grown in establishments where there is
no regular Peach-house. Pot a three-
years'-old tree in a twelve-inch pot, cut-
ting it back to four buds; and shift
every year until it has attained an
eighteen-inch pot, a size which need
never be exceeded. Let the soil be
turfy, and mixed with decaying wood
from the bottom of an old wood stock.
Commencing forcing and temperature.
The best and most successful direc-
tions on these points are the following,
given by Mr. W. PIntchinson, gardener
; at Eating ton Park. He says "Bring
the trees into the house in mild wea-
ther during November, a little earlier
or later according to the state of the
weather; do not start them all, how-
ever, at once ; the last lot need not be
put in until the first of January. Any
later than this would not answer, as the
weather, if clear, is then hot through
the day : commence forcing them at 55
at night, allowing the thermometer to
fall to 50 in the morning, if cold; but
if the weather is mild, never to fall
below 55, and from that to 60, is the
j usual temperature kept up throughout
j the period of forcing during the night ;
i during the day I make up for low night
' temperature, when I have -the chance,
by sun heat. Do not be fastidious
about a few degrees : to get it high
enough is the main point, say from 70
to 85 and 90, until the fruit is stoned,
then keep them very hot during the
clay, viz., from 95 to 105, and some-
times even as high as 110. Of course
a great deal of moisture is required
with this high temperature; syringe
over head twice a day, and sometimes
oftener when the air is diy, and you
will scarcely ever be troubled with
either green fly or red spider. Watering
at the root must be carefully attended
to ; very little is wanted until the trees
get covered with leaves, but after the
fruit is stoned they should be watered
plentifully. Of course the watering
must be gradually withdrawn as the
fruit approaches maturity, in order to
increase their flavour." Gard. Chron.
"When the blossoms are well opened,
impregnation should be aided by ap-
plying the pollen with a camel's-hair
One essential for securing vigorous
production in the peach-house is to
have the roots of the trees well nou-
rished. If these are not duly supplied
with moisture and food during the time
the fruit is setting and swelling, a fail-
ure of the crop is inevitable. To secure
such a supply, it is a most effectual
| treatment to give the border a top-
f dressing, at the close of February, of
i charred turf. Liquid manure and water,
[ 690 ]
of course, must be given also, as the
dryness of the soil and appearance of
the trees indicate is necessary.
Standards. In Essex we have grown
the peach successfully, both as a stand-
ard and as an espalier, in a garden
sloping to the south, and well protected
from the east and strong westerly winds.
PEAR. (Py'rus commu'nis.)
Superior dessert kinds, arranged in
tJie order of ripening. 1, Citron des
Carmes ; 2, Jargonelle ; 3, Delice d'
Hardenpont; 4, Dunmore ; 5, Marie
Louise ; 6, Louis Bonne of Jersey ;
7, Fondante d'Automne ; 8, Beurre
d'Amalis; 0, Beurre Diel; 10, Al-
thorpe Crassanne ; 11, Winter Nelis ;
12, Passe Colmar ; ] 3, Hacon's Incom-
parable ; 14, Thompson's ; 15, Knight's
Monarch; 16, Glout Morceau; 17,
Beurre d'Aremberg ; 18, Easter Beurre;
19, Soldat Laboureur; 20, Josephine
de M alines ; 21, Ne plus Meuris; 22,
Kitchen Pears in the order of their
ripening. 1, Bezi d'Heri ; 2, Summer
Compote ; 3, Catillac ; 4, Bellissime
d'Hiver ; 5, Uvedale's St. Germain.
Useful and profitable orchard Pears.
1, Beurre d'Capiaumont ; 2, Beurre
Diel ; 3, Louis Bonne of Jersey, Wil-
liams's Bon" Chretien ; 4, Jargonelle ;
5,Swan's-egg; 6, Moorfowl's-egg. Those
living north and south of the centre of
England must make allowance accord-
Of dessert Pears, Nos. 1, 2, 8, 4, 6,
8, 9, 10, 13, 15, 16, 18, will succeed
well, if necessary, as espaliers, pyra-
mids, &c. that is to say, they will do
very well without a wall. Of course, the
orchard pears may be added to this
section, if necessary. Nos. ft, 11, 12,
16, 17, 19, 20, 21, 22, should have a
wall, if possible. Nos, 11, 12, 17, 21,
deserve a south aspect.
