Geranium pratense. - It is said that "its flowers partake of a degree of delicacy by which it greatly surpasses in effect its more common blue congener. Its flowers vary much in the portion of color which they display, some being nearly all blue, whilst others are produced completely white."

Geranium angulatum. - Angular-stalked-Crane's bill. - This species is a native of Europe, and has been cultivated since 1789. A perennial, of easy culture, eighteen inches high, with a profusion of pink flowers in June.

"The Geranium angulatum, from its numerous flowers, is highly ornamental. It may be appropriately planted among low shrubs, or strong herbaceous plants; and it will succeed in rather shady places, which renders it oftentimes a desirable plant. Divisions of the roots afford sufficient increase."