Willamette Chapter American Rhododendron Society

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Willamette ChapterAmerican Rhododendron SocietyNewsletterVolume 3 January 2021Issue RhododendronHillsideHillsideGardenGardenBush PastureParkBush Pasture ParkCHAPTER MEETING January 13, 2021Speaker - Kathy LintaultSpeaking on Camellias: Beautiful and VersatileJoin via Zoom Conference at: https://us02web.zoom.us/j/83697977860Socializing begins at 6:30, followed by the meeting and speaker at 7:00pmWatch your email for the link for the scheduled Zoom practice on Monday,January 11 at 7:00pmYou will open the book. The pages are blank. You are going to put words and pictures on themyourself. The book is called, My Year 2021, and the first chapter starts New Years Day! It’syour opportunity to get it right with a fresh start - one of Joy, Hope and New Beginnings!

December MinutesKeith White Substitute Secretary(Substitute in the “broadsense of the word”)Hello Fans:December 13, 2020Unfortunately, you have to live with minutes by me instead of the legitimate chapter secretary, Mary Crofts.This Zoom meeting was in place of our annual banquet.The social period of the meeting commenced at 1:00 PMon Sunday, December 13th. Present were Tom Bailey,Dana Malby, Wally”Prez”Reed, Dick and Karen Cavender,Kathy and Roger Lintault, Bill Vagt, John Poole and JulieInman, Paul and Susan Doellinger, Steve Krasik, AnneGross, Ali Sarlak, Patrick Columbel from France and plenty of people from Eugene and Portland and even the Siuslaw chapter and N. California and Mars. So, where werethe rest of you (without naming names), loyal, loved,chapter members? We miss you. Call me at 503-5595796 so I can get you set up to Zoom. We have greatfun,and very interactive programs. But you will need tobring your own cookies and coffee.During social time we discussed azalea leaf bug control.My experts told me to use acephate But despite readingseveral microscopic labels, I have never seen it. So, Ihave had success with Bayer 3 in 1 Rose Care. It comesas granules or spray on. The latter is toxic topically andsystemically. Dick Cavender uses, I think I recall, BayerComplete Insect Killer, which is spray on, works immediately and also is systemic. There were some other suggestions which I did not pick up. But please email if youhave corrections or suggestions.We also learned that there are 19 different rhododendrons in the Bush Park Hillside Garden donated by TomBailey. Three Cheers!And, the large leafed rhodies are doing well. Cross fingers.thanks to a series of dedicated editors.Re the newsletter, Ali would like to see the rhododendronprofile back in each edition.Some possible bad news: It could be that the Tualatinchapter is closing. Too bad. I’ve presented programs forthem three times and each time they hosted me at agreat restaurant. I would like to see that continue. Theseare a good number of really good, fun people.We had a motion put forth by our Prez and seconded bya few of us that we raise the annual WCARS donationto the Rhododendron Species Botanical Garden from the200 clams we had been doing. We finally settled on 0.5million. Treasurer Malby indicated that that gift wouldleave in the treasury less than the price of lint.Next came the photo presentations by chapter members. Kathy Lintault led off with the the garden of sheand spouse, Roger. Their garden is composed of severaldifferent gardens relating to different microclimates forwhich the plants are suited. (These people are bona fideartists, so be ready!) There was the gravel garden, wherethe native clay was mixed with compost and, I believe,gravel. The plants here were draught tolerant and suntolerant. Next was the woodland garden (please forgivemy mangled memory and notes). Everything was notable, but memorable was Dr. Forest Bump’s form of R.augustinii ( lavender-blue open faced small flowers, triflorum subsection), R. niveum (smokey purple ball liketruss – related to R’s arboreum and lanigerum), R Carmen (deep red bell flowers), R Egret (“dwarf Peter Coxhybrid, white, more fragile looking flowers), R StarbrightChampagne (slightly serrated petals on multicoloredflowers in nice orderly truss. New growth is red-purple),many lovely camellias, and named Japanese Maples. Allium “Gladiator”(Great looking puff balls- sunnier area),Lilly “Carbonero” (7 feet tall and very fragrant. If youturn your back, it might eat you .as in “Little Shop ofHorrors”). Also, the peanut butter tree (Kathy did not sayif it was crunchy or creamy) and the very well manicuredbeds at each level of the west facing series of stone builtstep down terrace gardens. Suffice it to say that the Lintault garden is a series of linked works of botanical andhorticultural art.Gravel Garden in MayThe “formal” meeting started at 2PM. A bit of history:Our newsletter started in 1978 and is still going strongWCARS NewsletterJanuary 2021arswillamette.comPage 2

