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By I. M. Yaglom

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And indexes.  Title.  McGarvey, pioneers in the development of the modern siberian irises Page vii Contents Preface ix Chapter 1. History 1 Chapter 2. Classification 7 Chapter 3. The Species 17 Chapter 4. Characteristics of Modern Cultivars 25 Chapter 5. Culture 37 Chapter 6. Insects and Other Pests 57 Chapter 7. Diseases 71 Chapter 8. Hybridizing 81 Chapter 9. Wide-Cross Hybrids 95 Chapter 10. Seeds and Seedlings 101 Chapter 11. Judging and Awards 113 Chapter 12. Siberian Irises at Home and at Show 123 Chapter 13.

Iris dykesii The status of Iris dykesii as a species is even more doubtful than that of I. bulleyana. It is said to have come to Dykes from St. Petersburg, Russia, although Dykes himself thought it originated in western China. He believed the plant might be a new species, but he never saw the flower, which did not bloom until after his death. A neighbor, Charles Musgrave, moved it to his own garden, where it first bloomed in 1926. The specimen plant as grown by Musgrave is illustrated in color in Curtis's Botanical Magazine (1933, volume 155, plate 9282), showing a plant with leaves equal in height to the unbranched stalks.

Judith and Dr. Robert Hollingworth, Williamston, Michigan Akira Horinaka, Nishinomiya, Japan Toyokazi Ichie, Kakagawa, Japan Mototeru Kamo, Kakagawa, Japan Dr. Donald W. Koza, St. Paul, Minnesota Dr. Lee Lenz, Claremont, California Mrs. Ronald F. (Anna Mae) Miller, Kalamazoo, Michigan Mrs. Kathleen Nelson-Keppel, Salem, Oregon [deceased] Mrs. Maurice B. (Shirley) Pope, Gorham, Maine Mrs. Lorena M. Reid, Springfield, Oregon Allan L. Rogers, Sherwood, Oregon Dr. George I. Rodionenko, St. Petersburg, Russia Janet Sacks and Martin Schafer, Carlisle, Massachusetts Barbara and David Schmieder, Concord, Massachusetts Page xi Hiroshi Shimizu, Sagamihara, Japan Dr.

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