The Huckleberry, shallon, and the Several evergreen Shrubs, of that. From Wordnik.com. [The Journals of Lewis and Clark, 1804-1806] Reference
Glautheria shallon; (2) Q. garryana groves (relict examples on the Ft. Lewis Airforce Base); (3) extensive prairies often invaded by. From Wordnik.com. [Featured Articles - Encyclopedia of Earth] Reference
Here are a few to get you started: Mock orange (Philadelphus lewisii) has glorious scent; serviceberry, (Amelanchier alnifolia) and salal (Gaultheria shallon) have blooms and berries; and a true Southern Oregonian, Rhododendron occidentale, or Western azalea, for flowers and scent. From Wordnik.com. [MailTribune.com Latest Headlines] Reference
For more on shallon’s blog, go to: www.glamour.com/contributors/shallon-lester. From Wordnik.com. [Hot Girls And Candy] Reference
Other notable features that are uncommon elsewhere in western Washington include the following: (1) Pinus contorta, P. monticola, and P. ponderosa as major constituents along with P. menziesii and Glautheria shallon; (2) Q. garryana groves (relict examples on the Ft. Lewis Airforce Base); (3) extensive prairies often invaded by P. menziesii and associated with groves of Quercus (Ft. Lewis); (4) abundant and poorly drained sites with swamp or bog communities (relict examples in the Seattle area); (5) occurrence of species rarely or never found elsewhere in western Washington such as Juniperus scopulorum, Populus tremuloides, P. ponderosa, and Betula papyrifera. From Wordnik.com. [Puget lowland forests] Reference
1 Gualtheria shallon. —. From Wordnik.com. [Original journals of the Lewis and Clark Expedition, 1804-1806] Reference
1 The sallal or shallun (Gaultheria shallon). —. From Wordnik.com. [Original journals of the Lewis and Clark Expedition, 1804-1806] Reference
Fir is the common growth of the uplands, as is the cottonwood, ash; large leafed ash and sweet willow that of the bottom lands. the huckleburry, shallon, and the several evergreen shrubs of that speceis which bear burries have seased to appear except that speceis which has the leaf with a prickly margin. among the plants of this prarie in which we are encamped I observe the passhequo, Shannetahque, and compound firn the roots of which the natives eat; also the water cress, strawburry, flowering pea not yet in blume, the sinquefoil, narrow dock, sand rush which are luxuriant and abundant in the river bottoms. From Wordnik.com. [The Journals of Lewis and Clark, 1804-1806] Reference
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