tinted flowers 20 2 00 Rhus trilobata. We consider this in every respect the most ornamental of the genus. It does not produce suckers from the root, the leaves are small and three-lobed, taking on beautiful autumn tints. The plant forms compact semi-prostrate masses and thrives in poor, dry soil where few other shrubs will grow. The rather large scarlet berries ripen in summer and remain until winter. We have a fine stock of bushy, well rooted plants. 25 2 00 Ribes cereum. Ornamental, both in bloom and in fruit 10 1 00 5 8 Plants. Seed Each. Dozen. Pkt. Rosa Arkaxsana. Very dwarf, one foot o r less, free blooming, large scarlet fruit, will grow in very dry soil Rosa Fendleri. Larger, very showy flowers and fruit Rubus deuciosus. Very distinct shrub, compact growth, large, deeply lobed leaves, snow-white flowers two inches across, profuse bloomer, exceedingly hardy, very handsome whether in bloom or not SELECT HARDY PERENNIALS. This list includes the best only of the Native Colorado Plants, and a few especially good sorts from various sources. Of many of these we offer both seeds and plants, while some can be furnished in seeds only; please note this fact. All are perennial unless otherwise stated. Plants. Seed Each. Dozen. Pkt. Abronia fragrans. (See cut.) Wild Four-o'clock, i foot. Many large umbels of fragrant white flowers, all summer 10 Abronia micrantha. Pink Abronia. Annual, flowers pink, followed by very conspicuous broadly winged fruit; wings membraneous, shining, re- ticulate-veined and handsomely colored. Delights in warm sandy soil, 9 10 50 5 10 75 5 15 1 50 10 Plants. Seed Each. Dozen. Pkt. blooms all summer 10 Aconitum autumnale. 3 feet. Very late, dark blue 15 1 25 Aconitum Columbianum. Tall, early, deep blue 15 1 25 Aconitum Fischeri. Late, large flowers, bright blue 10 1 00 Anemone patens Nutt. The American Pasque Flower, producing in early spring the very large cup-shaped lavender or bluish flowers, followed by the laciniate foliage and feathery seed heads. Extra choice, well rooted 10 75 5 Aplopappus Fremonti. Dwarf plant, smooth foliage and rather large star- like yellow flowers for long period 25 Aquilegia chrysantha. Columbine. Beautiful long-spurred yellow flow- ers, remaining long in bloom 10 1 00 10 Aquilegia coerula. Colorado State Flower. The most beautiful of all Columbines, very large erect blue and white flowers, rather dwarf, an exceptionally desirable plant. Large blooming size plants 10 1 00 jo Aquilegia. Long-spurred hybrids. A beautiful strain of large flowering long-spurred hybrids, mostly light tints, white, rose, cream, yellow, scar- let and variations. Fine thrifty plants 20 2 00 10 1 0 Plants. Seed Each. Dozen. Pkt. Aquilega. Short spurred hybrids io Artemisia arbuscula. Oblanceolate whitish ioliage, shrubby 25 2 50 10 Artemisia filifolia. Thread-like foliage, fine mist-like flower sprays, (see cut.) 20 2 00 10 Artemisia frigida. Used extensively as an edging plant. With its sil- very moss-like foliage, which is more or less evergreen, it cannot be equaled for this purpose by any other hardy perennial. This is absolute- ly drought-proof and is not particular as to soil. Per 100, $1.50 10 40 10 Artemisia gnaphaloides. Broad, silvery-white foliage, especially effect- ive when naturalized among shrubbery, etc , 10 75 10 Artemisia Ludoviciana. Similar to the last, but foliage more or less laciniate 10 75 10 Aspidium Felix-mas. Male-fern. Large, broad, finely cut fronds of firm texture, heavy stock 15 1 00 Asplenium Felix-foemina. Lady-fern. A very large fern; should have shade and moisture 20 1 50 Aster commutatus. Immense crowded panicles of rather large white flowers, plant dwarf 