Propagation. Grafting is the usual
mode, and for this purpose two distinct
kinds of stocks are used the one
called the free stock, or wild seedlings,
the other the quince. The first is the
most proper for the orchard pear, as
this produces much larger trees : the
latter is best adapted, in general, for
espaliers, walls, and pyramidal trees in
Budding is done precisely as for
other fruits, and for the same pur-
poses as grafting. By this course,
however, one year, or nearly so, may be
considered as lost, in point of time.
See d is resorted to, either to produce
stocks, or to raise new kinds. The
seeds should be washed from the pulp
when the fruit is fully ripe, dried and
preserved as other seeds, and sown in
the February following. Care must be
taken to preserve the seed from mice
whilst germinating. Those who wish
to expedite the process, for the sake of
gaining time, with fancy seedlings, may
sow and rear the young plants in a
moderate bottom-warmth, sowing in
January or February, potting off the
plants when up, and hardening them
off by the beginning of June, when
they may be planted out in a warm
spot. The best way to prove such
seedlings is to graft them on a good
bearing old tree, on a quince stock, if
possible ; they will thus fruit in half
the time. Our nurserymen, who rear
immense quantities for stocks, bury the
pears in a pit in autumn, and take
them up in the February following to
sow, mixing abundance of sand with
the mass, to separate the seeds from
the pulp ; the whole is then sown to-
Soil. The pear delights in a sound
loam, rather inclining to clayey than
sandy. It will, however, grow freely in
sandy loams, but the fruit is very apt
to crack, or become otherwise disfi-
gured, through their impatience of
drought. Any ordinary soil of a sound
texture will do for their culture; and
if what is termed "in good heart," no
manures are necessary. For standard
trees in orchards, the soil should be at
least two feet deep ; but for espaliers,
walls, pyramids, &c., half a yard may
suffice, if sound. A dry subsoil is
particularly necessary, especially for
Culture during the growing period.
The chief point is to keep down watery
spray, which is generally produced in
abundance. Caution must be exer-
cised in not doing this too early, or the
embryo blossom-buds may be driven
into growth. Our practice is to com-
mence by disbudding ; this is generally
in tbe beginning of May. All gross/w?-
right shoots :i.w stripped away, and seve-
ral of the more luxuriant shoots, where
too thick. In a few weeks the shoots
begin to lengthen considerably, and
their character, as to fraitfulness, is
in some degree determinable. Very
few of our pears bear on wood of the
previous year, but a great many shoots
plainly show betimes that their tenden-
cies are towards fructification ; such
should, by all means, be encouraged.
About Midsummer, a selection may
be made ; most of those which look
browner than the rest, and are shorter
jointed, must be reserved; and much
of the paler, longer jointed, and more
succulent-looking spray may be cut or
pinched back, leaving about four inches
at the base. Those reserved, we tie
down to the older branches, sometimes
in a reverse position indeed, just as
they happen to lay. In about a month
or so from this operation we pinch the
points from all growing shoots, or
nearly so ; this is generally done about
the middle of August, and has a tend-
ency to cause the wood to become
highly solidified, and thus induces
fraitfulness. After this period, the
only point is to pinch the points of all
succulent spray which may arise.
Culture during the rest period. When
the summer culture of the pear is pro-
perly attended to, but little is left for
the winter pruner. Nevertheless, there
is still something to do. Some shoots
will have escaped the summer dresser,
and many "snags" must be cut en-
tirely away. Most of those which had
been pinched back to three inches at
Midsummer, or after, must be pruned
entirely away. No stump or spur must
be left, unless a blank space occur ; as
these, by what used to be termed spur-
ring back, only produced their like
again. These snags removed, the
young shoots tied or nailed down must
be examined, and all considered super-
fluous cut away. Those reserved, must
be tied down on the old stems, or nailed
between them, and little more is neces-
sary until the growing period returns.
Storing. The conditions requisite
for keeping pears, are a rather cool
room, and one that is dry. It is well
known, however, that several of our
superior pears require a certain amount
of warmth when near the period of use,
to give them their proper flavour. We,
therefore, in advising a somewhat cool
room, refer to one of the most import-
ant objects connected with the dessert-
table, the providing a long and con-
tinuous succession. Still it has been
generally found, that in proportion as
any given kind has been kept past its
natural period, it has, in like proportion,
lost flavour, as, also, that buttery tex-
ture for which a ripe pear is so much
esteemed. What is the best tempera-
ture is not quite certain ; it, probably,
differs somewhat in different kinds.
