Sweet william flowers pictures

Sweet Williams Stock Photos and Images

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  • A field with Sweet williams (Dianthus barbatus) and Daisies (Leucanthemum), Hesse, Germany
  • Sweet Williams flowers
  • Sweet Williams flowers, Dianthus barbatus Sweet William flowers in Summer, Sweet William plants, flowering Sweet William plants, flowers, plants,
  • rain damaged dianthus red flowers blooms blossoms dianthus barbatus red flowers sweet williams summer closeup selective focus
  • Sweet Williams
  • Sweet William flowers, Dianthus barbatus close-up.
  • red and pink sweet williams flowers
  • Sweet Williams (Dianthus barbatus ‘Oeschburg’)
  • Beautiful Sweet Williams Flowers
  • pretty red and white sweet williams – language of flowers ‘gallantry’ ‘a smile’ Jane Ann Butler Photography JABP1877
  • Perennial rockery garden in bloom with sweet williams, honeysuckle climbing rose, pink geranium in border July in rural Wales UK KATHY DEWITT
  • Summer Flower Garden of Sweet Williams and Black Eyed Susans
  • Bunch Of Sweet Williams And Blooming Goutweed Aegopodium Podagraria
  • Sweet Williams
  • Sweet Williams..
  • Shades of pink Sweet Williams
  • Sweet Williams crop Lincolnshire
  • Sweet Williams, Garden Flowers
  • A jug of sweet williams
  • A field with Sweet williams (Dianthus barbatus) and Daisies (Leucanthemum), Hesse, Germany
  • Dianthus barbatus (sweet williams)
  • Sweet Williams flowers, Dianthus barbatus Sweet William flowers in Summer, Sweet William plants, flowering Sweet William plants, flowers, plants,
  • rain damaged dianthus red flowers blooms blossoms dianthus barbatus red flowers sweet williams summer closeup selective focus
  • sweet williams in bloom
  • Red Sweet Williams flower Close up
  • Rows of carrots and onions in a country vegetable garden with pink Sweet Williams
  • Statue of the Chicago Cubs baseball player, ‘Sweet-Swinging Billy Williams’ outside Wrigley Field, Chicago, Illinois, USA
  • Sweet Cherry ‘William’s seedling’ blossom in Spring.
  • mix of pink and red sweet williams – language of flowers ‘gallantry’ ‘a smile’ Jane Ann Butler Photography JABP1447
  • Sweet Williams, Dianthus Barbatus ‘Auricula Eyed Mixed’, in flower
  • Multi-Color Sweet Williams Blooming With Ornamental Grass
  • Prunus. Sweet Cherry ‘Williams Seedling’ tree in blossom at RHS Wisley Gardens, Surrey, England
  • Foxgloves and sweet williams, growing beside artichokes and willow cane teepee’s within the vegetable garden of Rousham House, Oxfordshire, England
  • Marcia Gay Harden in the role of The Princess Kosmonopolis aka Alexandra del Lago, in a scene from Tennessee Williams’ Sweet Bird of Youth, Chichester
  • DIANTHUS BARBATUS SWEET WILLIAMS
  • Sweet Williams crop Lincolnshire
  • Williams pear isolated on black
  • Pink and white Sweet William biennial flowers in bloom growing together with wild purple foxglove plants in June summer West Wales, UK KATHY DEWITT
  • A field with Sweet williams (Dianthus barbatus) and Daisies (Leucanthemum), Hesse, Germany
  • Dianthus barbatus (sweet williams)
  • Sweet Williams flowers, Dianthus barbatus Sweet William flowers in Summer, Sweet William plants, flowering Sweet William plants, flowers, plants,
  • Sweet William, Dianthus barbatus
  • Sweet Williams
  • Dianthus Sweet Williams red flower
  • Pink and red sweet Williams and peonies in border with brick paved edging in country garden in summer
  • Green Brimstone butterfly on bright pink sweet williams flowers
  • Sweet Cherry ‘William’s seedling’ blossom in Spring.
  • pretty red and white sweet williams – language of flowers ‘gallantry’ ‘a smile’ Jane Ann Butler Photography JABP1448
  • Sweet Williams, Dianthus Barbatus ‘Auricula Eyed Mixed’, in flower