15 1 00 10 1 1 Plants. Seed Each. Dozen. Pkt. Aster ericifolius. (not ericoides) A very unique new species with moss- like foliage. Plant only 3 to 6 inches tall but blooms so profusely as to carpet the ground with snowy white. Flowers appear in June and con- tinue for some time; very distinct 15 1 00 Aster Fendleri. Dwarf species, not exceeding one foot, producing an abundance of rather large flowers of a peculiar tint of rosy-lilac, very pleasing 15 1 0 o 10 Aster laevis. Tall, large blue flowers, late 10 75 5 Aster Porteri. Slender sort, usually not more than one foot tall, produ- cing large panicles of medium-sized many rayed flowers of purest white. This is a gem among dwarf Asters 10 75- fo Astragalus pictus. Bird's Egg Plant. Foliage linear and upright, hav- ing the appearance of slender leafless stems, among which are clusters of beautifully mottled, inflated pods, as large as bird's eggs, and which they strongly resemble 10 Bigelovia graveolens. Golden Feather, or Plumed Golden Rod. (See cut.) One of our best introductions, and becoming immensely popular 12 Plants. Seed Each. Dozen. Pkt. with our customers. The golden plume-like panicles and neat appear- ance together with the fact that it thrives under the most ordinary care will stand as reasons why you cannot afford to be without it. Choice two-year-old plants 15 1 50 10 BiGELOViA albicaulis. Equally desirable, but entirely destinct. Both are somewhat shrubby, but while the last often reaches 3 — 5 feet, this seldom exceeds 6 — q inches, and with smaller panicles. Useful for edgings 15 1 50 10 Calochortus Gunnisoni, Mariposa Lily. Entirely hardy, very large white or lilac-tinged flowers, with large blotch of color at base of petals. One to two feet, July, excellent for cutting. First size blooming bulbs, ready in September, per ioo, $2.00 30 Cacalia tube rosa. Indian Plantain. A robust plant three feet tall, pro- ducing one to several ample cyme-like panicles of tassel-shaped white flowers. The panicles are often two feet broad and remain in bloom a longtime 25 15 Cerastium alpinum, Carpet of Snow, useful 15 1 00 10 Cheilanthes Fendleri. Gold fern. Rocky soil 15 1 00 13 Plants. Seed Each. Dozen. Pkt. Claytonia lanceolata. Western Spring Beauty 10 75 Clematis Douglasii. (See cut.) This belongs to the Leather Flower group, and has the largest bloom of its class. It is not a climber, but an erect, bushy, hardy perennial plant about one foot tail. Flowers in var- ied shades of blue, purple, etc., exceedingly beautiful, followed by a showy, curled crest of plumed achness. No clematis is easier grown than this. Fine, well rooted clumps 15 1 00 Clematis Fremontii. Similar in size and habit, but very distinct in foliage and appearance 20 2 00 Delphinium bicolor. A very early dwarf sort, blooming in April, only one foot tall, flowers deep blue and freely produced 10 75 10 Delphinium azureum albidum. Tall spikes of white flowers 10 75 10 Delphinium Scqpulorum. Beautiful, rich Gentian-blue flowers, in long spikes, elegant plant, early 15 1 00 10 Dodecatheon pauciflorum. (See cut ) A very beautiful, rather slender sort with delicate rose-purple flowers. Will thrive in the shady corner, and is especially desirable for the edge of perennial border or rockery; $2. 00 per 100 10 50 10 14- Plants. Seed Each. Dozen. Pkt. Eryngium yuccaefoliu.m. A distinct sort, with long yucca-like, glaucus foliage, very neat , ..... 