We should say from 55 to 60, not
more than the latter. Probably, a con-
dition of air similar to a fine, mild,
Diseases. See Canker. They are, also,
liable to decay at the points of the
shoots in some soils ; which, we think,
generally arises from the roots entering
Insects. See Acarus and Aspidiotus.
PEAT EARTH. See Bog Earth.
PEAT PLANTS. See American Plants.
PEDICULA'RIS. Lousewort. (From
pedicHhts, a louse ; supposed effect on
sheep eating it. Nat. ord., Figworts
[Scrophulariaceas]. Linn., l-Didyna-
mia 2-Angiospcrmia. Allied to Melam-
Seeds and cuttings. Loam and peat ; the
great proportion require the cold pit in winter.
Sceptrum carolinum is a giant among them,
and one of the most beautiful.
P. adsce'ndens (ascending). . Red. July.
atroru'bens (dark-red). 1. Dark red. July.
Canade'nsis (Canadian). J. Yellow. July.
North America. 1780.
como'sa (tufted). 1. Yellow. July. Italy.
compa' eta (close-headed}. 1. Yellow. July.
~ e'legans (elegant). Purple. June. Siberia.
incarna'ta (flesh- coloured}. . Pink. June.
Oe'deri (Oeder). Yellow. July. North
pa'llida (pale). Yellow. July. North Ame-
-~ galu'stris (marsh). 2. Purple. June. Britain..
[ (i'.IM ]
P. prolosri'dea (nosed). Purple, June. Si-
ro'sea (rosy). Rose. July. S. Europe. 1825.
ru'lens (ruddy). Red. May. Daluria. 1827.
specio'sti (shewy). Purple. June. Siberia.
utria'ta (channelled). Yellow, crimson. June.
sylva'tica(v?oo(l). 1. Pink. August. Britain.
P. euphrasioi'des (Eyebright-like). ij. Purple.
fla'mmea (flame). 1. Yellow, scarlet. July.
folio'sa (leafy). 1. Cream. July. Austria.
- gyrofle'xa (circular). ^. Purple. July.
myriophy'lla (myriad-leaved). 1. Yellow.
June. Dauria. 1816.
recu'tita (circumcised). . Purple. June.
resupina'ta (lying-back). 1. Purple, July.
rostra 1 ta (beaked). 4. Purple. June.
Sce'ptrum Caroli'num (Charles's-sceptre). 5.
Yellow. July. Sweden. 1793.
tubero'sa (tuberous). 1, Yellow. June.
uncina'ta (hook-flowered). 1. Yellow. July.
versi'color (party-coloured). 1. Yellow.
May. Switzerland. 1819.
vertici'llata (whorled). 1. Rose. July.
PELARGO'NIUM. Stork's-bill. (From
pelarpos, a stork ; referring to the beak-
like formation of the ripe seed-pod.
Nat. ord., Cranesbills [Gerauiaceae].
Linn., IQ-Monadelphia 4^-Heptandria.)
All natives of the Cape of Good Hope, except
where otherwise mentioned.
GREENHOUSE BIENNIALS AND ANNUALS.
P. anemonifo'lium (Anemone - leaved). U.
Canarie'nse (Canary). l. White, red.
August, Canaries. 1802.
caucalifo'lium (Caucalis-leaved). g. Pink.
coriandrifo'lium (Coriander - leaved). 1.
White, red. June. 1724.
humifu'sum (trailing). $. Red. June.
senecioi' des (Groundsel - like), jj. White.
June. 1775. Annual.
P. alchemilloi'des (Alchemilla-like). $. Pink.
altheeoi'des (Marsh-mallow-like). . White.
Andre'wsii (Andrews's). Blush. June. 1802.
blalndum (soft). Blush. 1801.
chamcedrifo'lium (Chameedrys - leaved\ i. '
White. May. 1812.
P, colwnli'num (dove's/ooO 3 Purple. Au-
heracleifo'liurn (Cow -parsnip -leaved). J.
Grey. July. 1800.
la'cerum (torn-leaved). l, Pink. July. 1/31.
lu'ridum (lurid) . Straw. August. 1811.
multicau'le (many-stalked) . %. Pale viol e*
aenothe'rte (CEnothera.like) . 1. Rose. April.
ova'le (oval). 1$. Purple. June. 17/4.
parviflo'nim (small- flowered). Purple, red.
petroseli'mim (Parsleylike). Blush. July.
procu'mbens (lying-down), $. Purple. April.
pulverule'ntum (powdery). 1. Grey, blood.
recurva'tum (curled-back). White. July.
