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Due to a planned power outage, our services will be reduced today June 15 starting at am PDT until the work is complete. We apologize for the inconvenience. Search icon An illustration of a magnifying glass. User icon An illustration of a person's head and chest.
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Images Donate icon An illustration of a heart shape Donate Ellipses icon An illustration of text ellipses. During those early days workers hang smilax and the deer marks the floors for the nurseries. Sod is delivered on Saturday and Sunday. The normal move in day would have been Wednesday, February 27; it has been moved to the following Mon- day, March 3.
This year the gentle handshake wasn't there; the realities of contract law loomed large and the Civic Center stood firmly on the fine printed word rather than on custom. What happened is that the Recrea- tional Vehicle Show will be at the Civic Center until Sunday night, knocking out the additional five days lead time we normally would have had.
No amount of negotiating would budge the new exhibitors. The way it stands now, we cannot move in until Monday.
The problem is real and there is no way to recover the lost time. The Recreational Vehicles Exhibit will be in B Hall, the area where the nurseries create their exhibits. The Competitive Classes are housed in C Hall and will not be as thwarted on their move in date. Show manager James P. McCarvill says we'll "be badly hampered dur- ing installation in B Hall. This situa- tion will create security problems, expensive overtime operations and great inconvenience to our exhibi- tors.
Goodall, Jr. Ballard do not believe the quality of the Show will be affected. I'm surprised this hasn't happened sooner," and Dutch Criener of Vicks Wildgardens said "We knew it would happen some time, and this is it. In addition to the green countrie townes, the pro- posal emphasizes developing neigh- borhood tree maintenance and open space conservation programs. The thrust of the project will be to build on current Philadelphia Green pro- grams, to encourage small scale local undertakings with a minimum of governmental involvement and a maximum of citizen participation.
The beauty of the program is that it will involve grass roots level par- ticipation. An already successful program can be expanded beyond the current strictly deated com- munity development areas to en- compass a substantial proportion of the city's population.
Not only will neighborhoods develop horti- culturally, the concept, as stated in the proposal, "is broad enough to include the entire cultural life of a neighborhood — performing arts, traditions, museums and all the insti- tutions represented in the Greater Philadelphia Cultural Alliance. Blaine Bonham adds, "It moves the citizen from mere spectator in a celebration to a participant who can claim tangible rewards. Pat Knauff is library assistant at phs Pat Knauff has been named assistant to Mary Lou Wolfe, horti- cultural librarian.
Knauff has a B. Her main interest in horticulture is woody plants and plant propagation. She chaired the Whitpain Bicentennial Commission, which is donating five Dawn Redwoods to the township. We need volunteers for the membership booth and for the members' lounge.
If you are interested in assisting at the membership booth call Debra Pollard at or at the members' lounge call Mary Lou Wolfe at Dearest Andre: Letters from V. Sack- ville-West to Andrew Reiber The Encyclopedia of Herbs and Her- balism. Kirk, jr. Japanese Gardens, Wendy B. Murphy, Time-Life, Alexandria, Shade Gardens, Oliver E.
Allen, Time-Life, Alexandria, Should Trees Have Standing? Christopher D. Stone, William Kaufmann, Inc. Swan, Grossett and Dunlap, New York, Tree Maintenance, 5th Edition, P. Dutton, New York, To receive your tickets you must have paid your membership dues by January If you have any questions about your membership, call Pollard Activities January-February Lectures, meetings Open without charge to all.
Orchidaceae — celestial, ter- restrial, and epiphytic — are on view for judging at PHS every first Wednesday. Members welcome at these mini- shows. James Patterson of Rutgers University on fertilization research on azaleas and rhododendrons.
Thursday, February 14, 8 pm. Panel discussion to be led by Al- fred S. Martin, national board member, on proposed ARS by-laws changes.
Luther Young, will show slides from a recent trip to Japan. Friday, February 15, 8 pm. Chock Caccese will talk on propo- gation of trees. Wednesday, January 23, 8 pm. Robert Keiter, Waterloo Garden greenhouse manager, will show slides of his recent botanical expedi- tions and the tropical habitats of many house plants. Plant sale table, pm. Wednesday, February 27, 8 pm. See February News for program details. Member Laura Lou Bates whose collages will be on exhibit at PHS from February March 28 will show how her technique for making glass creations evolved from the process of pressing flowers.
Bates has an MS in de from Drexel University, is a costume and fabric deer cur- rently sidetracked by glass. A reception during the preview of the exhibit will follow the talk Members and guests welcome. January 18, 10 am noon.
A combined lecture and workshop course ending with a critique session. On the first Friday basic ele- ments of de will be taught. Simple drafting instructions will be given so participants can do a preliminary drawing of their own property using PHS Amateur womens in darlington El Hoyaso ma- terials.
Areas to be developed must not exceed ft. At the second all-day session lunch in- cluded instructions will enable par- ticipants to include structural ele- ments and plantings in their plan. Third session: Critique. Instructor, Ed Lindemann. Registration limited to 10 members. A course expanded from that given last spring by Howard J. In fact registrants will be asked to submit maintenance problems so the course can be custom deed by Holden to help everyone. Rachel Snyder, editor-in-chief of Flower and Garden Magazine, has an outstanding slide program, 'Glimpses of the Gardens of China' to share with members going on PHS's trip to China in May and other members and guests.
Snyder's observations made on a China trip in April cover restorations and maintenance of gardens, the scale, from very large to small, the gigantic tree planting program, intensive vegetable gar- dening kinds and organic methods. Cocktails donation bar 6 pm, buffet pm.
A limited of seats are set aside for those making lecture only reservations. The information given will be equally valuable to urban and suburban gardeners. The program will be preceded by vegetable buffet with wine begin- ning at pm.
Registration is necessary and limited. Lecture only: Members and guests. How long since you went to a State Fair? Pennsylvania's is called the Sjate Farm Show and is held in Harrisburg in January when farmers aren't busy with planting, births, or harvests. A day trip via charter bus is plan- ned so registrants can visit the largest indoor farm show facilities in the U. There will be a stop at the Capitol for a tour of this beautiful building and at the Governor's Residence to see the progress of the landscaping which is well underway.
Details of bus pick-up in Bala- Cynwyd and Center City will be mailed to registrants. Never-never land in January: PHS has an appointment at the Duke Gardens Foundation in Somerville, NJ where 11 perfect gardens under glass recreate the horticultural tastes of 11 countries and areas. En route charter bus will go to the Princeton University Art Museum to see the permanent collections. We will eat at a restaurant in Princeton. Lunch cost not included.
Please use this blank; it speeds processing. Confirmations are not mailed to members. Unless you are notified otherwise we will expect you. Acacias, camellias and early spring at Longwood.Amateur womens in darlington El Hoyaso
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