R. augustinii ‘Dr.Bump’s Form’ in frontof R. ‘Russatinii’R. ‘Starbright Champagne’Next, yours truly presented a series of mostly rhodiesand azaleas close up and with spring flowers and fall color. Seta covered with fresh snow. The very dark red Rsanguineum var heamaelum and R cerasinum bright redwith white center and black nectar pouches, and several magnolias and dogwoods and an overview pic ofthe Ramseyer-White Global Headquarters garden. And Rniveum “Yaktse” grown from seed collected by myself,Herb Spady and Bob Grasing in Sikkim in 1992.R cerasunimGravel Garden onleft,south border onright in springJapanese maples nextto bamboo bridge inNovemberR hippophaeoidesR niveum YaktseR SetaHeath and HeatherBed in fallR. niveumR Double WinnerR. ‘Bric-a-Brac’,‘Seta’, mucronulatum‘Cornell Pink’R. augustinii ‘Marine’,Acer p. ‘Chishio Improved’, Camellia retic. ‘Crimson Candles’Last was Ali Sarlak with a stunning presentation of fallcolors of his many beautiful trees, and some other rare,fine plants. If you get a chance to see Ali’s garden in Corvallis, do so. He’s a professional.Tulipson WestTerracesViburnumbodnantenseFall leaf color of AcerWCARS NewsletterJanuary 2021arswillamette.comPage 3

Japanese MapleBob Grasing’s Bench Full CircleYou may recall that in December of 2019, a bench dedicated to Bob Grasing was placed at the Cecil and MollySmith Garden in memoriam for the countless hours Bobspent assisting with the upkeep of the garden. It wasplaced in a location for volunteers, to sit and rest, have acup of coffee and/or a bite to eat while working.Ali’s RhododendronAlleyAnd certainly of great note to end the programs was thelive performance of an old, funny ditty from a bygone eraby John Poole. I have been trying to coax him to performthis once again with a digital link for the newsletter.Forgive me if I am forgetting something. Or if I am forgetting to make up a lie about something.Unfortunatley, the finish was not appropriate for the outside conditions and by this past fall, the weather hadtaken it’s toll. The finish had worn off in many places andthe bench was in dire need of refurbishing. Keith Whiteand I spent the morning of the designated Fall Work Dayapplying several coats of a wood restorer finish.Keith White, Program Chairman and Substitute Secretary.January ProgramCamellias:Beautiful andVersatileKathy Lintault, past President of the Oregon CamelliaSociety, will talk about the camellia’s diverse and lovelyflower forms which can appeal to those who appreciatequiet and simple blooms as well as to those who enjoythe bright and gaudy. Also, the camellia’s past historyand cultural requirements will be discussed, along withthe camellia’s ability to brighten the landscape and partner with other plants, especially in the Pacific Northwest.January 13, 20216:30p SocialThen Keith went back on 2 occasions to apply an oil/waxand UV protectant. This was followed by a bench covermade by Salem Tent and Awning to help preserve the finish in the winter and limit the damage from the weather.If Bob could see it now, he would “Think About It” andI feel, he would nod his head in approval of the finishedproduct.7:00 ProgramZoom: https://us02web.zoom.us/j/83697977860Camellia x‘Nicky Crisp’Camelliajaponica‘Ohkan’WCARS NewsletterJanuary 2021arswillamette.comPage 4

