. Descriptive catalogue of grape vines and small fruits. Fruit trees Catalogs; Berries Catalogs; Nursery stock Catalogs; Grapes Catalogs; Commercial catalogs New Jersey Merchantville. The plant is very large and stocky,and one of the healthi- est and hardiest in every way. It has never failed to produce a crop. Its blossoms being pistillate and of moderate size, it makes no extraordinary show when in bloom; but as every blossom perfects a berry, the crop is unusually large. It is late in blooming, and for this reason is not liable to be injured by spring frosts. ^Yhile we have others as large,

- Image ID: PFEJJC
Central Historic Books / Alamy Stock Photo
Image ID: PFEJJC
. Descriptive catalogue of grape vines and small fruits. Fruit trees Catalogs; Berries Catalogs; Nursery stock Catalogs; Grapes Catalogs; Commercial catalogs New Jersey Merchantville. The plant is very large and stocky,and one of the healthi- est and hardiest in every way. It has never failed to produce a crop. Its blossoms being pistillate and of moderate size, it makes no extraordinary show when in bloom; but as every blossom perfects a berry, the crop is unusually large. It is late in blooming, and for this reason is not liable to be injured by spring frosts. ^Yhile we have others as large, and nearly as late, no other single variety combines in so great a degree all the desirable qualities of a market berry, together with the quality of ripening its crop after nearly all others have com- menced to fail. The fruit resembles the Jucunda in form and size, but is scarcely so bright in color. This berry fruited with us for the first time last summer and ripened later than any other variety we had. PRINCE OF BERRIES—The originator (Mr. Durand), says of this variety: "Superior to any berry known in flavor or quali- ty. Brilliant and beautiful in color, abundant in bear- , large size, texture exceednigly fine and melting; no hard or unripe spots or tips ; coloring evenly and perfectly, unsurpassed as • Tier and keeper, desirable in form, perfect in never scalds either in foliage or fruit; a vigorous and luxuriant grower." This variety has fruited with us two seasons and we find Mr. Durand's description true in every respect, plants have had only ordinary culture, and the quality of the berr>^ to our taste is perfect. JEWELL STRAWBERRY.—We quote the following from the Rn7'al Neiv Yorker which is one of the most reliable Agricultural papers pub- lished, as most all of our new fruits are tested on its experimental grounds. (Nov. 14, 1885.) "As we lookback upon our reports of the smaller fruits, we are unable to recall any that we have condemned that

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