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acid alternate America appear Apple bears beautiful berry branches breadfruit bright called cherry Citrus clusters color common contains covered cultivated cuttings dark delicious dense easily edible elevation entire evergreen feet flavor fleshy foliage forms found growing fragrant fruit G. P. W. Collection gardens germinate glabrous glossy green growing grown growth guava handsome hard Hawaii Hawaiian Islands height Honolulu inches in diameter inches in length inches long introduced juicy kind Kumquat leaflets leaves LEMON light-green lobed low-growing mango mature native nearly numerous oblong obovate odor opposite orange oval ovate pale petioles pinnate plant Plate pointed produced propagated pulp purple readily resembling rind ripe ripens rough round seeds seen shaded shape shell shiny short shrub skin slightly smooth soft species specimens spreading stems sweet thick thin thrives tomato tree tropical trunk usually variety varying West Indies white flowers wood yellow
Page 198 - The flowers are about 2l/2 inches across, are white, with red spots on them. The fruit is slightly oblong, 2 inches in diameter, and very regular in size and shape. When ripe, it is yellow spotted with white. It has a medium-hard shell or skin, and the edible pulp is whitish-yellow, and contains many flat, black seeds.
Page 200 - The fragrant purple flowers are about two inches in diameter. The ovoid-pointed fruit has a tough, leathery shell which, when green, is six-striated, with white stripes; when quite ripe the fruit is a dull orange-yellow. The numerous seeds are imbedded in the juicy, scented pulp, which is aromatic and delicious. Propagation is by seed and by cuttings.
Page 166 - Many Mangosteen trees have been brought to Hawaii, and have received intelligent care, but they have not thrived well; and have eventually died. Only two have ever produced fruit; one in the garden of Mr. Francis Gay of Kauai, which bears its fruit annually, and the other tree at Lahaina, Maui. in the gar den formerly the property of Mr. Harry Turton.
Page 37 - CECIL H. GREEN LIBRARY SIANFORD UNIVERSIIY LIBRARIES SIANFORD, CALIFORNIA 94305-6004 (650) 723-1493 firstname.lastname@example.org All books are subject to recall.
Page 200 - This is a strong, vigorous vine, very suitable for arbors and trellises. It is not commonly found in Hawaii ; however, a very fine specimen of its kind is growing in Dr.
Page 198 - The date when it was introduced to Hawaii, and by whom, is not known ; but in the Hilo and Hamakua districts of Hawaii this variety grows wild.
Page 60 - J. pachyphloaa ericoides. DISTINGUISHING CHARACTERISTICS. This species is one of the most massive of our junipers. In early life the crown is open and broadly conical, and in old age, dense and round. The trunk is short and clear of branches for 6 or perhaps 10 feet. As a rule, the tree attains a height of from 30 to 40 feet, and a diameter of from 1J to 3J feet.
Page 8 - The flowers are greenish-yellow and downy. The fruit, which ripens from June until November, is a round or pear-shaped drupe, covered with a thin, rather tough skin, which is either green or purple in color.
Page 36 - La Laguna (Schiede); vs in herb. Hook. (Tenampa, Prov. Vera Cruz, Linden, no. 50). The leaves of this plant are described by Schlechtendal as being from 4 to 6 inches long and from 2 to 3 inches broad, upon a very short petiole of only 3 or 6 lines in length; the calyx is...