I. For plantations of talle-fruit only.

1. The Easter, or Pasque Apple, is one of the principal and finest Calvilles: it is large, with high pro-jecting ribs, and of a bees-wax colour; has a white, tender, juicy, pulp ; and emits a very grateful odour, similar to that of roses.— The tree bears abundance of fruit, but does not attain a large size.

2. The Sarasin, a valuable win ter-pear, which ought to decorate every orchard ; as it may be preserved a whole year. In shape and size, it resembles the Bonne Louise, but generally becomes much larger. Its red colour rises on the south side, when it turns yellow in July ; acquires a mellow buttery consistence, and is then eatable. This likewise affords an excellent fruit for boiling, drying, and other domestic uses. Ihe tree is tall and vigorous.

3. The White winter-Calville, a well-known apple, much prized on account of its aromatic flavour, like that of strawberries, and its acidulated vinous juice. Being of the larger sort of apples, it is somewhat depressed, smooth, glossy, pale-yellow,surrounded with strong ridges, and sometimes red on the sun-side : it maturates on the floor from December to March.—The tree is fertile, and of a middle size.

4. The Virgouleuse, a delicious pear of a pyramidal form, with a deep bloom, and short, fleshy stalk. Its peel is whitish-green, and, if ripening on the floor (from December to March), generally acquires a fine yellow tint : its pulp melts in the mouth, yielding a copious aromatic juice. -- The tree also grows to a moderate height.

5. The Gravenstein Apple, a species of the Calville (obtained from Italy), is an uncommonly fragrant, large, delicious fruit; and, though its pulp be somewhat coarse, the sap is copious and pleasing to the palate : its colour is a deep yellow, frequently marked with red on the south side. This apple is equally useful for the table and other purposes of economy; as it pot only affords excellent cyder, but also, when dry, a very palatable dish : it may be kept fresh during the greater part of the winter.—The tree is of vigorous growth, and bears abundant fruit.

6. The Streaked Rose-Apple, (Pomme Rose panache), a very early, and beautiful summer-fruit, of a delicious flavour and taste : it is of a middle size, rather oblong than round ; of a fine red colour, mixed with yellow on the shaded side ; streaked with a deeper red on the southern aspect, but every where marked with deep yellow dots. Its pulp is of a glossy white, tinted with rose-coloured streaks about the core, and beneath the peel; peel; mellow, and uncommonly mild : the fruit ripens in August.— The tree does not attain a large size.

7. The Russian Ice-Apple, or Astrakhan Apple (Pomme d'Astra-chan; Transparente), is unquestionably the most eligible summcr-fruit, provided the situation and climate be proper for its growth, that is, not under 40° of polar elevation. In such a region, it acquires a saccharine juice, which is so copious, that in an apple weighing 4 1/2 ounces, there will be found, on expression, 3 1/2 ounces of liquor, and one ounce of pulpy fibres. It is one of the most smiling fruits, whitish-yellow, with line red flaming streaks on the side exposed to the sun; and may be eaten at table, or converted into cyder.—There are two varieties of this apple 3 namely, a larger and a smaller one; but neither of the trees become remarkably tall.

8. The German-muscadel-pear (Muscat Allemand), a noble, large pyramidal fruit, with a small bloom, on a shallow excavation, and rather a long stalk. When ripening on the floor, it acquires a red and yellow tint; its flesh is melting and delicate, full of a spicy, delicious juice, similar to that of mus-cadel grapes ; eatable from March till May.—The tree forms a fine crown, and is exceedingly productive.

9. The Nutmeg, or Mace-rennet, is a valuable apple of considerable size, more globular than oblong, yellowish green, and somewhat rough, but of a dusky red on the south side. Its flesh is tender, and eats short; contains a large proportion of sweet vinous juice, having a fine aromatic taste; it becomes eatable towards the end of October; and may be preserver in its full flavour for a whole year.—•' The tree attains a respectable size.

10. The Trout-pear is a German autumnal fruit, and possesses the advantages of external beauty, a delicious taste, and unusual fertility. It somewhat resembles the Butter-pear, but is more oblong, has a finer yellow ground, and many deep red dots, which stand more closely together on the southern aspect. Its flesh is completely mellow, very aromatic, and may be kept longer than the Buerri-blanc—The tree of the Trout-pear presents a bulky stem.

11. The Lauermann-chcrry, is the largest and most beautiful of the heart-shaped cherries, and has an excellent taste. In shape it resembles the variegated half-ounce-cherry, and frequently surpasses it ; the flesh is remarkably white, solid, and of a sweet, agreeable flavour. The stone adheres to the pulp, which ripens in June or July ; when the skin on both sides acquires very bright red spots, that are imperceptibly lost in the whitish-yellow part of the centre and the shaded quarter.—The tree is of a large and bulky growth.

