SHOWING THE MOST SUCCESSFUL TREATMENT FOR ALL PLANTS CULTIVATED IN THE GREENHOUSE, CONSERVATORY, STOVE, PIT,
ORCHID, AND FORCING-HOUSE.
CINERARIAS.—The plants intended for large specimens must receive their final shift, and be
allowed sufficient space to expand their foliage without interfering with or injuring each other.
The side-shoots to be tied out.
EPACRISES.—As some of them will be preparing to burst into flower, a little arrangement may be
necessary for trying them out to display their spikes of bloom more advantageously.
FUCHSIAS.—If wanted early, the plants that were first put to rest should be selected, and be
freshly potted, cutting back the roots, beginning with a small-sized pot; to be shifted into larger
when the roots have extended to the outside of the ball. Place them in a nice moist temperature of
50° by day and 40° by night.
HEATHS.—To be looked over, and the dead and decaying leaves removed. The most forward in
the bud—such as the Veritas, Vernix, Passiflora, Aristata, Beaumontia, and many others, to be
tied out and arranged for the season.
PELARGONIUMS.—When large specimens are wanted, tie out the branches at equal distances, and
down as near to the rim of the pot as possible. Air to be given at all favorable opportunities.
Water to be given but sparingly, and not overhead.
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