Orders from the most interior parts of India where the Englishman penetrates,* from South America, from the West Indies and our own possessions on the shores of the Pacific, poured in with a celerity which gave no cause for regret at the costly step taken. The huge barns and granaries were soon filled and emptied; the iron warehouse at Philadelphia, with its nine floors stored with this novel merchandise, more valuable to our growing country than all the silks and haberdashery imported at the cost of millions of dollars for the adornment of our extravagant belles, groaned with the products of the farm, and with agricultural implements made under Mr. L.'s own supervision, to suit all climates, all fancies, and all pockets. Agents multiplied everywhere, till no town in America but was able to procure in its own borders this invaluable bleesing of seeds true to name, and warranted sound. The little beginning with ten acres was crowned with success; the produce of two hundred and fifty acres met a welcome and healthy demand: but this too has become insufficient, and one hundred and twenty-five more adjoining acres have been added this season; and these are at once to be converted to a similar purpose.

The little seed has grown to three hundred and seventy-five acres - the acorn has produced a great oak, overshadowing the country, beneath whose boughs thousands find shelter, health, and nutriment. You may now order this most important portion of your farm and garden supplies with a certainty of obtaining what you desire. You, Mr. Editor, must take the train from New York very soon which passes through Trenton, and you may ride on the rail through this paradise for more than a mile, and see nothing - not even a fence - but vegetation going profitably to seed. No thistles are gathered on this princely domain. We would rather be the useful proprietor of it, than of any "gable-ended" country villa in the land, however backed with railroad or bank stock. The noble Delaware spreads its broad waters in front; the canal to the coal regions skirts it on the rear, affording access for the manure from the city, of which thousands of cart-loads are distributed on the land annually. An hundred men, boys, and girls, are employed on the premises and in the city warepaper envelopes is a large and separate business, employing many hands.

Mr. Lan-dreth and his agents supply gratuitously to their customers, an almanac, with a description of the mode of cultivating each seed, and a calendar of operations for the garden and greenhouse, which no young gardener or inexperienced amateur should be without.

I have said enough to indicate the importance and value of this apparently simple business; it is one, however, requiring the greatest intelligence, and the largest commercial experience, united with the strictest integrity. It has fallen into good hands - no better, we venture to say, will ever wield an engine so fraught with good to the human species; integrity indeed must be the first element of success in such a commerce. America is full of elements of similar success; for it is evident that in so large, so intelligent, and such an increasing population, whoever chooses, by industry, integrity, and the application of the highest intelligence, to interest a liberal public in his particular line of business, if he carry it on with the same untiring diligence as Mr. Landreth has done, will insure the same result We will not stop to discriminate between the usefulness, the nobility, of such a pursuit as we have been endeavoring to describe, and that of the vender of quackery, under whatever guise.

Other gentlemen have also an enviable reputation in the same line of business, but we must be allowed to state that none other has laid his foundation for success so broad and deep.

The writer is indebted for these reminiscences to his own recollections and observations. He was one of a fortunate few who lately had the pleasure to pass a day on the Landreth domain in company with the "Agricultural Club," an association of twelve gentlemen who meet at each other's farms alternately, to see improvements and convene on subjects connected with husbandry, - a plan highly useful, and to be commended for imitation in every neighborhood for its manifest advantages. The day was one of the most genial and agreeable of the season, and of unmingled enjoyment; of enjoyment, too, to the host, far surpassing any which the most successful conqueror can boast, who turns the land into fields of blood instead of fields of plenty.

The first fruits of the Japan Expedition have lately been received by Mr. Landreth, consisting of a box of seeds sent him by Commodore Perry in return for a similar present forwarded by Mr. L. to the Japanese. From this box what "value received" may we not hope for!

Mr. L. is surrounded by a most amiable family; and it is not beyond the sphere of this brief chronicle to congratulate the public that worthy successors to his business are provided for the future.

Bloomsdale offers a feature of great interest to the lover of his own species. The farm hands are accommodated with pleasant cottages on the premises, and form among themselves a social circle for improvement in reading and for proper amusement, from which the Fourierites may take a lesson. The proprietor uses every means in his power to promote their welfare, and the little community, bound together by the ties of mutual interest, may challenge competition with any "model" attempted were quite disposed to designate Bloomsdale as the "happy valley" from which no Icarus is tempted to take dreamy flights of fancy, and pitch into the lake, with wounded wings. Comfort and true happiness hare yet found no permanent resting-place in communities such as described by the author of the Blithedale romance.