List Of Apples

One of our correspondents asks us to "name a list of apples that as a rule may be generally relied upon in most of the Northwest." Just at this time it is a difficult task to name over two or three varieties, really termed as highly estimable where the apple is generally hardy, that have been fully proven in the Northwestern country, i. e. Wisconsin, Minnesota, etc.; but we will venture a list which may at least be counted as of good promise, as follows : Duchess of Oldenburg, Tetor-sky, Fameuse, Early Joe, St. Lawrence Porter, Jonathan, Winesap, Wood's Greening, High Top Sweet or Sweet June, Red Astrachan, Keswick Codlin; and then, for certainty, we would plant Marengo, Hyslop, and Transcendant Crabs.

List Of Apples That Promise Well

Beauty of Kent - Cooking. Duchess of Oldenburg - Market. Dyer - Amateur. Fall Wine - Do. Hawley - All purposes. Norton's Melon - Amateur.

River - Amateur. Sweeting, Golden - Stock.

" Bailey - Do.

" Danver's Winter - Do.

" Ladies' - All purposes.

List Of Cherries Exhibited

Black Tartnrian, Black-heart, Napoleon Bigarreau, tale Mnyduke, Downer's Late Red, Florence. Graffion, American Heart, Downton, Honey, Redheart Bluck Bigarreau, Sparhawk's Honey, Black Eagle, Kentish. A dish of the Flo once from the garden of the Hon. A. P. Grant, descives social notice, i»r the beauty, large size, and delicious flavor of the fruit. Black Tartarian and Napoleon Bigarreasu presentedby Mrs. L. B. Crocker, were equal to the finest on the table. Mrs. Cs garden, cultivated with taste and attention. ul-ways furnishes us rare and beautiful products at our exhi-bilious. The former variety. shown by Win. Worden, (nurseryman,) Messrs. Fort, Carrington, the President, and others, was in great perfection. Mr. A C. Manoon exhibited a large and excellent collection from trees newly planted.

' The Black Tartarian received the premium of cooese; it is difficult to find a variety that will successfully coin-pete with it.

List Of Fruits For Ohio

We take from the published report the following discussion on Apples, at a joint meeting of the Ohio Pomological Society and the State Agricultural Convention, at Columbus, Wednesday evening, December 6th, 1854; A. EL Ernst and J. K. Green in the Chair; M. B. Bateham, Secretary:

The object of the meeting was stated by Dr. Warder and M. B. Bateham, viz: to agree upon a list of Apples to be recommended for general cultivation throughout the State of Ohio.

On motion, it was agreed to take up the several kinds of Apples in the order of their season, as Summer, Fall, and Winter varieties.

Early Harvest was reported as good in all parts of the State - not a profuse bearer, but fair in most localities; does best in rich or well manured soil Highly approved wherever known. Recommended unanimously.

List Of Peaches

D. C. Benton, of Quincy, 111., gives, in the Journal of Agriculture, a long list of peaches which he has fruited this year, and from which he selects the following as being his first choice for profitable market growing in that locality, viz. - Crawford's Early, Yellow Rareripe, Oldmixon Free, Late Admirable, Stump the World, Oldmixon Cling, Philadelphia, Scott's Nonpareil and Allen's Late October. To this list he adds the following as the next best varieties, viz. - Troth's Early, Reeves' Favorite, Jacques' Rareripe, President, Crawford's Late, "Ward's Late Free, Heath Free, Gaskill's Late, Smock Free, Beer's Smock, and Heath Cling.