  • Little Glassywing Skipper Butterfly On Sweet Williams
  • Sweet Williams flowers in pot inscribed Love lasts forever at graveyard at Christchurch, Dorset in June
  • Foxgloves and sweet williams, growing beside artichokes and willow cane teepee’s within the vegetable garden of Rousham House, Oxfordshire, England
  • Marcia Gay Harden in the role of The Princess Kosmonopolis aka Alexandra del Lago in a scene from Tennessee Williams Sweet Bird Of Youth, Chichester F
  • Dianthus barbatus flowers starting to bloom, green flower buds with sharp thin leaves, springtime garden – Sweet-williams – Caryophyllaceae
  • Sweet Williams crop Lincolnshire
  • Williams pear isolated on black
  • Blue delphiniums and Sweet Williams in bloom growing in a herbaceous border garden bed in a ‘country garden’ in June, summer WALES UK KATHY DEWITT
  • A field with Sweet williams (Dianthus barbatus) and Daisies (Leucanthemum), Hesse, Germany
  • Sweet Williams
  • Dianthus barbatus – Sweet Williams
  • Sweet William, Dianthus barbatus
  • Sweet Williams
  • dianthus gran’s favourite pink white flowers flower flowering carnations pinks sweet Williams
  • a bouquet of Sweet William on a light background
  • SWEET WILLIAM (DIANTHUS BARBATUS)
  • Prunus avium. Sweet Cherry ‘Williams seedling’ blossom.
  • pink and white sweet william stem on pink – language of flowers ‘gallantry’ ‘a smile’ Jane Ann Butler Photography JABP1878
  • Sweet Williams, Dianthus Barbatus ‘Auricula Eyed Mixed’, in flower
  • A Hummingbird Moth On Some Sweet Williams Flowers
  • Sweet williams or Dianthus barbatus with lovely red pink flowers
  • Floral display of sweet Williams, allium, roses with a sunflower.
  • Marcia Gay Harden in the role of The Princess Kosmonopolis aka Alexandra del Lago in a scene from Tennessee Williams Sweet Bird Of Youth, Chichester F
  • Dianthus barbatus flowers starting to bloom, green flower buds with sharp thin leaves, springtime garden – Sweet-williams – Caryophyllaceae
  • Sweet Williams flowers in field close up
  • Williams pear isolated on black
  • A pink dwarf dianthus barbatus sweet williams garden plant
  • A field with Sweet williams (Dianthus barbatus) and Daisies (Leucanthemum), Hesse, Germany
  • Sweet Williams
  • Sweet William Flowers Dianthus Barbatus
  • Sweet William, Dianthus barbatus
  • Sweet Williams
  • dianthus gran’s favourite pink white flowers flower flowering carnations pinks sweet Williams
  • a bouquet of Sweet William on a light background
  • Sweet William Dianthus carnation mini flowers, close up detail
  • Sweet Cherry ‘Williams seedling’ blossom in Spring.
  • Sweet William flowers, Dianthus barbatus close-up.
  • Sweet Williams, Dianthus Barbatus ‘Auricula Eyed Mixed’, in flower
  • Crimson Red Sweet Williams Blooming In Ornamental Grass
  • Sweet williams or Dianthus barbatus with lovely red pink flowers
  • Cottage garden in summer with colourful flowers in a herbaceous border of mixed perennials and annuals growing in rural Wales UK KATHY DEWITT
  • Brian J. Smith in the role of Chance Wayne in a scene from Tennessee Williams Sweet Bird Of Youth, Chichester Festival Theatre, Chichester, West Susse
  • Dianthus barbatus flowers starting to bloom, green flower buds with sharp thin leaves, springtime garden – Sweet-williams – Caryophyllaceae
  • Sweet Williams flowers in field close up
  • Williams pear isolated on black
  • A pink and white dwarf dianthus barbatus sweet williams garden plant
  • A field with Sweet williams (Dianthus barbatus) and Daisies (Leucanthemum), Hesse, Germany
  • Sweet Williams
  • Sweet William Flowers Dianthus Barbatus
  • Sweet Williams’ (Dianthus barbatus) ‘Oeschberg’ in bloom
  • Sweet Williams