Hindsight is 2020An Ode to Days Gone ByRevised by Mary Ellen Ramseyer(If you read it line by line, you willsee the rhyme)Twas the night before New Years and all through thetown, people wore masks that covered their frown. Thefrown had begun way back in the spring when a globalpandemic changed everything. They called it corona, butunlike the beer, it didn’t bring good times, it didn’t bringcheer. Airplanes were grounded, travel was banned.Borders were closed across air, sea and land. As theworld entered lockdown to flatten the curve, the economy halted and folks lost their nerve. From March to Julywe rode the first wave, people stayed home, they triedto behave. When summer emerged the lockdown waslifted, but away from caution, many folks drifted. Thencame December and cases were spiking, wave two arrived, much to our disliking. It’s true that this year hashad sadness a-plenty, we’ll never forget the year 2020.And just ‘round the corner - the Holiday season, but whybe merry? Was there even one reason? To decorate thehouse and put up the tree, who would see it? No one butme. But outside my window, the rain continued to falland I thought to myself, Heck, let’s deck the halls! So Igathered the ribbon, the garland and bows, as I playedthose old carols, happiness continued to grow. Christmaswas not cancelled and neither was Hope. As we leanedon each other, we all learned to cope. And now it’s a NewYear, 2021. Filled with aniticipation of renewed joy andfun. Will our wishes and prayers of a “normalcy” cometrue. Only time will tell as cautious behavior is up to you!Rhododendron ‘New Hope’for a New Year and New BeginningsWCARS NewsletterJanuary 2021This following is an article from the ScottishRhododendron Society Review No 87. I found itinteresting because we have a very viable deerpopulation, and as much as I love to see them inour yard, I don’t like the destruction they wreakon our plants and trees.Glenavon, Roe deerand Liquid FenceBy Marion KinnsI was interested to read, (‘The World of the Rhododendron’, Autumn Review no 86 –2019), President JohnHammond’s Notes. This concerned deer in our gardensand the use of various deterrents. Members may like toread of my experience at Glenavon and the use in particular of Liquid Fence.I am not alone on the Rosneath peninsula to be botheredby Roe Deer. At one time these were culled by, I think,the Forestry Commission as it was then. Much of the forest on the hillsides of the peninsula has been harvestedand new plantations are still very young. Evidently ourgardens are more attractive.Non-gardening visitors are in raptures at seeing ‘bambi’grazing my shrubs and fail to understand my cries of anguish. Granddaughters brand me ‘cruel’ as I rush out toshout at the invaders. Said invaders are not easily intimidated until I am almost upon them and take a leisurelylast snatch of leaf of choice before bounding away! Evenmy hardened attitudes were toned down the day I lookedout to see a very young fawn standing lonesome undera big Cotinus. I looked to see if Mum was near but therewas no sign. I didn’t have the heart to chase the babyaway from its ‘safety spot’ so waited till I saw Mum returnand then gently herded them from the garden! I think adog might help but that is not an option we are currentlyconsidering.Although I occasionally see the deer, I more often findtheir signs. Droppings are a give away to indicate wherethey have been standing to feed or where they get upfrom a night’s sleep, along with flattened grass. My plantshave suffered more from nibbles rather than bark damage from ‘fraying’ by male deer. Notable exceptions havebeen a Hydrangea heteromalla and more expensively, aWollemia nobilis. Almost too late I put on tree guards andboth have fortunately survived. How the Wollemia managed to do so is a mystery as the bark was almost goneround a full circumference of the trunk. One strip survived and this had partially lifted from the trunk thoughstill attached at the two ends. It still remains so underarswillamette.comPage 5