' sangui'neum (bloody). 1. Scarlet. July.
\ tabula're (tabular) . $. Pale yellow. June,
| P. affi'ne (kindred). ^. Purple. June. 1800.
, apiifo'lium (Parsley-leaved). &. White, red.
arista'tum (awned). . White, red. June.
asarifo'lium (Asarum - leaved) . . Dark
purple. December. 1821.
a'trum (dark-firown). . Dark brown. June.
auricula' turn (e&r-leaved). %. Pale red.
barba'tum (bearded). ^. Flesh. July. 1/90.
bubonifo'lium (Bubon-leaved). $. White,
purple. May. 1800.
ca'rneum (fresh-coloured), J. Pink. May.
cilia' turn (hair-fringed). . Flesh. May.
conge'stum (crowded). . Lilac. June. 1824.
conspi'cuum (conspicuous). 1. Crimson.
July. Africa. 1810.
coronillcefo'lium (Coronilla-leaved) . ^. Brown.
corydaliflo'rum (Corydalis-flowered). . Pale
yellow. May. 1821.
crassicau'le (thick-stalked). |. White. July.
depre'&sum (depressed). . Cream. May.
dioi'cum (diceceous). ^. Dark brown, June.
dipe'talum (two-petaled). ^. Pale purple.
echina'tum (prickly-stewed). 1. White, red.
filipendulifo'lium (Dropwort - leaved). .
Green, brown. July. 1812.
fissifo'lium (cloven-leaved). . White, red.
fla'vum (yellow. Carrot-leaved). % Yellow,
brown. August. 1724.
floribu'ndum (bundle-flowered). . White.
folio 1 sum (leafy). 4. Yellow, red. May. 1800.
'heterophy'Uum (various-leaved). . White,
red. May. J800.
[ 693 ]
P. hirsu'tum (shaggy). $. Pink. March, 1788.
incrassa' turn (thickened). . Pale rose. May.
lacinia'tum (jagged-leaved). A. Pink. May.
Leea'num (Lee's). . White. May. 1823.
linea're (\\yrro\\-petaled). %. Yellow. June.
loba'tum (lobed. Cow-parsnip-leaved), 1.
Yellow, brown. July. 1710.
longiflo'rum (long-flowered). . Yellow.
longifo'lium (long-leaved). . Pink. May.
lu'teum (yellow). $. Yellow. May. 1802.
melana'nthum (black-flowered). . Dark
brown. May. 1790.
millefolia'tum (Milfoil-leaved). . Yellow,
multiradia'tum (many-rayed). 1. Dark brown.
nervifo'lium (nerved-leaved). . Variegated.
ni'veum (snowy). $. White. June. 1821.
nummularifo'lium (Money-wort-leaved). .
Yellow. June. 1801.
nu'tans (nodding). . Yellow. May. 1/88.
orobifo'lium (Orobus-leaved). . Blood.
ovuUfo'lium (oval-leaved). 4. White. May.
oxalidifo'lium ( Wood-sorrel -leaved}. g. Yel-
low. June. 1801.
pa'llens (pale-flowered). . Pale yellow.
pelta'tum (shield-leaved). 2. Purple. July.
variega't um (variegated). 2. Purple,
pennifo'rme (wing- formed). . Yellow.
pi'ctum (painted). . White, red. April.
pilo'sum (long-haired). $. Pink. June. 1801.
pulche'llum (neat). |. White. April. 1795.
puncta'tum (dotted-flowercd). Cream.
purptira'scens (purplish) . g. Purple. May.
radica'tum (large-rooted). . Yellow, June.
ra'dula (Raspberry-leaved), 3. Yellow. June.
rapa'ceum (Rape. Fumitory-flowered). .
Purple. May. 1788.
refle'xum (bent-back- Jeuoed). $. White.
reticula'tum (netted), g. Pink. May. 1820.
retu'sum (bitten). . Dark crimson. June.
rcvolu'tum (rolled-back). $. Purple. July.
ro'seum (rosy). . Rose. April. 1792.
rumicifo'lium (Dock-leaved), i. Yellow.
schixope'talum (cut-petaled). 1. Yellow,
brown. June. 1821.
seto>sum (bristly), . Rose. May. 1821.
spatula' turn (Spatula-leaved). . Yellow.
affi'nc (kindred), g. Yellow.