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How to Grow Sweet Williams in your Cottage Garden, tough and reliable for years of beautiful blooms.

How to grow Sweet Williams is for those who want to add a tough but sweet smelling cottage flower to their garden. One of those easy flowers that grows in many zones.

I try to make gardening easier thus more enjoyable.
Not only do I try to take much of the arduous work out of it, I share plenty of flowers that are easy to grow and are perfect for your Cottage Garden.

Many traditional cottage garden flowers are sweetly scented. I have an entire post dedicated to flowers to grow for a scented garden as well so pop on over there later.

Sweet Williams are a great biennial addition for Spring to Summer bloom with plenty of perfume.
(this post contains affiliate links, please see disclosure page for more info)

I have a downloadable cheat sheet for growing Sweet Williams in my Resource Library. Just fill out the form included lower down in this post.

Colors

They grow in various shades of red, pink, purple and white. Some can have a variety of colors on one plants, which is fun too.

Here is a great mix to try Dianthus Sweet William Mix, lots of colors and plenty of seed.

This one was a happy accident of many colors cross pollinating in my garden and producing this gorgeous multi-colored specimen.

Easy to Grow from Seed

The beauty is they readily self seed. If I want them in another area of the garden, I just pluck the seeds from a plant and scatter them in their new spot, then I press them in with my foot. I don’t add a cover of soil, just a firm step on them to make sure there is good contact with the soil.
They like loose, rich soil that drains well so don’t press them in too firmly.

The photo below is a bunch of Sweet Williams by my Asiatic Lilies blooming away (the pink and fuchsia colored flowers behind the orange lilies).
They get to about 7 to 18 inches tall depending on variety and where they are planted.

I have always grown mine from seed or transplanted seedlings from one spot in the garden to another but you can also propagate by cuttings or root divisions.

Sun to Light Shade

They like full sun but will tolerate light shade.
I typically plant seeds directly in the garden in the Fall but these are a great option for Winter Sowing.
Here is my winter sowing set up this year so far, I am still adding more as I get containers…

You can also start them indoors, .

Great for Containers

They do well in pots and can bring a spot of Spring color to many spaces. These two were volunteers in a potted rose this past summer.

Want access to the How to Grow Sweet Williams cheat sheet?

If you are already a subscriber then you have the password attached at the end of your latest email from me.

A variety I am trying out this season are the Sweet Williams Double Blend and their heirloom cousins Cottage Pinks.
What makes gardening so easy for me is I tend to favor flowers and plants that thrive in my area. I give them what they need and let them go.

For a more info on how I garden visit my Lazy Gal Garden Guide posts.

Want more easy Cottage Garden favorites to try, these are some I grow successfully:
How to Grow Black Eyed Susans
How to Grow Daisies
How to Grow Hollyhocks
Plant a Garden for Scent

Happy Gardening!

Sweet William

Locations:

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Consumer Choice Award Winner 1999-2017
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by Julie Christensen

The Sweet William flower (Dianthus barbatus), hardy in USDA plant hardiness zones 3 through 9, is charming tucked in containers, mixed with other perennials, or as a border in any flower bed. But, before you buy flats of expensive nursery plants, consider growing Sweet William from seed. After all, this short-lived perennial self-sows prolifically under normal garden conditions and will continually regenerate itself from year to year. Any plant that can self-seed in the garden is a shoe-in for seed starting success.

Sowing Seed in the Garden

Before you plant Sweet William seeds, find the ideal location for them. They need full sun and moderately rich, well-drained soil. Sweet William is plagued by a host of fungal diseases in wet, heavy soil. Amend these soils with compost or choose another spot. In hot, Southern climates, plant Sweet William in a place with light shade.

Remove any weeds and rocks and till the soil to a depth of 8 inches. Plant Sweet William in summer, after the last frost. Sow seeds 3 inches apart and ¼ inch deep. Keep the soil evenly moist. Don’t allow it to dry out while seeds are germinating.

Once the seeds germinate and stand 3 inches tall, thin them to at 12 inches apart. As the plants grow, you may have to thin them again. Sweet William grows slowly, but eventually can grow 3 feet high and 2 feet wide. Sweet William plants needs plenty of air circulation so don’t overcrowd them.

Sweet William seeds sown directly in the garden won’t bloom the first year. Don’t give up on them though. Come next spring, you’ll have prolific blooms.

You may also sow Sweet William seeds in containers and pots in summer. Use a lightweight potting soil and sow seeds ¼ inch deep. Pots and containers dry out more quickly than the garden, so be sure to water frequently.

Give your Sweet William plants a dose of all-purpose fertilizer every 6 to 8 weeks during the growing season. Cut them back if they become unruly or cut the fragrant blooms and bring them indoors. Sweet William plants attract butterflies, bees and hummingbirds, making them a welcome addition to any perennial bed.

Starting Seed Indoors

Don’t want to wait a year for blooms? A faster option is to plant Sweet William indoors 6 to 8 weeks before the last frost. All you need is a seed-starting tray, a starter mix and some seeds. To plant Sweet William indoors, fill plastic pots or a seed-starting tray with a seed-starting mix. Or, make your own inexpensive mix by combining two parts soil-less potting mix with one part washed sand, such as the kind you’d buy for a child’s sandbox. Add 1 tablespoon slow release fertilizer for every 1 cubic foot of starting mix.