12. The Old Royal Cherry, is also of the first rank ; large, dark-red, somewhat heart-shaped, with a long stalk; its flesh is red, soft, and. juicy, of a spicy, and very agreeable acid taste; the stone, however, is not heart-shaped ; it ripens towards the latter end of June.—The tree is handsome, though not very large ; has a close, acid foliage, and is exceedingly productive.

13. The Victorious Rennet (Rei-nette triomphante), an uncommonly fine, large, and well-formed apple ; which, on being deposited on the floor, acquires a deep yellow tint, marked with starry points, and frequently brown rough spots, or large warts; its eye represents a regular star; its flesh, beneath the tender skin, is yellow; firm, though delicate; yielding abundance of juice, that possesses a pleasant aromatic flavour: it ripens about Christmas, and may be kept till March.—-The tree grows luxuriantly, and becomes of a considerable size.

14. The Ladies' Plum (Damas Violet), a highly esteemed, large, fine, oblong fruit, of a deep violet or black colour, and a dusky bloom; its yellow pulp separates from the stone ; has as weet, delicate taste; and is eatable in the middle of August.—-Plum-trees, on the whole, are of a moderate growth, and generally slender.

15. The Winter Queen (la Reine d'hyver), a very excellent pear, of a middle size, but of different shapes and colours, being sometimes of a golden tint, with grey dots, or a few rusty spots, and sometimes marked with many rust-coloured stains.—Those of proper growth are pear-shaped, but most of them have an irregular form, with the eye on one side. The pulp is tolerably mellow, granulated about the core, and of a sweet, delicious flavour; it ripens towards the end of November, and is not easily affected by the winter.—The tree is of a moderate size.

16. The Doctor's, or Cardinal's Cherry ; a large, dark-red, globular fruit, with a long and strong stalk; its pulp is red and soft; the juice agreeably sweet and acid, in equal proportions. The stone has a sharp point, and the fruit ripens about the middle of July.The tree becomes of a tolerable size: the leaves are large, and have a sub-acid taste.

17. The Red Borsdorfer is a variety of the delicious German apple bearing that name, and almost excels the latter, though of a similar size and shape. On one side, this fruit is of a glossy red, and a small part of the other is yellow ; dots of the latter colour being dispersed over it, and sometimes also warts. Its flesh is uncommonly white, tender, juicy, and sweet, partaking of the odour of roses. The core is encompassed by a bright-red vein. When stored, this apple ripens about Christmas, at which period the German Borsdorfer begins to decay.—The tree of the red kind is one of the largest standards; bears every year abundant fruit; and its vernal blossoms resist the severity -of night-frosts.

18. The Duke of Orleans, usually called the Lord's-Plum (Prun-de Monsieur), a middle-sized fruit, of a fine violet colour, with a strong bloom ; almost globular; somewhat depressed on the top, with a shallow furrow. When the tree enjoys a good soil and situation, its delicate and sweet pulp melts in the mouth. It ripens so early as the end of July ; and the stone readily parts with the pulp.

19. The St. Germain, a well-known and valuable French winter-pear, often very large; of a pyramidal form, having a thick and dotted green skin; but which, while ripening on the floor, becomes yellow. Its flesh is mellow, frequently granulated about the core, and of a peculiarly delicate taste.

20. The Royal English Apple : there are many varieties comprehended-under this denomination; but the genuine sort, is an exceedingly large, showy, and valuable fruit, belonging to the family of the Calvilles: it is very bulky below, and tapering towards the top; has strong ribs and other protuberances; and a very short, deeply inserted stalk. The skin is throughout whitish-yellow, shining, and covered with greenish-white, delicate spots. Its flavour is strong, though agreeable the pulp is white, rather mellow ; and contains a very plea-sant juice, of a scent resembling that of roses ; the. apple is eatable in November, and may be kept till January.- The tree is of the larger kind.

21. The Allendorf-Cherry, is a very tender fruit, which, though belonging to the family of the acid glass - cherries with a white :sap, has nevertheless a pleasant sweetish pulp: it is bright-red, of a flat globular form ; has a very short, deeply inserted stalk ; and ripens in the beginning of July.- The tree bears a thick, acid foliage, and does not any considerable size.

23. Golden Rennet (Reinnette d'Or) of Du Hamel; a beautiful and excellent apple, the size and shape of which are similar to that of Borsdorf: it is of a bright-yellow tint, marked on the south side with faint-red streaks and yellowish-brown dots: its flesh is remarkably tender, and of a glossy white; the juice has the taste and flavour peculiar to pine-apples, and which is also found in the golden pippin when stored, it ripens in Decernber, but attains to perfection only in february.the tree Is healthy appearance, and is of a middling size.

