The apple can only be grown in gardens as a dwarf, either kept in a bush form or trained as a pyramid or other shape. The dwarf trees are made so by grafting on dwarfing stocks, while the varieties are the same as those found in the large trees of the orchard. Two sorts of dwarfing stocks are used by nurserymen, the Doucin and Paradise. Trees upon the Doucin will ultimately grow quite large, and as the Paradise is the only stock which makes really dwarf trees, the amateur who wishes to grow dwarf apple-trees should make sure that they are worked on Paradise stocks. of course trees of this kind are not advised as a source of fruit, but there can scarcely be a handsomer object in the garden than a bush three feet high, and about the same through, loaded with enormous apples. Dwarf apple-trees may be planted six feet apart each way, while ordinary trees in the orchard are given 15 to 30 feet, or even 40 feet. The following sorts are recommended for garden culture. For descriptions see nursery catalogues. Red Astrachan, Alexander, Sweet Bough, Fall Pippin, Gravenstein, Maiden's Blush, Porter, Sambo, Northern Spy, Mother, Twenty Ounce, Beauty of Kent, Hawthornden, Spitzenberg, Jonathan, King of Tompkins County, Keswick Codlin, Lady Apple, Bed Canada, Swaar.