Cover the starting mix with a thin layer of small gravel. The gravel should be about the size of BB pellets. Sprinkle the Sweet William seeds on top of the gravel, but don’t cover them with soil. This process cuts your risk of damping off disease, by keeping seeds moist, but not too moist.

Spray the seeds with water from a spray bottle and cover the trays with plastic wrap. Check them daily to make sure the gravel is slightly moist and water as needed.

Once the seeds germinate, take off the plastic wrap and set the tray in full sun. Again, continue to monitor soil moisture levels and water to keep the gravel slightly moist. Once the plants stand about 1 inch high, transfer them to individual 3-inch pots. When they stand 3-4 inches high, it’s time to move them outdoors, either into pots or into your garden. You’ll probably even have enough plants to share with friends and neighbors.

Want to learn more about growing Sweet William and other flowers from seed?

Visit the following links:

10 Perennials Easily Grown from Seed from Fine Gardening.

Propagating Plants from Seed from Washington State University Extension.

Our own article about Sweet William diseases and pests to avoid.

When she’s not writing about gardening, food and canning, Julie Christensen enjoys spending time in her gardens, which includes perennials, vegetables and fruit trees. She’s written hundreds of gardening articles for the Gardening Channel, Garden Guides and San Francisco Gate, as well as several e-books.

About the British Sweet William

On Day Two of British Flowers Week: Discover all about British Sweet Williams, the focus flower for British Flowers Week of Hybrid.

The British Sweet William Fact File

Latin name: Dianthus barbatus
Common name: Sweet Williams
Availability: May to September
Colours: White, pink and red, mainly multi-shaded
Best buying days: Monday and Thursday
Key wholesalers: Dennis Edwards Flowers, E Four, Pratley, R G French & Sons, Zest Flowers

The origins of Sweet Williams

Part of the dianthus family and a popular British garden plant since the 16th century, Sweet Williams are, in fact, native to southern Europe and parts of Asia. The earliest recorded references to them appear in the garden catalogue of botanist John Gerard in 1598.

Legends abound as to how dianthus barbatus derived its more common name. Could it be Prince William, Duke of Cumberland, Saint William of York or William the Conqueror? The popular, more romantic, vote would tend towards William Shakespeare.

To the Victorians with their love of the language of flowers, Sweet Williams signified gallantry. Generations later, the Duchess of Cambridge included the white Sweet William in her wedding bouquet – in honour of her own gallant Prince, no doubt.

Sweet Williams as Cut Flowers

The flowers of Sweet Williams are held in dense clusters of up to thirty at the very top of their straight, rigid stems. The colour palette of the blooms ranges from pure white through shades of soft, warm and vibrant pink to rich, dark reds.

Sweet Williams have a characteristic spicy, clove-like fragrance, evocative of the British summer garden.

To the creative mind of Alan Simpson, florist and co-owner of Hybrid, Sweet Williams are the stuff of florists’ dreams. Blessed with a long vase life, Sweet Williams can be used for contract work or wired for more delicate designs. They can be pared down for a minimalist, corporate look, or used in dramatic colour blocks for added impact.

“Sweet Williams are so exciting and fresh, how can you not love them?” enthuses Alan.

Buying British Sweet Williams

In a normal year, British Sweet Williams make their first appearance at New Covent Garden Flower Market in May and remain in season until September. They are remarkably cost-effective flowers and remain great value through the season.

They are generally sold in boxes of mixed colour, which Alan advises sorting into three dominant colour groups (white, pink and red) at the workshop.

Sweet Williams Care

Sweet Williams are amongst the easiest flowers to keep looking fantastic. Simply ensure all leaves are removed from below the water level, put the stems in water with diluted flower, and they should last well over 7-14 days if kept topped up.

Where to buy British Sweet Williams at the Flower Market

The peak season for British-grown Sweet Williams runs from May to September. They are generally delivered fresh into the Flower Market from the growers for Monday and Thursday trading.

Amongst the main wholesalers of British Sweet Williams are:

Dennis Edwards Flowers
E Four
Pratley
R G French & Sons
Zest Flowers

If you have any nuggets of information on using British-grown Sweet Williams, we would love to hear from you. Simply type in the boxes below…

Sweet Williams, which stand out because of the frilly edges on the blooms, are a nice addition to flowerbeds. Their colorful white, pink, red and purple blooms make them a popular choice for flowerbeds, borders and window boxes. The spicy fragrance of the flowers makes them ideal for cut flower arrangements.