the tree guard but two years on and the tree has almostdoubled in height.John Hammond included in his article a list produced bythe British Deer Society of vulnerable and deer resistantplants. I certainly agree that bluebells are vulnerable andin this case I rather applaud the visitors as they helpme to cull the Spanish bluebells with which this garden is overrun. For my garden camellias are vulnerablealong with hosta and sedum. Deer manage to jump upthe gabion cliff face and eat the flowers from the veryearly Porphyrion saxifrages just as they are about togive a February show! Rhododendron racemosum andR. spinuliferum have been selected as well as an ‘unknown Vietnamese species’ (Alan Clark) that was almosttotally destroyed here in its first year. It is recovering.Deer have also enjoyed Polyspora, Viburnum, Euonymus,Stachyurus, Schizostylis, Pulmonaria, Bergenia, Eomecon . I could go on! I think their tastes change over thecourse of a year and of course different deer have different preferences.Complete deer fencing is of course the best option butnot a solution here because of the site and expense involved. Precious trees and shrubs are now protected intheir early years by wire surrounds based on those usedat Benmore and described by David Gray in his article inSibbaldia, Journal of Botanic Garden Horticulture, no15,p109-119.I have tried numerous deterrents over many years. Perfumed soap hung on branches was not pleasing to lookat and didn’t work. Smelly socks were placed aroundboundaries but were soon freshened by all the rain! Thethought of obtaining sufficient lion dung was overfacing!Limited success came from spraying Grazers G1 concentrate but deer quickly came to ignore it. Staff at Benmoretold me of a trial they were carrying out to compare theeffect of Grazers with a product obtained from Americacalled Liquid Fence. The latter was easily the most effective as shown by spraying a long row of hostas outsidethe east wall of the walled garden where half the rowreceived one product and half the other.I was warned of the disadvantages. The cost is very highand the smell is atrocious. I swallow hard and tholl theformer and try not to notice the latter by covering mynose, spraying on a windless day and staying upwindof any tiny breeze. The smell disappears to the humannose after 24 hours but evidently not to that of the deer.Neither does rain appear to affect its efficacy although6 hours must elapse between spraying and any rainfall.Following instructions on the bottle, I sprayed plants favoured by deer once a week initially, then after a monthmoved to fortnightly for a further month and then finallyWCARS NewsletterJanuary 2021to once per month. I have now been spraying monthlyfor around 2 years and it has been successful in that Inow see little damage. If there is damage it is invariablyon unsprayed plants. These are then are included in theregime. Deer appear to still pass through the garden andoccasionally sleep here but I understand that they retainsome memory of plants that have been rendered distasteful as long as this is reinforced occasionally. So, forthis three quarter acre garden, Liquid Fence is a success.I have not been able to buy it anywhere in the UK! Earlyon I bought through Amazon from the US but their sitesindicate that they are not able to supply for the foreseeable future. I manage now to buy through Ebay and theirsupplier has always been the US ‘Mr. Medical’. There arelarge import charges that can treble the price quoted.I buy the 40 oz bottle of concentrate and probably getthrough two per year. One unfortunate occasion Rogerwent to The Helensburgh Sorting Office to collect mybottle and pay the charges. He was greeted with muchrelief as the bottle had leaked during shipping. Horrifiedsorting office staff applied layers and layers of plastic andtape in an attempt to contain the smell; the room hadtemporarily become a most unpleasant place in which towork! I took photographs of the depleted bottle (about athird was lost) and after a succession of emails, Mr Medical did give me a partial refund.I shall go on using Liquid Fence as long as it remains obtainable despite all the disadvantages. I no longer dreadlooking round the garden after a few days absence to seethe latest casualties!Editors Note:Liquid Fence is readily available in the U.S. at Amazon,Lowes, Home Depot, etc. It comes as a diluted spray, aliquid concentrate and granules. The spray has highersatisfaction reviews than the granules. The liquid Concentrate pictured above has a 4.4 out of 5 satisfactionrating in online reviews.arswillamette.comPage 6

Don’t Let JanuaryZoomBy Without YouAs we have all noted, one of the advantages of Zoommeetings is the opportunity to hear a variety of speakersand topics from around the state, nation and world (however, if you venture outside your state you may need tobe bright eyed and bushy tailed at all hours of the dayand night). That being said, in addition to our WCARSmeeting, there are two opportunities this month to joinZoom conferences from both the Eugene and PortlandChapters.Eugene Chapter Meeting:RSBG Sikkim Expedition2015: In the Footsteps ofJ.D. HookerThe Eugene Chapter January meeting, on Wednesday,January 20, 2021, will be presented by Dr. Keith White.Dr. White has long lived in Salem, Oregon and practicedmedicine in Independence, Oregon, just west of Salem.He is a member of the board of the Rhododendron Species Foundation and has long served the ARS.Dr. White will present a program called “RSBG Sikkim Expedition 2015: In the Footsteps of J.D. Hooker”. Keithis an experienced photographer and is the chairman ofthe photography committee of the RSF so you know hisphotography is great. Keith will give us a look at the rhododendrons of Sikkim plus the magnific scenery of thatwonderful part of the world.This is an opportunity to see the rhododendrons we grow,in their native habitat.The social time is 6:30pmProgram time is: 7:00pmZoom Link: https://us02web.zoom.us/j/81188163312?pwd SVBsZDMxUzVXYStBckU2NmpRMXNkdz09Thursday, January 21, 2021Speaker: Peter AdamsVireyas and the Creation of White Cloud NurseryWith a degree in psychology from the University of Washington, and following a varied career including IT programming, Peter and his wife settled on the Big Islandof Hawai’i and started a nursery specializing in vireyas.Peter will share images of some of his favorite vireyasalong with a timeline of the development of the nurseryand the construction of Adams’ unique home and 3000square foot greenhouse there.Program time is: 7:00pmhttps://us02web.zoom.us/j/88280941569Meeting ID: 882 8094 1569One tap mobile: 12532158782,,88280941569#ConferenceUpdates fromthe “Prez”There are a number of Conference updates and onlytime will tell if they will be held in real time, virtual timeor not at all, but I want you to mark them on your calendar so you don’t miss an opportunity.Rhododendron Species Symposium:April 9 - 10, 2021Federal Way, WAThere are no speaker/workshop details for the Symposium at this time. The registration page is still set upfor the 2019 symposium with those dates (April 26, 27).Continue to watch for updated information at:https://rhodygarden.org/events/ARS Regional Fall Conference:October 13 - 15, 2021Florence, ORMeeting ID: 811 8816 3312Passcode: 741695One tap mobile 12532158782,,81188163312#WCARS NewsletterPortland Chapter Meeting:No further details at this time.January 2021arswillamette.comPage 7

