Image from page 136 of “1893 Maule’s seed catalogue” (1893)

Image from page 136 of “1893 Maule’s seed catalogue” (1893)
Title: 1893 Maule’s seed catalogue
Identifier: 1893maulesseedca1893wmhe
Year: 1893 (1890s)
Authors: Wm. Henry Maule (Firm); Henry G. Gilbert Nursery and Seed Trade Catalog Collection
Subjects: Seeds Catalogs; Vegetables Catalogs; Fruit Catalogs; Flowers Catalogs; Livestock Catalogs; Gardening Equipment and supplies Catalogs
Publisher: Philadelphia, Pa. : Maule
Contributing Library: U.S. Department of Agriculture, National Agricultural Library
Digitizing Sponsor: U.S. Department of Agriculture, National Agricultural Library

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P£6IP($. Pears are more reliable in fruiting, sell at higher prices than apples, and are of more delicate and delicious flavor. Since the introduction of the newer varieties which resist the blight and come into fruiting at 2 or 3 years of age, there is no reason why every family should not have an abundance of this profitable and health-giving fruit during the entire season. JAPAN GOLDEN* RUSSET Since my Introduction of this valuable new |v»r the demand has steadily Increased and one western firm is offering what they claim to be Identical with Japan Golden Rnsset nnder another name. Send direct to head- quarters and get the genuine Japan Golden Russet. Its rampant growth, dark, glossy, sturdy, brown wood, and large, luxuriant foliage of wondrous vigor and beautv, together with its remarkable arid persistent habit of producing an abundance of beautiful Golden Russet Pears, have created a sensation and a demand for trees throughout the sections in which they have been slanted. It bears every year; it has no off vears; it is so late in blooming that it escapes the late frosts that are so destructive in some sections. It flourishes under the scorching rays of the sunny ^oiith, its abundance of tough’ leathery leaves enabling it to endure heat and drought, and ;>artieularly adapted to hot dry climates and parched sandy soils where common sorts cannot i’xist. It matures its wood so perfectly it will require intense cold to injure it. Its bearing pro- pensities are so great that the fruit hangs in great masses and clusters, flat or apple shape, from 8 to 12 Inches around and of the most beautiful golden color; crisp, juicy, sweet, pleasant and unsurpassed for canning arid preserving. Ripens in September and October. One year old trees, fiO cents each; 2 for S1.00, postpaid." Two year old trees, 81.00 each; 3 for J2.50, by express"at pur- chaser’s expense. VERMONT BEAUTV This most beautiful oi all Pears originated on Grand Isle, Lake Cham- plain. Is very hardy, having endured extremely cold weather, and has never lost a bud from either cold or blight; vigorous grower and retains its foliage late in the season. An annual and abundant bearer. In quality the fruit approaches nearer that most delicious of Pears, the Seckle, than any other Pear on the market.. The fruit is full medium size, yellow, covered on the sunny side with bright carmine red, making it exceed- ingly attractive and handsome. No colored picture could do It justice. Flesh melting, rich, juicy, aromatic, best; ripens with and after Seckle, though much larger in size and more attractive in appearance. One year old trees, 40 cents each; 3 for £1.00, postpaid. THE IDAHO PEAR. Prof. Budd says: "The Idaho is the hardiest of all Pears." P. J. Berkmans, Pres. Am. Pom. So.: "Its quality is remarkable for such a large fruit." Dr. P. M. Hexlmer, Chairman Com. Native Fruits: "It is very large, handsome and of delicious quality." The Idaho" is a very valuable new Pear of largest size, nearly round, yellow skin with brownish kred on sunny side; flesh, melting and juicv; quality, best, ripening in September. The fruit weighs from 16 to 23 ounces each and is frequently without seed’s. The tree is an excellent grower with an abundance of luxuriant foliage, very productive and an annual bearer. No fruit collection is complete without the Idaho and at the low prices "at which they are now offered, every fruit garden should be supplied with them. Very accurately illustrated on one of my colored plates last year. One year old trees, 30 cents each; 4 for S1.00, postpaid. Two year old trees, 50 cents each; 3 for 81.00, by express, at purchaser’s expense. Q D Ch C*~ T IT T W/" O One tree each of the Japan Golden Russet, Ven O f_ V? V^-1 J*V Lt lxVj. ^» and Idaho Pears, one year old, for $1.00, postpaid. Russet, Vermont Beauty Any of the following Pears, one year old trees, 30 cents each; 4 for l.OO, postpaid. Two years old, 40 cents each; 3 for 91.00, by H express, at purchaser’s expense. h LAWSON.