The generality of Apricots formerly cultivated had bitter kernels, the Breda and Turkey forming the only exceptions worthy of notice. But besides the two just named, there must now be included in the class of sweet-kernelled Apricots the Musch-Muscb, originally from the oases of Upper Egypt, the Syrian Apricot Kaisha, and we believe some others introduced into this country by the late Mr. Barker, of Suedia. We have now to add another, n seedling raised by M. de Jonghe, of Brussels, who has kindly sent us a branch of it about 3 feet in length from a tree growing as a standard. On this length of branch we counted upwards of six dozen fruits, notwithstanding the unfavorable spring. There can, therefore, be no question as to the productiveness of the variety. The fruit so crowded could not of course be large, bat f properly thinned, it would have probably equalled in size the Breda, which it also resembles in form. The skin is brownish-orange; the flesh is deep orange, parting freely from the stone, exceedingly juicy and rich. The stone is small, roundish, and contains a sweet kernel.

The fruit is excellent for the dessert, and makes, we can add, a rich preserve.

Specimens of another seedling were received with the above, but not at all to be compared with it in point of flavor; the flesh was not so juicy; kernel bitter. - R. T., in Gard. Chronicle.