Annual Report of the Managers of the Chester County, Pennsylvania, Agricultural Society, for 1858, West Chester. A stately pamphlet and full of interest. This county takes rank in its intelligence no less than its valuable productions with any in America. They dont make quite so much noise about their sayings and doings as some ' bothers, but they are always useful and practical. The address is very clever.

Catalogues Etc Received 140011

Address on Horticulture. By David Thomas, Union Springs, New York. Printed by several friends of the author, and very properly, too, for it is so full of practical hints and suggestions as to deserve a more extended circulation, and we shall take pleasure in giving our readers, very soon, a taste of it.

Hooper and Brother's Catalogue. Cherry Hill Nurseries, Westchester, Pennsylvania. This is a portly and valuable catalogue, and we beg every one of our readers in " the region round about" to possess themselves of it before purchasing.

Address delivered before the New York state Agricultural Society at Syracuse, October 8th, 1858. By Joseph P. Williams, President of the Michigan State Agricultural College. Sensible, clever, and useful.

Catalogue of the Officers and Students of the Bordentown, New Jersey, Female College. Rev. John H. Brakely, A.M., President and Proprietor. A very successful institution, and deserving of the patronage it liberally receives.

Establishment D'Horticulture de Portemer Fils, a Gentilly (Seine) rue de L'Hay.

The Covington Nursery; Catalogue for 1858. By Harry Camp and Son, Covington, Ga.

The Southern Nursery, near Covington. By Harry Camp, Covington, Georgia.

Catalogue of Fruit-Trees, Ornamental Shrubs, etc, at Mattison's Nursery, Paducah, Kentucky.

Descriptive Catalogue of Fruits, Hardy Ornamental Trees, and Sbrubs, of the Nashville Nursery, and Fruit Garden, Nashville, Tennessee. Louis C. Lishly, Proprietor. A large and valuable collection.

Descriptive Catalogue of Fruit and Ornamental Trees, Plants, Shrubs, etc., of Pleasant Ridge Nurseries, Bendersville, Adams County, Pennsylvania. Thomas E. Cook and Sons Proprietors.

Catalogue for 1858 and 1859 of Gloaming Nurseries, Clarkesville, Georgia, by James Van Buren. Excellent.

"What may bo learned from a Tree," is the title of a forthcoming volume by Harland Coul-tas, a botanist; he has issued a specimen of the first pages, which promise entertainment as well as information. It is to be published by subscription in Philadelphia.

The New Edition of Downing's Landscape Gardening, will be published in February next.

Catalogues, Etc, Received #1

East Avenue Nurseries, of C. P. Bissell & Salter, Rochester, New York: List of 54 varieties of hardy grape vines, with blackberries, currants, raspberries, strawberries, etc., etc. These 54 comprise all that have any reputation, and at prices so reasonable that there is no excuse for not procuring a supply.

Sixth Annual Report of the Buffalo Horticultural Society. This is an old report. We should be glad to receive the later ones.

Wholesale Catalogue of Flower Seeds, for 1859. J. G. Waite, 181 High Holborn, London. A most extensive affair, including all that are " wants".

Evergreens, shade trees, fruits, vines, roots, etc, for sale by David J. Griscom, Woodbury, N. J. Mr. Griscom has very fine evergreens, of large size, and pays particular attention to orders.

Eddys Patent Self-Feeding Stall, described. Henry Eddy, M. D., North Bridgewater, Mass. Worthy of the attention of all who keep animals.

List of fruit trees cultivated and for sale by S. W. Houghton, Winchester, Tenn. This is the first gun from Tennessee, and it "promises well" for the progress of the State. Let us hear from some of you.

Catalogues, Etc, Received #2

Grape vines, fruit trees, etc, for 1858-9. E. Miles, Sag: Harbor, Suffolk county, L. I.

The New Edition of Downing's Landscape Gardening, with a supplement, by H. W. Sargent, Esq., of Wodenethe, North River, is nearly ready for publication. It is a beautiful tribute from a most successful amateur, Mr. Downing's literary executor, and is in all respects truly valuable. No one can plant the present spring without consulting its lists of new trees, and no lover of books and literature but will admire the execution, and the information of the letter press. It arrived as we close our columns, and we must speak of it more at large in our next issue. A. O. Moore, publisher.