This vine-like species naturally trails on the ground. Some of the modern varieties, such as Lucretia and Windom, bear large fruit, softer in texture than most blackberries, and they are now found in all our fruit markets. All the cultivated dewberries are propagated by covering the tips of growth, as with the black-cap raspberry. The best success in growing the dewberry has been by training the vines diagonally on wires, as practised with the grape (233. Diagonal Vine Training Plan). In the fall the vines are cut back, according to their growth and ripening, to from twelve to thirty inches when they are laid down and covered at the North and West. Some growers keep the plants from the ground with brush or straw under the vines, but this interferes with cultivation and the two-wire low trellis gives much better satisfaction. The Logan berry is a strong-growing vine of the dewberry type and is considered to be a cross between the wild blackberry of California and some raspberry, supposed to be the old Red Antwerp. It has the habit of the dewberry and roots from the tips, but its flavor suggests the raspberry. It is not as hardy as our dewberries, but can be grown by winter covering.