23. The Royal Plum (see No.10 of the west side of the Espalier);

24. The Gilded Butter-pear (Beurre dore) is a luscious fruit, nearly related to the white butter-pear, having a similar taste, and ripening about the same time, but generally of a larger size, and possessing a finer coat than the latter; its peel, being glossy and smooth, resembles unpolished gold ; is occasionally streaked, and marked with bright-yellow spots. There is no red colour on this pe3r, but its; south side displays greater brightness than the opposite part which has been shaded.

25. The. Red Perdrigon, an excellent plum of the first class, moderately large, roundish, with a strongly marked furrow; beautifully red ; covered with many .small gold-coloured dots, and a fine bloom. Its bright-yellow flesh is streaked with white veins; perfectly transparent: and yields a sweet delicious juice. Though its skin be somewhat tough, this plum contains no acidity; so that, in a peeled and dry state, it affords prunes not inferior to those of the white Perdrigon, and other varieties. The stone is small, and strongly adheres to the pulp: this fruit ripens about the middle of August.

26. The New-town Pippin, or New-York Rennet, a noble American apple, of a moderate size; well formed ; of an oblong figure, and golden tint, marked with many grey dots, which become more faint towards the bloom. On the south side, it acquires a delicate red shade. Its pulp is perfectly white; firm, though tender ; containing a sweet aromatic juice, of a delicious taste: this fruit becomes mellow after Christmas, and remains sound till Midsummer.- The tree forms a fine, tall standard, and has pointed lea\

27. The Princ's Table-Pear, or the Long Green Summer-Pear, is one of the most luscious early fruits, uncommonly long-shaped, quite green, having a very mellow pulp, and ripening in August.— The tree makes a tail and respectable figure.

28. The Autumnal Anise-Rennet {Venkel-apple, of the Dutch), a fine fruit, generally of the. size of a full-grown English Pippin; bluntly pointed towards the bloomy part, or eye ; having a very rough grey-yellow peel, strongly marked with whitish dots, and sometimes with warts. Its flesh is remarkably tender, having a palatable sweet juice, and a most grateful aroma-tie flavour resembling that of ani-seed : it ripens about Michaelmas, and some pears are eatable in a fort -night after. But their spicy flavour continues only for six or eight weeks, as it is dissipated about the end of November, when they become mealy.—The tree is of low growth, like most of those producing similar fruit.

29. The Pear-Quince, though it cannot be classed among the fruit designed for for table, nevertheless deserves a place in every orchard; as it is used for many culinary purposes.

30. The Easter Bergamot (Bugi) an exceedingly delicate fruit; very large, round, somewhat thinner towards the stalk ; green, marked with small grey spots; yellowish when ripe, and brown-red on its southern exposure.: the pulp is uncommonly white, mellow, and -without kernels : containing a copious sweet juice, slightly acidulated. This fruit ripens on the floor in January, and remains sound till March ; but it ought to be left on the tree as long as possible, and not to be brought in contact with articles possessing a peculiar smell, which it readily attracts.— Its wood is bulky ; though the tree, like the Bergamot kinds, in general, attains only a moderate height.

31. The Orange Cherry, resembles in taste that of Altendorf, described, No. 21; being a compound of sweet and acid juice, in which the former property greatly prevails. It is of a large size, somewhat compressed, with a small excavation, and a middle-sized stalk. On the south side, it is of a bright-red ; on the opposite of a reddish-yellow cast; stained in all directions with transparent spots of the last-mentioned shade. During a rainy summer, it frequently becomes uniformly of an orange-colour ; and ripens about the middle of July.—This valuable tree is fertile ; and, though growing vigorously, never attains a considerable size.

32. The Black Mulberry .—-If this useful tree cannot be planted near the house, or in some convenient corner of the yard, it ought not to be omitted in a complete orchard, on account of its agreeable vinous fruit, the juice of which is very palatable ; as it gradually ripens, and not only affords a constant supply of berries for eight weeks, but may be converted into an excellent and wholesome wine. The tree seldom exceeds 20 feet in height; and, though durab e, demands a sheltered situation, ber cause its sap circulates slowly, and at a late period of the spring: it requires but an indifferent, dry soil, and begins to bear fruit in the second year after being transplanted.

33. The Fo/g-Cherry is a large, dark-red, and luscious fruit, with a short stalk, and a small acid leaf: it has a sub-acid taste, accompanied with a most grateful sweetness ; is very pulpy, and marked with a deep furrow: it attains to maturity about the latter end of June, and continues till the middle of July.— The tree has a noble appearance, and affords vigorous and bulky wood.

With a view to encourage the friends of horticulture, to introduce a greater variety of fruit-trees, chiefly for the supply of the table, we have annexed a list of the principal sorts most approved, and that justly claim the first rank.