P. tene'llum (slender), i. Yellow. June. 1802.
tripky'llum (three-leaved). . Flesh. May.
tri'ste (M&. Night-smelling). 1. Green,
yellow. July. 1632.
undula'tum (wavy-leaved). %. White. June.
undulceflo'rum (wavy-flowered) . A. Black.
vicitefo'Kum (Vetch-leaved). |. Pale rose.
violeeflo'rum (Violet-flowered). . White.
virgi'neum (virgin). . White, red. June.
GREENHOUSE EVERGREEN SHRUBS.
i P. abrotanifo'lium (Southernwood-leaved). 3.
Red. May. 1791.
i acerifo'lium (Maple-leaved). 3. Pale purple.
; aceto'sum (Sonel-leaned). 3. Pink. July.
j acugna'ticum (Acunna). 3. Red. June. 1818.
adulteri'num (counterfeit). 3. Purple. May.
! alnifo'Kum (Alder-leaved). 2. Pink-veined.
; alte'rnans (alternate. Parsley-leaved^. 1.
White, purple. June. 1791-
\ ampli'ssimum (largest). 2. Purple. May.
r a'nceps (two-edged). $. Pink. June. 1788.
- angulo'sum (angled). 3. Purple. August.
- a'rdens (burning). Red. June. 1807-
arma'tum (armed), Purple. May. 1789-
- artemisioRfo'lium (Wormwood - leaved).
White. June. 1817-
- a'sperum (rough). 3. Pink. August. 1/95.
astragalifo'lium (Astragalus- leaved). &*
White, purple. July. 1788.
austra'le (southern). $. Rose. June. New
balsa'meum (balsamic). 3. Pink. August.
Barringto'nii (Barrington's). 3. Purple.
Beaufortia'num (Beaufort's). 3. Lilac. June.
-Bea'rdJi(Bellard's). White. June.
Bentinckia'num (Bentinck's). 2. Scarlet.
betuli'num (Eirch-leaved). 3. White, red.
bi'color (two-coloured) . ! Purple, white.
blatta'rium (Moth Mulcyne). l. Violet/
bulla'tum (blistered). 1. Pink. June.
cane'scens (hoary). White. July.
ca'num (hoary). Ig. Pale purple. August.
capita' turn (round-headed. Rose-scented').
3. Purple. June. 1690.
carduifo'lium (Thistle -leaved). 3. Pale
purple. July. 1816.
carina'tum (keeled). ^. \Vhite, purple.
carno'sum (fleshy -stalked). 1. Purple,
white. May. 1724.
ccrutop/iy'llum (horn-leaved). 1, White.
June. Africa. 1786.
[ 694 ]
P. citriodo'rum (Citron-scented). 3. White.
cochlea'tum (twisted-shell-feaved). 3. Pur-
conduplica! turn (double. Heart-leaved). 3,
Purple, white. May. 1774.
consangui'neum (kindred). 2. Pink. June.
corda'tum (heart-leaved). 3, Purple, white.
coronopifo' Hum (Buckhorn - leaved). lt
Pale red. August. 1791.
cortuscefo 1 Hum (Cortusa-leaved). 2. Pink.
July. Africa. 1786.
Cotyle'donis (Navel wort- leaved). |. White.
June. Saint Helena. 1765.
crena'tum(scoHoped.-leaved). 2. July. 1800.
cri'spum (curl-leaved). 3. Purple. Septem-
crithmifo'lium (Samphire-leaved). 1. White,
purple. May. 1790.
cuculla'tum (hoofed-leaved). 3. Purple.
grandiflo'rum (large - flowered).
4. Purple. May. 1818.
ma'jor (greater. Royal George).
4. Purple. May. 1812.
striatiflo'rum (streaked - flower-
ed). 4. Purple. May. 18rO.
cuspida'tum (sharp-pointed). 3. White,
cynosbatifo' Hum (Eglantine - leaved). lj.