ARS Annual Convention:April 27 - May 1, 2022Portland, OROur intention is to duplicate all elements of the 2020 convention, including the Pre-Tour (new dates: April 25-26)and Post-Tour (new dates: May 1-3), while including evenmore enhancements to the original features. Registrationwill open again on December 1, 2021.Website link will be provided when more details are available. Stay tuned.Wally Reed, President, Willamette Chapter ARSARS Annual Convention:June 3-6, 2021Wolfville, Nova Scotia, CanadaTake advantage of an exciting opportunity to learn aboutgrowing, breeding and gardening with rhododendrons.Due to the travel restrictions caused by the COVID-19pandemic, the 2021 American Rhododendron SocietyConvention will be offering all the presentations, gardentours and networking opportunities available on line, toanyone who can access the internet! For those who cantravel to Nova Scotia (see latest travel restrictions here)there will also be an in-person sessions and garden toursas well as a plant sale featuring rare and unusual Rhodospropagated especially for this event.Speakers include Ken Cox, famed Scottish Rhodo breeder from Glendoick Nursery in Scotland; Joe Bruso, Rhodo breeder from Massachusetts; and Todd Boland fromNewfoundland’s Memorial University Botanical Garden.The Convention will start with a lecture on “Introductionto Mi’kma’ki” by Gerald Gloade, a Mi’kmaw naturalist andeducator who will tell the stories of the first people thatexplain the natural history since the area was covered byice. Garden tours, both virtual and in-person, will includethe Kentville Research Centre, Annapolis Valley HistoricGardens and Peggy’s Cove barrens as well as private gardens. Networking opportunities will include the Breeder’sRoundtable where you can hear about the latest trends inRhodo breeding, the ARS Next Generation Project whichwill show how to involve the next generation in your localARS club, as well as social events that feature the seafood, cider and wine from our local producers.Registration for the virtual convention will openJanuary 15! Registration for the on-site convention willopen on February 15, event dependent on Public Healthrestrictions. Visit the Conference website for deadlinesand cost:https://ars2021.org/WCARS NewsletterJanuary 2021AnnualTreasurer’sReportWCARS INCOME-EXPENSE STATEMENT Sept. 12019 through Aug. 1 2020Membership dues National 1,110.00Remitted to National 774.00Net dues retained bychapterAssociate Members duesTOTAL CHAPTER DUESMisc. Meeting AuctionTruss ShowOther Plant SalesTOTAL PLANT SALESContributions to ARS & ARSRes. FndDonation to chapterInvestment Income savingsInvestment Income-CDTotal Investment incomeCredit from ARSTOTAL REVENUE 264.00 60.00 324.00 110.00 870.00 980.00 400.00 0.63 0.32 0.95 10.00 1,714.95Speaker expenses 181.48Rent to church 400.00Newsletter expensesLiability insurance 81.00Membership RSF 100.00arswillamette.comPage 8

Donations, RSFMemorial donations, RSF, ARSDonations ARS General FundDonations, ARS Research FndARS startup 2020Dec. Dinner Potluck 227.38May PotluckCoffeeSummer PotluckTotal Supplies, foodAwardsSuppliesPostage for renewal noticesTruss show expenses - plants, etc.TOTAL OTHER EXPENSESTOTAL EXPENSES 300.00 300.00 1,459.10 1,459.10NET (REVENUE LESS EXPENSES) 255.85 27.00 227.38 135.00Checking AccountSavings/Membership AccountCertificate of DepositTOTAL BEGINNING FUNDBALANCES 2,423.72 1,304.26 2,011.72Change in checkingChange in savingsChange in cd (270.33) 2,012.61 0.32Checking AccountBusiness Savings AccountCertificate of DepositTOTAL ENDING FUNDBALANCES 2,153.39 3,316.87 5,739.70 5,470.26Dana Malby, Treasurer Willamette Chapter ARSHot Off the PressI just received this news straight from the horse’s mouth(sorry for the analogy, Wally). The speaker for our February Zoom meeting will be Wally Reed, who will present aprogram on Mapping Your Garden. All details, includingthe Zoom link will be provided in the February newsletter.WCARS NewsletterJanuary 2021Rhododendron ‘ririei’This is an open, upright grower which usually blooms atour house in late January.Predominant Flower Color: PurpleFlower/Truss Description: Flowers to 2” long,broadly bell shaped, range from light to dull purple orsmokey blue, with distinctive dark purple nectar pouches. Truss holds 4-10 flowersBloom Time: Very earlyFoliage Description/Plant Habit: Leaves elliptic tooblanceolate, up to 6” x 2”, are glabrous bright mattegreen on top with a thin white or greyish indumentumon the undersidesPlant Habitat: Erect, bushy shrub or small treeHeight: 5 feet in 10 yearsCold Hardiness Temperature: -5F (-21C)Elepidote (E) or Lepidote (L): ESub Genus: HymenanthesSection: PonticumSub Section: ArgyrophyllaGeorgraphical Origin: China (Sichuan, Guizhou)Plant information obtained from the American Rhododendron Society website and Harold Greer’s “Greer’sGuidebook to Available Rhododendrons, species & hybrids” the Third Editionarswillamette.comPage 9

