Great armfuls of the White Sweet Clover are gathered annually because of the delightful fragrance of its leaves, which becomes more pronounced as they dry out and emit their pleasing odour in our rooms and closets. I have never heard of these leaves being used as a tea, but have often thought that I should like to try them - their fragrance is so refreshing. The dried leaves have been used like camphor, as a preventative for moths in packing away furs and woollens, but their efficacy is questionable. Somewhere, it is said, the flowers are used for flavouring snuff and tobacco. Many persons have been mistaken in their belief that this plant supplied the material used by the northern Indians who weave the scented sweet-grass novelties that are offered to us conditionally, everywhere we turn during our summer outings. The White Melilot is an annual or bi-annual herb, coming to us from Europe and it is also a native of Asia. It flourishes in the greatest profusion along our country roadsides everywhere, and blossoms from June to November, when Jack Frost cuts it down. The widely branching stalk rises from three to ten feet in height and is generally smooth The comparatively small leaves are short-stemmed and three-parted. The leaflets are long-oblong in shape and their margins are toothed. They are narrow at the base and round at the tip, which is either blunt or nicked. Many small, white florets form the long, slender, flowing spike which, on account of its abundance of nectar, attracts myriads of insects and bees. The flowers are pleasantly scented.