Emily Olson's 2007 Introductions pg 2
Lacy Knitter-Tet (Olson)  #9/2  MOMENTUM  X  Seedling  6”  29”  Dor  
Sev  Re.  LACY KNITTER has a strong resemblance to Salter’s Wild
Child.  The feathery petal edges give a lacy appearance in a light rose
and green combination.  The petals hold straight out to display their
beauty.  The rose eye zone is above a chartreuse throat leading your
eye into a green heart.  The chartreuse is repeated on the sepals.  A
slight white midrib is evident, but not distracting.
I like the chartreuse quality of LACY KNITTER.
Lady Ada May-Tet  (Olson)  #10/15/11
DISH FAIRY  X Unknown  5 1/2”  28”  EM  Sev  Re.  I am honored to be
able to name this lovely, sunshine yellow for my long-time friend, Ada
May Fearon.  She introduced Bob and me 30 years ago at the Thousand
Islands on the St. Lawrence River in Upstate New York.  This daylily is a
steady performer like my amazing friend with its bright, cheery face.  
The petals are wide, overlapping and ruffled.  The throat is green.  This
is the Sib to MINISTERING ANGEL only more round and slightly
recurved in form.  Vigorous, fertile and priced for our mutual friends
who love pretty
On Your Knees You Will Find Him-Tet (Olson) GRIPPING POWER
X Unk 6” 26” Em Dor Re  My first break-thru of teeth to a rose-red color
and good plant habit  Very exciting, good pollen,  some spidery-type
history. (Cover)Fertile and dormant
Our God Reigns- Diploid  (Olson)  #HW1/28/8  Ruffled Masterpiece  X  
Champagne Elegance  6 1/2”  22”  EE to VLa  Re
OUR GOD REIGNS resembles a large near-white dinner plate or a white
cloud.  The petals are very wide, the throat is green, and although the
bud count is not very high, it just keeps blooming and blooming and
blooming. It bloomed right up until frost this Fall. OUR GOD REIGNS has
extra plastic substance,  and ruffles galore. For some reason OUR GOD
REIGNS likes it much better in our North Carolina Climate for rebloom.  I
did not plan to introduce a diploid, but this one just kept insisting with
each set of rebloom scapes.
Lady Peggy Lee Sulfaro-Tet  (Olson)  #10/15/9  GRIPPING POWER  X  
Seedling  6”  27”  EM Dor Re.  Donna Gibson from Kentucky bought this
“To Be Named” daylily at the Midwinter Region 10 Symposium Auction in
February 2006.  Donna has chosen to name this daylily for one of her
closest friends, PEGGY SULFARO whom Donna has known since they
were 13 years old.  What a wonderful tribute for a longtime friend—the best
kind. This daylily is a light lavender with cream-colored teeth on the petal
edges with occasional ones on the sepal edges.  There is a lavender eye
above a green throat and a partial lavender picotee edge beneath the teeth.  
Since the pollen is scant, it needs to be used early.  
Picky Picky-Tet  (Olson)  #HW13/7  Seedling  X  Seedling  6”  26”  M  Sev  
This daylily color is difficult to portray and still show the large amount of
chartreuse-green in the throat  or reverse-eye area, and I believe
somewhat repeated on the toothy edge;  at least in my garden. Although
not as tall as some, the round, showy form makes it stand out above the
Pink Firecracker-Tet  (Olson)  #1A/11/6  GRAM’S DREAM  X  Unknown
6”  27”  M  Sev  Re. PINK FIRECRACKER is bright and pink with an
electric yellow-gold busy edging on the outside of the ruffled petal
edges.  The form may be a little to the “narrow”  during part of the
season.  PINK FIRECRACKER has widened her form upon coming to the
foothills of N. C. .I wouldn't’t doubt a bit that it is due to that super mulch
we added by ton to the garden.  We started with red clay soil that one
could hardly dig a shovel into as proven by the number of handle-less
shovels we find
Pink Tutu-Tet (Olson)   5”  22”  M-VLa Sev Re. This daylily, as a
seedling, was determined to make it to become an introduction.  One
day back in Beaufort I discovered PINK TUTU blooming down under the
end of a raised bed, in a tree-cone tray, no less!  I was really amazed at
its vigor and the perfection of this ruffled, round bloom.  Then when we
moved in 2004, I was careful to keep track of this little beauty. Now this
past season I found PINK TUTU still blooming in late September with all
her ruffles in her impeccable, round form, still in this delicate shade of
Red Light Beacon-BEACON  Tet  (Olson)  #9/3  Unknown  X   Unknown  
6”  38”  EM  Sev  Re
This bright, bright red has wiggled its way into my heart even without a
green throat.  The color is a beacon for all other reds.  RED LIGHT
BEACON has a vigorous plant habit, above-average bud count and is still
blooming late in the garden.  I’m certain it is from one of my red lines.  I
had to take a second look when I saw RED LIGHT BEACON still blooming
so late.  The color will draw you like a magnet especially in this large
bloom size.  I’m looking forward to using it this Winter in my new
Yes, we are going to be doing “green things”  this Winter here at Fortune
Hill Farm.  I can hardly wait.
We should have bloom in late March/early April, but call me to check on
which week.  Goodbye, Winter Blues, oophs!.......................   ...............Fertile
Two Times and Out-Tet  (Olson)  #18/17/6  MOMENTUM  X INTENSE 6”  
28”  Dor  Re.  I never thought I would have a worthy double to introduce,
but every season I see DOUBLE YOUR PLEASURE popping up into view
and in double form.  So, I’m finally giving in.  DOUBLE YOUR PLEASURE
is more of an honey-apple red with a white edging to the doubling.  This
daylily is hardy, and has MOMENTUM genes in its background two times.  
Surrounding Joy-height 27", bloom 6", season EM, Rebloom,
Semi-Evergreen, Tetraploid, 20 buds, 3 branches,  Rose red peach
with red stretched eye and peach ruffled edge above tiny lime throat.
(Heaven's Glory × unknown)