N. S. R., (Branchville, N. J.) We recommend the following for your "good gravelly loam" soil, in the northern part of New-Jersey. Apples. - Early Harvest, Early Strawberry, Red Astracban, Porter, Fall Pippin, Monmouth Pippin, Yellow Bellfleur, Rhode Island Greening, Melon, Ladies' Sweeting, Rox-bury Russet, Baldwin. Peaches. - George IV, Early York, Old Mixon Free, Cooledge's Favorite, Late Red Rareripe, Snow, Morris White, Heath Cling. Cherries. - Black Tartarian, May Duke. Elton, Downer's Late, Graffion. Apru cots. - Breda. Large Early, Moorpark.J. J. Del champs, (Bel Espoir, Ala.) We recommend for the extreme south with some diffidence - but think the following varieties most valuable there. Apples. - Maiden's Blush, Early Harvest, White Bellfleur, Gravenstein, Bevan, Golden Russet, Horse Appte, Holland Pippin, Yellow Bellfleur, Porter, Grindstone, Dutch Mignonne, Pryor's Red. Pears. - Bartlett, Dearborn's Seedling, Surpass Virgalieu, Golden Beurre of Bilboa, Flemish Beauty, Heathcot, Louise Bonne de Jersey, Petre, Seckel, Winter Bonchretien, St. Germain, Lawrence, Duchess of Angoulcme. Fruit trees raised from cut-tings are not so good as those grafted on good stocks - they are less vigorous.

Quince stocks are worth about $12 a thousand in northern nurseries.