10 75 5 Gaillardia aristat \. A beautiful sort with large yellow flowers 5 Gaillardia "Crimson Ball." A remarkable and exceedingly handsome rayless variety. The large globular crimson heads are freely produced, and are very showy and distinct from anything else in cultivation 25 Gatllardia grandiflora. Very large flowers, mixed colors 5 Gaillardia grandiflora compacta. A dwarf compact sort, free bloom- ing, and in a gorgeous variety of colors : 10 Gaillardia pinnatifida. A new and distinct, miniature, free blooming species, perennial and hardy and a valuable plant 25 Gentiana Bigelovii. Clustered, dwarf habit, numerous blue flowers in autumn, ordinary soil 10 75 10 Geranium Fremontil Large light purple, free bloomer io 75 10 Geranium Richardsonii. Flowers white veined purple 10 1 00 Gutierrezia Euthamiae. Dense hemispherical clumps, covered in autumn with myriads of small golden yellow composite flowers 10 75 5 1 5 Plants. Seed Each. Dozen. Pkt. Helianthus laetiflorus. Large yellow semi-double flowers 10 50 IO 75 C Helianthus rigidus. Rather slender, large yellow flowers 10 40 5 Helianthella quinquenervis. Star Sunflower. Very large light yellow 15 1 50 10 Heuchera Sanguinea. Crimson Bells, feet. One of the most beauti- ful of hardy plants, producing its numerous sprays of crimson-scarlet flowers for many weeks. No discription can do justice to this remark- 10 7^ 5 Heuchera sanguinea alba, i foot. Those who have seen the sanguinea ■\xnll wpIpattip tnic nn \nr Hit*-* fnrm whirn rnmpc i^pttppI* 1 v fnip f rr^m c Apr! Will VV C1CUL11C 1111S pUlC WilllC 1U1 111 WHICH UU111C5 (J CI J.CL L I J 11 UC 11 UI11 5CCU. 15 I OO 10 T-TTTfTPWFRA <s A >JOTTT VR ^ TTVRRina Hanrlsnmp anH intpre^tinp" rnhn^t fnrrrr; 1 L L J Lj \- 11 1. IV :\ o/TLi> uVJ liN H.O n I DIvlL'n. 1 1 ctll^lowlliC CL11VJ. lilLCl CoLilit 1 UU Uo L iUl llio, various colors T C T-T v ttpm v t? A BOSFA T^lpcrant tt><;p flnwprprl uariptv t r l 5 H ydroph yllum occidentale. Very handsome large fern-leaved sort, showy flowers, for moist or drv shade 10 75 Iris Missouriensis. A kind especially suited to dry soil, rather slender, 10 60 5 16 J t YUCCA AIMGUSTI FOLI A , BERBER IS HEPENS . CLEMATIS DOUGLASII. Plants. Seed Each. Dozen. Pkt. Lepachys pulcherrima hybrida. An improved strain having very large flowers and broad rays, the colors ranging from orange through yellow- ish brown to deep maroon; some flowers self-colored while others are beautifully striped and mottled. Hardy perennial but blooms first year from seed, continuing to bloom from early summer till frost 25 Leucocrinum montanum. An exquisite liliaceous plant producing a long succession of large, fragrant crystal-white flowers at the surface of the ground; early spring 10 60 Liatris punctata. A very showy dwarf sort 10 60 5 Lilium montanum. Erect scarlet flowers, rare 35 3 00 Malvastrum coccineum. Very dwarf, numerous bright scarlet flowers, ornamental lobed foliage, will grow in poor, dry soil, blooms all summer, 10 50 CEnothera albicaulis. Tall, large white flowers, all summer 10 75 10 CEnothera brachycarpa. Rosette of narrow foliage, very large yellow flowers, clay-loam soil 10 75 10 CEnothera caespitosa Similar, but flowers white, changing to rose, sandy soil 10 75 1 7 Plants. Seed Each. Dozen. Pkt. CEnothera Fraseri. One foot, branching, yellow 15 1 00 CEnothera serrulata. 6 — 10 inches, much branched, numerous crump- led yellow flowers an inch broad, blooms all summer, sandy soil, dis- tinct sort 10 75 10 Phlox Douglasii. Dwarf, large flowered, floriferous 10 75 10 Physaria didymocarpa. Handsome evergreen rosettes resembling a Sempervium, multitudes of bright yellow flowers many weeks, followed by curious inflated pods 10 75 Physostegia Virginica alba. We have a fine stock of this compara- tively new plant. White flowers, all summer 10 50 10 Potentilla glandulosa. Of the many species we have tried, we give this a forward rank for all-around usefulness. It