Dark red. June.
dasy-cau'lon (thick-stemmed). 1. White,
purple. September. 1795.
deco'rum (comely). Lilac. July. 1825.
delphinifo'lium (Larkspur-leaved). 3. Pink.
denticula'tum(tooih-leaved). 3. Pink. June.
di'scipes (disk-stalked). 3. Africa. 1808.
diversifo'lium (different-leaved). 3. White,
red. July. 1794.
ela'tum (tall). 2. White, purple. August.
ele'ctum (select). White. July.
e'legans (elegant). 3. White, red. April.
ma' jus (larger-lowered). 3. White,
red. June. 1795.
mi' niis (smaller -flowered). 3.
White, red. June. 1/95.
erioste'mon (Woolly-stemmed). l. White.
effstipula'tum (unstipuled). 3. Violet. July.
formosi'ssimum (handsomest). 2. White,
red. July. 1759.
Fothergi'lii (Fothergill's). 2. Scarlet. Au-
. purpu'reum (purple). 3. Purple.
fra'grans (fragant. Nutmeg). 2. Variegated.
fu'leidum (shining. Celandine-leaved). l.
Scarlet. May. 17^3.
fusca'tum (clouded). 3. Purple, red. May.
gibbo'sum (swollen). lj. Green, yellow.
glau'cum (milky-greeiWeauctf). 3. White,
red. July. 1775.
_ glomera'tum (heaped). . White. July.
P. glutino'sum (sticky). 3. Pale rose. May.
grandiflo'rum (large-flowered). 3. White,
red. May. 179*.
gra'tum (grateful. Citron-scented). 2. Pink.
grave' olens (strong-smelling. Rose-scented).
3. Purple. May. 1774.
3. Purple. May.
-*- grossularioi'des (Gooseberry-like). 2. Pink.
hepaticifo'lium (Hepatica- leaved). Hose.
Hermannifo'lium (Hermannia-leaved). 3.
hctero'gamum (dissimilar). 2. Pink. July.
hi'rtum (hairy). Rose. July. 1768.
hi'spidum (bristly). 3. Purple. June. 1790-
holoscri'ceum (velvety). l|. Dark purple.
hy'bridum (hybrid). 2. Lilac. July. 1732.
irnbrica'tum (imbricated). 3. Lilac, purple.
inci'sum (cut-leaved). 3, White, red. June.
inodo'rum (scentless). . Pale purple. July.
New Holland. 1796. Trailer.
i'nquinans (dyed -flowei'ed). 2. Scarlet.
Iteviga'tum (smooth. Three-leafleted). 3.
White, red. June.
laiiceola'tum (spear-head- Jeawed). White,
purple. July. 1775.
late'ripes (side-stalked. Ivy -leaved). 2.
Pale purple. July. 1787.
albo margina'tum (white - mar-
gined). 2. Pale red. August. 1787-
' ro'seum (rose-coloured). 2. Red.
zona'tum (zoned). 2. Pale purple.
lateri'tium (brick-coloured). 1^. Red. July.
la'x-um (loose-panicled). 1. White. May.
leptope'talum (slender-petaled). 2. Red.
Kttmra'le (shore). Swan River. 1837-
longicau'le (long-stemmed). 1. Pale rose.
macula'tum (spotted). Blush. July. 1/96.
malvafo'lium (Mallow - leaved). 2. Pale
red. July. 1812.
micra'nt/ium (small- flowered). Scarlet. Sep-
mo'nstrum (monstrous). 2. Red. July.
myrrhifo'lium (Myrrh-leaved). l. White,
red. June. 1696.
nigre'scens (dark). 4. Purple. May. 1777-
no'thum (spurious). 2. Pink. May.
obtusifo'lium (blunt -leaved). 3. Purple.
odorati'ssimum (sweetest-scented). 2. Pink.
oxyphy'llum (sharp-leaved). 2. White. Au-
pa' llidum (pale-flowered). 3. Pink. June.
papiliona'ceum (butterfly). 3. Pale white.
[ 695 ]
P, patenti'ssimum (most-spreading). 3. Lilac,
white. June. 1820.
pa'tulum (spreading). 3. Pale blood. June.
pedicella'tum (long -flower -stalked). 1.
Green, brown. July. 1822.
pc'ndulum (weeping). . Ked. May. Trailer.
pcnicilla'tum (pencilled). 3. White, red.
primuli'num (Primrose-flowered). l. Violet.
principi'ssa; (princess's). 3. jDark pink,
pw'mihim (dwarf). 14. Pink. June. 1800.
pustulo'sum (pimply). 3. White. Pink.
quercifo'Kum( Oak-leaved). 3. Purple. May.
bipinnati'Jidum (doubly - leaf-