ore familiar or popular summer annual than the common or Garden Hammock plant or Swingia (Embracia Pendulosa). It is seen at its best in the evening, often blooming late; sometimes it is called the Night-Blooming Serious. Though a composite flower, when at the full the two heads are often so close as to be mistaken for a single one.
Another night-blooming plant is the Serenade vine (Mandolina Nightbawlia),--a climber encouraged by some, but regarded by others as a nuisance. Unlike other vines, it cannot stand wet weather. A sudden rain, the spray of a hose, even a pitcher of water, will choke it off altogether.
THE HAMMOCK VINE
For best results should not be planted very close together.
THE PITCHER PLANT
This must not be mistaken for the
ICE PITCHER PLANT
A morning glo