Not quite ripe, but it has flavor, and we put it down as a promising grape.

We have also received a number of grapes without name, and some of them quite imma- ture. - From Dr. Weeks two varieties, quite unripe. One we take to be the Herbemont. From Mr. Sampson a small black grape for a name. We are sorry to say that at present it is not worth one, and gives no promise of ever being so. Bear in mind, Mr. Sampson, that it is no fault of ours that we are compelled to say so; it is really the fault of the grape. - From Mr. Paxton a grape for a name, if we think it worthy of one. We do so think it, and shall name it soon. It has the merit, too, of being quite distinct, though we could wish the color were a little brighter. The bunch is large and well shouldered; berry round, of medium size; color dull red, inclining to green; pulp melting, partaking of the sweetness of the Diana and the flavor of the Catawba. It is a very promising grape. - Mr. Fuller brought us a grape received from Mr. Sacksteder, of Louisville, Ky. The bunch and berry are both small; color deep black. It is a very rich, saccharine grape, of which we should like to see and hear more.

We have never seen it before, and do not know its name. - From Miss Chamborltn a box of grapes, the bunch and berry small; color black ; sweet, juicy, and well ' flavored; ripens about the first of September. We have never seen it before, but think it is a seedling of the Frost Grape, and a great stride in the right direction. - From Mr. Wells, a basket of White Grapes, said to have been found in the woods by some boys. Bunch and berry medium; color green; juicy and saccharine.