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2014 Catalog
Offering many varieties of deciduous trees: -Maple(s)-Crab Apple(s)-Oak(s)-Spruce-Linden(s)-Apple(s)  and many more. Please contact us for a complete list.
Acer Rubrum (Red Maple) - Adapts well to a wide rang of climates and soil conditions. Grows rapidly to 60’ and is even at home in wet soils. Pyramidal in shape when young, it will mature to a round headed tree. Green foliage in summer, fall color varies from yellows to reds. April brings a profusion of tiny red flowers covering the branches.
Acer Platanoides (Crimson King Maple)- Purple leaves grace this round headed tree throughout the growing season. Slower growing than the species. The most popular of all red-leafed Norways.
Acer Sacc. (Sugar Maple)-This maple is less vigorous than the Norway Maple, but matures at a greater age. It has one of the finest autumn colorations of any tree in North America. The spectacular autumn colors are orange, gold, scarlet and tints of apricot.
Betula Nigra (River Birch, Clump)-A rapid grower to 40’ pyramidal in form with medium green foliage. The tree is open at maturity which exposes the exfoliating bark ranging from shades of gray-brown to reddish-brown in color.
Betula Platayphylla Japonica (Whitespire Birch)-This tree is similar in size and appearance to the European White Birch. The crown of mature trees is pyramidal in shape and the tree is resistant to Bronze Birch Borer.
Tilia Cordata (Greenspire Linden)-A fast grower with a tight, upright habit. The leaves are leathery textured and dark green. A good straight-trimmed tree for landscapes. 
Quercus Rubra Borealis ( Northern Red Oak)-Red Oak grows very fast, maturing into a round headed tree. The fall color is dark red with the leaves persistent during the winter months. This tree is known to be resistant to pollution, making it a good selection for industrial areas.
Quercus Bicolor (Swamp White Oak)-A relatively slow growing tree with shiny, dark green leaves changing to yellowish brown/ red fall color. Canopy structure is open with rounded habit
Quercus Coccinea (Scarlet Oak)-This oak has the most brilliant fall color of any oak. Its branching habit is open, forming a rounded crown with age.
Quercus Alba (White Oak)- An outstanding example of our national tree. The White oak is strong, disease resistant and drought tolerant. The foliage is deep green above and white underneath. 
Quercus Palustris (Pin Oak) - Pin Oak grows with a broad pyramidal head, and does well in wet, poorly drained soils. The bright green glossy leaves are similar in size to those of Scarlet Oak. Red fall color holds well.
Tilia Cordata (Littleleaf Linden)- This hardy tree is at home in a wide range of temperature and soil conditions. The round to pyramidal habit supports dark green leaves with lighter undersides. A good landscape tree in urban areas. Creamy flower clusters in July are quite fragrant.
Fraxinus Pennsylvanica (Green Ash)- A fast growing tree to 35’, oval headed with bright green leaves that turn yellow in the fall. Will tolerate wet soil and cold conditions as well as hot, dry regions.
Gleditsia Triacanthos (Shademaster Honeylocust)-A symmetrical form with ascending branches and a strong trunk make this an above average tree. Dark green foliage holds on longer than many honeylocust cultivars.
Malus (Centurion Crabapple)-Centurion is a narrow, upright tree. It has glossy green leaves about 3” long by about 1.5” wide, rose red blossoms and bright red fruit. This cultivar offers good disease resistance to scab.
Malus Coralcole (Coralburst Crabapple)-Coralburst is a unique crabapple with dainty coral pink buds that open into double rose pink flowers. Closely spaced, tiny dark green leaves almost hide the twigs. This tree is produced by grafting on 36” standards and is oval in form.
Malus (Prairifire Crabapple)-This round deeded flowering crabapple has deep red purple foliage turning to green. The blossoms are a deep dark red. The fruits are small reddish-purple and don’t drop. 
Malus (Profusion Crabapple)-This spreading upright crabapple has a shrubby habit. Foliage is deep purple, changing to bronzy-green in summer. The flower is purple-red, fading to pink with white in the center. The persistent fruit is a glossy, rich red ½” diameter.
Malus (Weeping Red Jade Crabapple)-The graceful weeping habit of this tree coupled with profuse white blossoms makes it a perfect choice in any landscape. The pleasant green foliage contrasts with the bright egg-shaped fruit that holds on into the winter.
Malus (Royalty Crabapple)-Dark purple foliage holds its color well throughout the summer. Crimson red flowers almost the same color as the foliage are followed by dark red fruit. This is a very hardy crabapple.
Malus Sargenti (Sargent Crabapple)-Sargent Crab is a dwarf tree that grows to about with a spread of up to 14’. Spring brings a breathtaking display of fragrant, pure white flowers in clusters, followed by dark red fruit that persists well into the fall.
Malus (Snowdrift Crabapple) A dependable grower with a dense rounded crown. Snowdrift is perfectly suited for residential planting. Disease resistant foliage is dark green and the flowers are pure white. The fruit is orange-red and ½” in diameter
Malus (Springsnow Crabapple)-This sterile crabapple produces a rounded crown with a profusion of snow white flowers, but it does not produce any fruit. An ideal tree for those Landscape situations that demand a clean tree.
Picea Pungens Glauca (Colorado Blue Spruce) - A blue needle form of Colorado Spruce grown from a selected seed source known for its gray blue color. Probably the best known of all the spruces. Its broadly conical crown typicallyextends all the way to the ground on open-grown trees. Highly prized as an ornamental.
Picea Abies (Norway Spruce) - Young trees have stiff horizontal branching, white older specimens can become quite tall and are readily identified by their dark yellow-green foliage that is usually drooping. A good specimen tree for the landscape, but give it room to grow.
Picea glauca (white spruce)The white spruce is a large evergreen tree which grows normally to 15 to 30 meters (49 to 98 ft) tall. The needles are blue-green above with blue-white below. 
Quercus microfarada (Bur Oak)-One of the most massive oaks with a potential trunk diameter of up to 3 m (10 ft). It is one of slowest-growing oaks, with a growth rate of 30 cm (1 ft) per year. It commonly lives to be 200 to 300 years old.