Online Shopping and the ARS Store- A Reminder to HelpAnytime you shop online for just about anything, pleaseconsider first going through the American RhododendronSociety Online Store. The ARS Online Store is reached bythe link http://arsstore.org/On this site you will find a range of merchantswho have agreed to give the American RhododendronSociety a referral fee back on each sale“referred” by ARSStore.org. Just use a link from the ARSOnline Store site to go to a merchant’s site and buysomething like you normally would. You get the same lowprice and help the ARS.MONTHLY CHAPTER MEETINGSEUGENE CHAPTERThird Wednesday from Oct to March at 7:30pmThe Springs at Greer Gardens, 1280 Goodpasture IslandRd, Eugene, ORPORTLAND CHAPTERThird Thursday from Sept to May at 7:00pmAll Saints Episcopal Church, 4033 SE Woodstock Ave,Portland, ORSALEM HARDY PLANT SOCIETYFirst Tuesday from Oct to May at 7:00pmDye House at Willamette Heritage Center, 1313 MillStreet SE, Salem, ORSUISLAW CHAPTERThird Tuesday at 7:00pmFirst Presbyterian Church, 3996 Highway 101,Florence, ORTUALATIN VALLEY CHAPTERFirst Tuesday from Sept to April (except for Jan) at6:45pmWashington County Fire District 2, 31370 NWCommercial Street, North Plains, ORDISTRICT 4 CHAPTER WEB SITESWillamette ChapterEugene ChapterPortland ChapterSiuslaw ChapterTualatin es.orgsiuslawars.orgtualatinvalleyars.orgAll other web sites can be found onrhododendron.orgUnder “chapters” under web sitesWCARS NewsletterJanuary 2021ARS BULLETINS are available online ETTE CHAPTER ARS AWARDSHISTORY - 1978 to 2019GOLD --Herb Spady 1991Betty Spady 2001SILVER --Richard “Dick” Cavendar2003BRONZE --June Brennan 1987Jason Ashford 1990Constance Hansen1991Betty Spady 1991Bob Grasing 1997Sharon Leopold2002Wilbur Bluhm 2006Chuck and Maxine Dehn2006Keith White 2007Helen Malby 2008Anne Gross 2009Dick and Carol Lundin2011Wally and Kathy Reed2012Syd and Don Wermlinger2013Dick and Carol Lundin2019Mary B. Crofts2019Roger and Kathy Lintault2019WILLAMETTE CHAPTER OFFICERSPresident: Wally Reed . .503-588-3666V-President:Programs Chair: Keith White 503-559-5796Secretary: Mary Crofts . . .503-838-4122Treasurer: Dana Malby . 503-393-6463Librarian: Keith White .503-559-5796NewsletterEditor: Mary Ellen Ramseyer .503-689-3733Print. & Mail: Mary Ellen Ramseyer - 503-689-3733Board Members:Tom Bailey . .503-364-7741Bill Vagt .503-581-8654Susan Doellinger .503-838-4884Greeter Susan Doellinger .503-838-4884Past President: Chuck Dehn .503-362-9271Web Site Kathy Lintault .503-434-5472arswillamette.comPage 10

Jan 01, 2021 · American Rhododendron Society Newsletter Volume 3 January 2021 Issue 1 Willamette Chapter Rhododendron Hillside Garden Bush Pasture Park . icated to Bob Grasing was placed at the Cecil and Molly Smith Garden in memoriam for the countless hours Bob spent assisting with the upkeep of the garden

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