The Journal Of The New York State Agricultural Society For December, 1861

Mount Hope Nurseries, Rochester, N. Y., Ellwanger & Barry's wholesale Catalogue or Trade List of Fruit and Ornamental Trees, Shrubs, Roses, Dahlias, Bulbous Roots, Border Plants, Seedlings, etc., for Spring of 1862.

Isaac Buchanan's General Catalogue of Green-house, Hot-house, and hardy Plants. Nursery, Astoria, L. I. Conservatory and office, 9 West 17th at, New York.

Jules Bivort

The tree is of moderate vigor, but very productive. Fruit - large, obovate, about three and a half inches in height and three inches in diameter. Skin - dull green, becoming yellow when fit for use, dotted with brown, and slightly tinged with red next the sun. Flesh - yellowish-white, fine, melting, half-buttery, with abundance of sugary, vinous, much perfumed juice. Fit for use about the middle of November. Raised by Alexandre Bivort, and bore for the first time in 1847.

Julien Apple. Julian. Juling

A Southern apple, of uncertain- origin. Fruit, medium, roundish, tapering somewhat to the eye, rather one-sided. Calyx, small, in a narrow basin. Stem, short, in a moderate cavity. Skin, thin, yellowish-white, striped and marked with carmine, of a beautifully waxen appearance, sprinkled sparingly with whitish dots. Flesh, white, tender, juicy, and fine flavored; indeed, the finest summer apple known North and South. Middle of July in Georgia. - White's Gardening for the South.

Julien Apple.

JULIEN APPLE.

Julienne

Coming in about with the preceding or a little later, the Julienne assists in filling a gap where good market .as well as eating pears are scarce. The tree is a fine grower and comes earlier into full bearing; the fruit is medium size, of a beautiful light yellow and first-rate in quality. Bears picking early, and keeps and ripens up well. Best as a dwarf.

July, 1873. Floral Notes

During the meetings of the Massachusetts Horticultural Society, last year, some very excellent and interesting displays of new flowers were contributed from time to time, of which we make the following note:

Narcissus Bulbocodium, exhibited by E. S. Rand, jr., more familiarly known as the Hoop Petticoat Narcissus. This is one of the neatest and most elegant of the genius, with rush-like foliage. There were two bulbs in a pint pot; they had six flowers, with a numerous quantity of buds. The plant shown was raised in a window, it is of the easiest culture, and is a great acquisition to our window plants.

June, 1873. Horticultural Notes

Currents

A correspondent of an exchange, writing of small fruits from the batiks of the Hudson River, says: - In view of the large quantities of currants under way, the conclusion is forced upon me that it will not pay to plant any common sort; none but the best, and they given the' best culture to bring them to the highest state of perfection. The most successful cultivator here is William Knifflin. He has picked 5 1/2 tons from 1 1/4 acres - 2 2/3 tons of Cherry, and 2 1/2 tons of Red Dutch - the former bringing from 12 to 20 cents a pound, and the latter considerably below. He paid out for picking, over $100.