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Siandard of Per- Rondeletia speciosa 378 Torenia asiatica 317. 509
285 Trachelium cæruleum 426
462 fine varieties named 519
561 Verronia Lindheimeri 131
Platycodon grandindrum 315 polyandra
102 speciosa 8. 267. 581
Randia longiflora 499 Spirc'a prunifolia A. pl. Viola odorata
259 Vitis Labrusca
509 Wistaria Consequena 331
509 Witsenia corymbosa 499
Art. VII. Descriptive Account of Thirty-two Varieties of
the Grape, fruited in 1846. By J. F. Allen, Esq., Sa-
HORTICULTURAL MEMORANDA for January,
(New Series—Vol. III.)
MAGAZINE OF HORTICULTURE,
EDITED BY C. M. HOVEY.
Published in monthly octavo numbers.-At $3 per year in advance.
A few complete sets, in 12 Volumes, may be had, half bound.
TaE THIRD VOLUME of the New Series of the Magazine, (13th of the entire work,) will commence January 1, 1847.
The design and object of the Magazine was to furnish information upon Horticulture in every department, and the Twelve Volumes already issued, contain an amount of original and practical information, particularly adapted to our climate, no where else to be found. Every important subject has been written upon; and the young practitioner, as well as the more experienced amateur, will find abundant information in its pages to guide them successfully through all their Horticultural operations.
It will be the object of the Magazine to continue to record all the discoveries and improvements in the art of Gardening-progressive as it must be-and to disseminate widely all new or improved modes of cultivation. In PomoLOGY, the same descriptions and engravings of fruitsand brief notices of all new or little known varieties, as they are yearly introduced—will form its PRINCIPAL and attractive feature. In this department the Editor will have the assistance of the most experienced Pomologists in New England. Already a larger number of new fruits have been described in the Magazine, than in any other work extant. The entire experience of the late Mr. Manning, extending over a space of qurırter of a century, will be found in the several volumes. The very large and extensive collection of pears and other fruits in New England affords facilities for descriptions of fruits unequalled in other sections of the country.