Page 16




Status: Indexed



September 6th. 1927.

literally blew in to NORWOOD, where we were
received with a most hearty welcome from Mrs.
and Mr. Bancroft. We missed Mrs. Bancroft,
but later in the garden saw her handiwork, and
realized how she had spent a large portion of
her time this summer.

Forethought told us that;

the perpetual flowering plants are the
most satisfactory. The viola is one of the most
perfect of borders. Evergreens may be planted
the first to the middle of August.

The Assistant Secretary reported a very
good showing from every place represented at the

Mr. Harry Stabler one of the readers
who was not notified, rose to the occasion, and
read an article he had read at the Home Interest
the night before. The subject being, "The use of
fertilizer in place of manure in this day of the
'horseless carrige'". The use of clover Rye and
vetch as covercrops, is very practical. The
reader has to a certain extent followered the
article and his garden certainly proves that
both he and the arthur "know their stuff".

The memorial to Miss McKay was read,
also Mrs. Dean's answer.

We discussed the advisabillity of join-
ing the Garden Club of America, or The Federation
of Garden Clubs. As one costs fifty dollars and the
other five Mr. thomas suggested that they join us.

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