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::11:01.::::.:........::1... .. ..... N. Western.
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48. Louise Bonne de Jersey ; fine grower, great bearer, and good fruit. 49. Madelaine, one of the best early; good grower, as standard. 50. Napoleon, productive, juicy, vinous; not very good. 51. Noveau Poiteau, vigorous and productive; good if well ripened. 52. Onondaga, or Swan's Orange; large and productive ; nearly first rate. 53. Osband's Summer, productive and fair; soon decays when ripe, 54. Ott, one of the best; resembles Seckel, and larger. 55. Passe Colmar, productive; very fine if well ripened; standard. 56. Rostiezer, good, high flavor ; tree a straggling grower. 57. St. Ghislin, delicious, high flavor; slow in bearing. 58. St. Michael Archange, beautiful tree, and fine fruit; new. 59. Seckel, very productive and popular, though small fruit and tree. 60. Sheldon, considered the best of all American pears. 61. Steven's Genesee, approved generally in Obio; a little variable. 62. Summer Butter, of Mears, late in bearing, good, early. 63. Tyson, delicious, one of the best early years. 64. Urbaniste, very good everywhere and every time. 65. Vicar of Winkfield, very productive, valuable. 66. Washington, deserves to be better known; good, to very good. 67. Winter Nelis, very fine, winter.
..: N. Western. .:11:!:....: N. Eastern.
EXPLANATIONS.—In the first column, beaded Class, F stands for freestone, and C for cling. The second columo indicates the color of the flesh; W for white, Y for yellow : other columns the same as for apples and pears.
1. Barnard's Yellow, very good and profitable everywhere ; resembles No. 35. 2. Bergen's Yellow, one of the best yellow-fleshed—mid-season. 3. Coles' Early Red, generally good and profitable for market.
Columbia, much esteemed South, not so good North. 5. Cooledge's Favorite, very good and profitable for market.
Crawford's Early, everywbere counted best of all for market. 7. Crawford's Late, very popular, but not a great bearer. 8. Druid Bill, little known in Ohio; esteemed by some.
Early Newington, similar to Large Early York; not as profitable. 10. Early York (Serrate,) good, but variable, and tree too tender.
George the Fourth, one of the richest and best ; not very productive.
Grosse Mignonne, excellent and universally approved. 14. Haine's Early Red, similar to Large E. York, and deemed identical. 15. Hale's Early, new, and best of all very early., 16. Heath Cling, best and most popular late cling. 17. Heath Free, (not Kenrick's,) productive and popular for preserving, etc.
Jacques, large, handsome, and good ; resembles Crawford's.
Oldmixon Cling, best of all clings, and very productive.
Scott's Nonpariel, popular in New Jersey; little known in Ohio. 28. Smock, very productive and profitable ; late. 29. Snow, unique and generally good--for amatures. 30. Stump the World, very popular where known ; rather late.
Tippecanoe Cling, large, late ; popular where known. 32. Troth's Early, very early, and generally good and profitable. 33. Ward's Late Free, good for a late variety, central and South. 34. Yellow Alberge, very productive and profitable for market. 35. Yellow Red Rareripe, similar to No. 1; very productive and profitable