Floral Hall consisted of an ell ptical tent 80 feet wide and 140 feet long. Its interior arrangements were designed in excellent taste. Next to its outer circumference, and extending round the whole tent. was a series of terraced shelves, for the closely filled. Next to this was the broad passage for the spectators. Inside of this passage was the series of tables, parallel to the fruit tables, for the flowers. These presented a very rich display. The interior area was occupied with a large mass of rockwork in the centre, interspersed with ferns.cactuses, etc, surmounted with a massive rustic tree, supporting baskets of fruits, flowers, grapevines, etc. On each side of the rockwork were high terraces of shelves densely filled with a rich display of greenhouse plants from several contributors.

Among the fruits which excited most attention, were the fine exhibition of peaches - many specimens of Crawford's Early measuring from 10 to 11 inches in circumference. Bartlettand Stevens' Genesee pears were exhibited possessing great beauty; and there was a profusion of fine apples. The following were among the principal contributors: W. R. Smith, of Macedon, N. Y., exhibited a collection of large glass jars, containing cher. ries, strawberries, peaches, etc, beautifully preserved in a fresh state, sealed air-tight. Bis-sell and Hooker of Rochester, very fine bunches of Black Hamburgh, Golden Chassclas and other exotic grapes, grown in a cold house; several other collections of foreign grapes grown in a similar way, including Muscat of Alexandria, Royal Muscadine, Hamburgh, etc, show the progress of the culture of these varieties. Among the principal contributors, who all furnished extensive collections of fruits, were Benjamin Hodge, of Buffalo; Thorp, Smith & Co., of Syracuse: J. J. Thomas, of Macedon; W. F. and E. Smith, Geneva;and from Ellwanger & Barry, C. J. Ryan, Bissell & Hooker, N. Hayward. S. Moulson, and others of Rochester and vicinity.

John Morse of Cayuga Bridge, exhibited 43 sorts of pears, in which we observed very fine specimens of Beurre Bosc, Flemish Beauty, and Pratt. Ellwanger & Barry had more than a hundred sorts of pears, embracing some fine and rare sorts. One of the best collections of plums was from E. Dorr, of Albany.

Among the floral contributions, we observed extensive collections from Wm. Webb and B. Hodge, of Buffalo, John Donnellan and C. Powis, of Greece, and King and Dawe, Ellwanger & Barry, A. Frost & Co., S. Moulson, Wm. Webster, and C. J. Ryan, of Rochester. A beautifully constructed floral alcove was pre-sented by A. Frost & Co.; a large and beautiful box of flowers, of some 200 sorts, by Mary Devoe, of Aurora, Cayuga county; and a very striking and singular conceit. - a finely proportioned pony, five feet long, surmounted by an equestrian "bloom-er," the whole composed of flowers quite tastefully arranged, was exhibited by L. E. Smith, of Saratoga county. New-York. - Cultivator.