0.30 Dollar US$ U-dig plants. $.30 - mostly perennials Spangle

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farm / garden Published date: May 1, 2017
  • City: Spangle

Perennials - $.30 each. U-dig
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Call before coming! (509) 723-4990 (It's a land line - sorry texts don't work).
Autumn Asters - shades of pink, lavender and purple
Buckeye Chestnut seedlings
Catnip
Comfrey - the seeds are sterile, but they must be planted in a permanent place. If you dig one up and leave bits of roots in the ground, what for years had been one comfrey plant suddenly becomes a whole nursery. We plant ours by the base of fruit trees where we let the bloom for our honey bees, then cut them down for a high-protein, mineral-rich mulch.
Cranesbill geranium
Fireweed - pretty, but invasive
Hollyhock mallow
Hollyhocks, all colors, mostly singles, mostly tall
Jacob's Ladder
Japanese anemone - maybe Honorine Jobert?
Lamb's Ear
Lamium: dark purple, light purple, white and pink flowered
Lemon Balm
Lilies of the Valley
Miscanthus Floridulus - very tall, showy, decorative sterile-seeded grass
Monarda Bergamot - red
Money Plant (purple or white flowers, also some with showy variegated leaves). The white flowered ones are nice in bouquets with daffodils.
Orange Mint, Pineapple Mint (variegated)
Peony seedlings - 1 year old
Petasites japonicus var. giganteus 'Variegata; also a similar large-leafed plant I don't know the name of (don't think it is darmera peltata, astilboides or gunnera. It can handle sun better than petasites.) For big leaves in full sun, get crambe cordifolia or rhubarb)
Phlox - white and coral
Prime Jan blackberry (thorny "primocane")
Raspberry starts (this spring's new shoots which are shooting up in places where I don't want them)
Red-veined sorrel
Shasta Daisy "Silver Princess"
Snowberry bush
Solomon's Seal, native
Sweet woodruff
Valerian
And a few more I don't know the names of

BTW, I have pots for sale that you can put your plants in. Gallons - $.30. Bigger pots cost more depending on the sizes you need.


ANNUALS
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Red Orach
Calendula - orange
Opium poppies - single rich grape purple, fully double coral, salmon and red with either rounded peony type petals or lacy-fringed edge petals.
Larkspur - pink and blue
Red-leafed lettuce
Miner's Lettuce


BIENNUALS, U- Dig. $.30 except as noted
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Night Blooming Evening Primrose - I should post a video of this one opening. It takes about 4 minutes for the long buds to unfurl into lovely lemon yellow beauties. It happens right as the sun is slipping under the horizon. The first time I saw one blooming, I stood alone in my garden and clapped! Sometimes they bloom the first year. These plants are from last spring and will bloom this summer. $1 each.

Parsnip plants - these make a great, tall back of the border plant with flowers that look like Queen Ann's Lace. I let them line the trail to the dairy barn along with hollyhocks and sunflowers. So far, no visitor to our yard has correctly identified them when they are blooming! They reseed freely which is a surprise because if you collect the seeds and sell them the following spring, the seeds don't germinate real well. But let them winter over, flower and seed themselves and you will have a bonus crop.
Rose Campion - both new seedlings and 1-year rosettes.


EXPENSIVE PLANTS

Daylilies - $1.50 per gallon pot - transplanted last spring; Most of them came from www.gilberthwild.com but we have lost track of which are which. They are all very nice. Named varieties are $3 per pot.

Hostas - several varieties. They are 3 years old. You dig - $5.

Hinnomaki Red Gooseberries - gallon pots, planted last spring. Very sweet and delicious when large, purple and fully ripe - $4

Rhubarb - gallon pots, planted last spring - $4

Solomon's Seal, hybrid, varigated - $3

Thornless Apache Backberries - you dig new shoots growing outside of the row, $3

Sea Berry, male and 2 kinds of female - you dig, $5 each.

Crambe Cordifolia - $10 -does best in full sun. Huge crisp green leaves topped with giant profusion of baby's breath flowers which smell like honey. Doesn't spread or reseed. To propagate, divide plants like you would a hosta or rhubarb. Keep your peacocks away from them - they love the taste of the leaves. This plant is amazing.

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