is one foot tall, has rather large bright yellow flowers, freely produced for several weeks. The foliage is thrifty looking, pinnate, the plant is not particular as to ex- posure or soil and withstands drought to a remarkable degree 10 50 5 Primula Parryi. Alpine species, one foot, large crimson flowers, moist soil 30 300 Ranunculus Nuttallii. Small fern-leaved sort, yellow flowers 10 75 1 a Rudbf.ckta laciniata. The original single form of the famous "Golden Glow." (We sell the Golden Glow at the same price) 10 Salvia azurea grandiflora. This is a perfectly hardy blue flowering sage, blooming late when flowers are scarce 10 75 10 Saxifraga nivalis. Snowy-white fragant flowers in early spring, ever- green foliage, good sort 10 75 10 Senecio Douglasii. Beautiful aster-like yellow flowers in autumn, sandy soil 10 75 10 Sidalcea Candida. Indian Mallow, White flowers 10 50 5 Sidalcea Oregana. Rose purple flowers, all summer 15 1 50 10 Smilax herbacea. Rapid climber, handsome foliage 15 1 00 SOLIDAGQ MlSSOURlENSlS. Dwarf, early sort 10 50 5 Solidago RIGIDA. Strong grower, distinct 10 50 5 Solidago rigidiscula. Small species, rare 10 75 10 Solidago spectabilis. An exceedingly beautiful sort, with large panicles of very fragrant flowers. Does not produce suckers and therefore does net spread, but forms dense individual clumps which are as dainty as they are magnificent 10 75 10 1 9 Plants. Spec] Each. Dozen. Pkt. Thalictrum cornuti. Large showy sort, white flowers 10 75 Thalictrum Fendleri. Graceful, purplish flowers 10 75 Tradescantia bkevicaule. Rare sort from Illinois 15 1 50 Tradescantia occtdentale. Free blooming, rather dwarf 10 75 Yucca angustifolia. (See cut.) We believe this to be quite as hardy as the well known filamentosa. We have supplied it in considerable quan- tities and have had no unfavorable reports thus far. The foliage is very stiff, and conspicuously edged with white. Strong well rooted stock .. . 15 1 50 10 Plants Especially Suited to Dry, Rocky, or Exposed Situations. This list can be added to if desired. We shall be glad to recommend plants for special purposes, if conditions are stated. Amelanchier alnifolia. Rhus trilobata. Bigelovia, both sorts. Solidago spectabilis. Berberis repens. Rosa Arkansana. Malvastrum coccineum. Yucca ang-ustifolia. Cerocarpus parvifolius. Artemisia, all species. Potentilla glandulosa. All of the Hardy Cacti. 20 WE TAKE SUBSCRIPTIONS FOR THE FOLLOWING: IVIEEHANS' Issued monthly, terms $2.00 per year. Foreign subscriptions, 9s 6d. H7Tf~V\n" r I-IT V Meehans' Monthly contains concise, interesting and instructive articles on 1V1L/JN 1 JrlLY every branch of horticulture, the improvement of the home grounds, etc. Each issue contains a magnificent colored plate of one of our native flowers or ferns which alone is well worth the subscription price. C ARDFFJTNTP ^ beautifully illustrated Horticultural Journal for gardeners of all Orllvi^IZilNllNvJ c i asseSi The photographic reproductions of the best examples of Floral and Landscape Art, are both charming and exceedingly instructive. Published semi-monthly. Price, $2.00 per year. Foreign subscriptions, 8s. 6d. AMERICAN ^ weekly illustrated Journal of Horticulture, and Gardener's Chronicle. C A 'DTYE' NTTM/" 1 ^ practical up-to-date publication for practical people. Price, $1.50 per VjAKJJiiJNlJNvJ year. Foreign subscriptions, 6s. 6d. tpfc t^fc t^fc WE MAKE THE FOLLOWING CLUB OFFER: One yearly subscription to each of the three periodicals mentioned above for $5.00, or to foreign countries 21 s. 9 d. All orders for subscriptions must be accompanied by cash. Please make foreign re- mittances by International Postal Money Order.