List of Premiums and Regulations for the 19th Exhibition, Oct. 4, 5, 6, 7,1859. Judicious as usual.

Annual Report of the Agricultural Society Of New Jersey, for 1858; from Wm. M. Force, Secretary. A very interesting and valuable report.

Reports of the committees for 1858, of the Rhode Island Horticultural Society, and the schedule of premiums for 1859. This Society is one of activity and importance. All their doings strike us favorably, and this pamphlet confirms our good opinion. The pamphlet contains a very proper and feeling obituary of the late President of the Society, Stephen H. Smith, Esq.

"New Catalogue des plantes, exotiques, nouvelles, et rares," cultivated by Linden, of the Royal Zoological and Horticultural Society Of Brussels. The skill and enterprise of this indefatigable naturalist have long since placed him among the very highest of those plant merchants to whose efforts our gardens have of late become so deeply indebted; and the list now before us completely justifies the European reputation which our estimable correspondent has most-deserv-edly obtained. The list commences by a description of thirteen new stove and greenhouse plants, of great beauty, now offered for the first time, among which Beloperone violacea, Cuphea ocymoides, Centradenia grandifolia, Arachnotrix rosea, Lindenia rivalis, and three superb Begonias called amabilis, argentea, and Victoria, are represented by colored figures, themselves examples of artistic skill. There are also seven new fine-foliaged plants, all from tropical or temperate America. Twenty entirely new and highly decorative plants in one season are in themselves evidence of the vigor with which Mr. Linden prosecutes his system of importation from distant countries.

Of plants more or less known the catalogue contains, of fine-foliaged species, 164; of variegated plants, 96; of flowering stove plants, 620; of tropical "fruit" trees, 105 (but this does not always mean edible fruit); of exotic useful, including medical plants, about 150, among which are many of great rarity; of Araliads, between 30 and 40; nearly 50 Bromeliads; of Ferns and Lycopods, 343, of which 37 are tree Ferns, and above 60 quite new, and for the most part extremely handsome. Moreover there are nearly 600 orchids, some of which are very rare, and we believe quite unknown in this country. We observe an announcement by Mr. Linden that he has now withdrawn his collectors from tropical America, and is receiving consignments from Cochin China, Celebes, and Mindanao. - Gardener*' Chronicle.