—Last season proved the great value of Lawson Pear as a B market crop, as well as for family use. The trees were again heavily laden ? with large, handsome fruit that sold readily at high prices. The largest early m Pear known; skin, bright crimson on yellow ground, crisp, juicy, pleasant and very productive, ripening its fruit from 10th to 15th of July. £ BARTLETT.—Large, yellow, juicy, excellent, heavy bearer, reliable. B LE CONTE.—Large, smooth, greenish vellow, handsome. Rampant * grower, early and prolific bearer. Ripens in September. S KIEFFER.—Large, showy, rich golden yellow, with red cheek, very v handsome, excellent for canning, vigorous grower and very productive. October. LAWRENCE.—Medium size, canary yellow, Very productive, delicious « quality and good keeper. November and December. ac Clapp, Seckle and Beurre D’Anjou at same prices. I i^MPPLES,t-i 2 VELLOW TRANSPARENT.—Of Russian origin, and of ironclad hardi- « "ess- V.ood s,ze> transparent yellow, smooth, waxen surface, good quality and Q the earliestnpeningapple known. * FALLAWATER.—Very large, greenish yellow, with red cheek, good ■J quality, excellent keeper ; comes to bearing young, enormously productive. y LANGFORD.—Originated in Maryland; strong grower, very productive. ^, Fruit very large, deep red, yen- handsome; good quality and very late, g Any of the above three choice Apples: One year old trees, 20 cents E each; $2.00 per dozen, postpaid. Two year old, 35 cents each; $2.50 2 per dozen, by express, at purchaser’s expense. < , fL°RY, or WINTER BANANA.—This wonderful and very large | Apple originated with David Flory, of Indiana. It is a vigorous, upright grower, ^j makes a handsome head; very hardy, having endured 38 degrees below zero N without injury, while others in the same orchard were killed to the ground. 11 « is nearly as hardy as the native Crab. It is an early, perpetual bearer and ir ^ry productive. It is unsurpassed for beauty; a golden yellow with blush Jf ot red on sunny side, fine grained, with delicious banana perfume and flavor; a, best for eating and cooking, and will keep in good condition till April. There are volumes of testimony in evidence of thesuperb quality, handsome appear- ance, hardiness, late keepingandothervaluablefeaturesof this remarkable Ap- ple. Now offered for the first time. One year old trees, 60 cents each ; 2forS1.00, postpaid; two year old, 81.00 each; 3 for 82.50, by express, purchaser’s expense. PARAGON.—A seedling from Tennessee. The original tree, over fifty years old, is still vigorous and bearing, though mutilated by storms. The young trees show great vigor of growth, come to bearing very young and are very product- ive. Fruit large, roundish, somewhat flattened; color dark red", slightly streaked; flesh firm, yellow, crisp, aromatic, subacid and juicy, even when mellow. It is & very late keeper, rich and of excellent quality. The" Paragon is thought to be a cross between Wine Sap and Limbertwig, combining the good qualities of each. Its full size, showy appearance, long keepinc and splendid ship- ping qualities, together with its excellent eating quality, render it very valuable as a market or family variety. One year old trees, 40 cents each ; 3 for fl.OO, postpaid. Two year old; 60 cents each ; 2 "for 81.00 by express at purchaser’s expense. One tree of each of the above five Apples one SPELllHL NO 3 y«ar old foT Sl-00, postpaid. Two year old, m uui^iy pm. xi ja.QO, by express, at purchaser’s expense. THE TRIFOLIATE ORANGE. 121 (Citrus Trifoliata). A New Hardy Orange. This Is the most hardy of the Orange family, and will stand our nortnern climate with little or no protection ; isalso desirable for pot culture. In the parks of both New York and Philadelphia it is growing luxuriantly, and blooming aud fruiting profusely. It is a dwarf, of a low, symmetrical growth, with beautiful, trifoliate, glossy green leaves, and abundance of targe, white, sweet-scented blossoms, larger arid finer than any oi her variety of orange blossoms, and borne almost continually. The fruit is small, bright orange-reel in color, navinga peculia/flavor, of no value for eating, though it may prove useful in making a lemonade, as the fruit is as acid as a lime. " The fine appear- ance of the plant, with its constant habit of blooming, and showy fruit, com- bine to make a plant of peculiar value and beauty. The fragrance produced by a tree of Trifoliate Orange in bloom can be appreciated only by those who are familiar with the delicious perfume of the Orange blossom. Strong, young, thrifty trees, 25 cents each ; $vi.50 per dozen, postpaid. Larger trees, by express, purchaser paying charges, A5 cents each i $2.50 per dozen ^ $15.00 per 100.

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