Camellia Journal March 2011 - May 2011
Volume 66, Number 1
‘Lady Laura,’ originated by T. E. Lundy of Pensacola, Florida and registered with ACS by him in 1974. The large pink flowers are striped with darker pink. The flowers are exhibition quality and the plant is more than garden worthy. Cover Photo by Brad King.
Story and Photos By Bradford King.
Small, cluster blooming camellias put on a flower show in the garden By Bradford King.
Solid colored flowers with added white blotches, or dashes of red or pink stripes, make these blooms striking. By Bradford King.
The Edgefield, S.C., Camellia Club offers formal teas in the historic, antebellum Magnolia Dale, and the key is an abundance of camellia blossoms. Henrietta Humphreys & Hal Irish.
All Things Camellia: Identification -- Taking the lead from the rose, A universally accepted procedure
We have a responsibility for having correct identifications on all varieties of camellias in our gardens. John Grimm says we should have a specific plan and “take the lead from the rose”.
“Espalier Training” - Brad King tells you how to choose the plants, train them and use them.
News of Special Interest to ACS Members
Hulyn Smith was a “hard man to beat” in Camellia shows, in the promotion of camellias, and in support of ACS. By Mark Crawford.
Volunteers plant camellias at the new Common Ground Park located in Lakeland, Florida. By Brian S. Dick.
The Greater Fort Worth Camellia Society has dedicated members, like Kay Berridge, who continue to support the work through their wills. By Martin J. Harwood.
Three gentlemen are easily recognizable as movers and shakers in Northern California’s Camellia World. Reprinted from The Camilla Review.
ACS priorities will remain prudent financial management and promoting further membership growth, and strong leadership will make it happen, new ACS President Matt Hunter says.
Great people and great weather made a great Winter Annual Meeting at Massee Lane Gardens in February. ACS Executive Director Celeste Richard talks about it in her column.