Sweet Williams, also known as dianthus barbatus, are rather unusual in that they grow as annuals in climates with cooler temperatures and perennials in warmer climates. The bad news is that they are relatively short-lived (even as perennials). The good news is that the plants often reseed themselves, eliminating the need to buy new ones for planting. Just leave the dried blooms in place.

Sweet William is considered a biennial flower, which means that the plant will begin to bloom during its second year of growth. Expect only leaves during the first year.

Sweet William plants can be found in dwarf forms that grow six to eight inches in height. Full-sized plants grow 12 to 18 inches in height.

Planting Sweet William

Sweet William plants, which look very similar to carnations, can be grown from seeds, cuttings or plant divisions. If planting seeds, plan on starting them indoors six to eight weeks before the last frost for spring blooms. The young seedlings generally transplant well and can be set outdoors after the last frost.

Seeds can also be sown directly in the flower garden early in the season. Cover the seeds with one-eighth inch of soil and water thoroughly, but do not over water.

If planting Sweet William plants, place them about four to six inches apart. They do tolerate some crowding.

Sweet Williams prefer full sun, but will tolerate light shade. The soil should be rich with nutrients. It is best if the soil is loose and well drained. Maintain the soil so that is it moist to slightly dry.

Seeds and plants benefit from an initial application of a general all-purpose fertilizer at planting time. Plants can be fertilized on a monthly basis throughout the growing season.

Sweet William Pest and Diseases

Nematodes, which look like microscopic round worms, can be a problem for Sweet Williams. If you see nematode damage, visit your garden center for treatments.

Sweet William plants are susceptible to fusarium wilt, leaf spot, rust, root rot, gray mold and southern blight.

The yellowing of new growth is an indication of fusarium wilt. The plants are stunted and the leaves will die after turning yellow. It may be necessary to fumigate the soil.

Leaf spot is present when the leaves get yellowish brown withered spots surrounded by a purplish margin. Treatment may involve the use of a fungicide.

In the case of rust, pustules will appear on the underside of the leaves. Avoid watering from above and prune off infected parts of the plant. Treatment with a fungicide may be necessary.

Root rot is especially prevalent in wet conditions and starts by attacking the roots. The disease can also move up the stem. Treatment with a fungicide may be necessary.

Gray mold is one of the more destructive diseases that attach sweet Williams. High humidity provides the moisture that is needed for the spores to germinate and spread. Treatment requires the use of a fungicide.

Southern blight, also called southern wilt, southern stem rot and southern root rot, results from infection by the soil-borne fungus and a fungicide treatment may be necessary.

Interested in learning more about nematodes? Be sure to check this website out.

This article goes into more detail about Sweet William pests and diseases.

Want to learn more about Sweet William Flowers?

Additional information about controlling diseases that affect sweet William plants is available at the following websites:

UC Davis Guide to Rust.

UC Davis Guide to Pythium Root Rot.

The UC Davis Guide to Gray Mold.

The UC Davis Guide to Southern Blight.

Dianthus, Sweet William

View this plant in a garden

Category:

Biennials

Perennials

Water Requirements:

Average Water Needs; Water regularly; do not overwater

Sun Exposure:

Full Sun

Foliage:

Evergreen

Foliage Color:

Unknown – Tell us

Height:

12-18 in. (30-45 cm)

Spacing:

15-18 in. (38-45 cm)

Hardiness:

USDA Zone 4a: to -34.4 °C (-30 °F)

USDA Zone 4b: to -31.6 °C (-25 °F)

USDA Zone 5a: to -28.8 °C (-20 °F)

USDA Zone 5b: to -26.1 °C (-15 °F)

USDA Zone 6a: to -23.3 °C (-10 °F)

USDA Zone 6b: to -20.5 °C (-5 °F)

USDA Zone 7a: to -17.7 °C (0 °F)

USDA Zone 7b: to -14.9 °C (5 °F)

USDA Zone 8a: to -12.2 °C (10 °F)

USDA Zone 8b: to -9.4 °C (15 °F)

Where to Grow:

Unknown – Tell us

Danger:

Parts of plant are poisonous if ingested

Handling plant may cause skin irritation or allergic reaction

Bloom Color:

Pink

Red

White/Near White

Bloom Characteristics:

This plant is attractive to bees, butterflies and/or birds

Flowers are fragrant

Bloom Size:

Under 1″

Bloom Time:

Mid Summer

Other details:

Unknown – Tell us

Soil pH requirements:

6.6 to 7.5 (neutral)

7.6 to 7.8 (mildly alkaline)

7.9 to 8.5 (alkaline)

Patent Information:

Non-patented

Propagation Methods:

From seed; direct sow outdoors in fall

From seed; sow indoors before last frost

From seed; direct sow after last frost

Seed Collecting:

Allow seedheads to dry on plants; remove and collect seeds

Properly cleaned, seed can be successfully stored

Regional

This plant has been said to grow in the following regions:

Auburn, Alabama

Jones, Alabama

Opelika, Alabama

Fayetteville, Arkansas

Concord, California

Corning, California

Eureka, California

Fortuna, California

Grass Valley, California

Hesperia, California

Magalia, California

Ripon, California

Sacramento, California

San Diego, California

San Francisco, California

Vacaville, California

Aurora, Colorado

Denver, Colorado

Manchester, Connecticut

Storrs Mansfield, Connecticut

Winsted, Connecticut

Keystone Heights, Florida

Orange Park, Florida

Atlanta, Georgia

Barnesville, Georgia

Braselton, Georgia

Cordele, Georgia

Harlem, Georgia

Hawkinsville, Georgia

Marietta, Georgia

Monroe, Georgia

Newnan, Georgia

Villa Rica, Georgia

Rathdrum, Idaho

Elgin, Illinois

Hampton, Illinois

Rockford, Illinois

South Beloit, Illinois

Windsor, Illinois

Elizabethtown, Indiana

Macy, Indiana

Hays, Kansas

Lansing, Kansas

Ewing, Kentucky

Flemingsburg, Kentucky

Westbrook, Maine

Dundalk, Maryland

Ellicott City, Maryland

Pikesville, Maryland

Silver Spring, Maryland

Billerica, Massachusetts

Boston, Massachusetts

Cotuit, Massachusetts

Marlborough, Massachusetts

Springfield, Massachusetts

Blissfield, Michigan

Galesburg, Michigan

Grand Rapids, Michigan

Minneapolis, Minnesota(3 reports)

Florence, Mississippi

Madison, Mississippi

Mathiston, Mississippi

Saucier, Mississippi

Maryland Heights, Missouri

Saint Louis, Missouri

Polson, Montana

Otoe, Nebraska

Greenville, New Hampshire

Groveton, New Hampshire

Hudson, New Hampshire

Metuchen, New Jersey

Plainfield, New Jersey

Angel Fire, New Mexico

Cicero, New York

Hannibal, New York

Ithaca, New York

Nunda, New York

Warwick, New York

Clemmons, North Carolina

Grassy Creek, North Carolina

Raleigh, North Carolina

Salisbury, North Carolina

Winston Salem, North Carolina

Crary, North Dakota

Ashville, Ohio

Bucyrus, Ohio

Columbia Station, Ohio

Columbus, Ohio

Loudonville, Ohio

Mineral City, Ohio

Oak Harbor, Ohio

Painesville, Ohio

Westerville, Ohio

Guthrie, Oklahoma

Oklahoma City, Oklahoma

Spencer, Oklahoma

Bend, Oregon

Mill City, Oregon

Portland, Oregon(7 reports)

Stayton, Oregon

Johnsonburg, Pennsylvania

Morrisville, Pennsylvania

Old Forge, Pennsylvania

Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania

Wakefield, Rhode Island

Chapin, South Carolina

Columbia, South Carolina

Mullins, South Carolina

North Augusta, South Carolina

Piedmont, South Carolina

Summerville, South Carolina(2 reports)

Sumter, South Carolina

Winnsboro, South Carolina

Pierre, South Dakota

Cookeville, Tennessee

Fairview, Tennessee

Hendersonville, Tennessee

Lebanon, Tennessee

Lenoir City, Tennessee

Sweetwater, Tennessee

Abilene, Texas

Belton, Texas

Fort Worth, Texas

Lindale, Texas

Tyler, Texas

Monroe, Utah

Ogden, Utah

Tremonton, Utah

West Dummerston, Vermont

Chesapeake, Virginia

Mechanicsville, Virginia

Unionville, Virginia

Virginia Beach, Virginia

Cashmere, Washington

Kalama, Washington

Spokane, Washington

Stanwood, Washington

Vancouver, Washington

Morgantown, West Virginia

Bayfield, Wisconsin

Fond Du Lac, Wisconsin

Medford, Wisconsin

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