Ontario Sessional Papers, 1898-99, No.18-25 . Yellow Transparent. (Section ) 27 CHERRIES.. Yellow.; Spamsh—Fruiting Branch in 1896.[28] CHERRIES. Classification. In describing the cherries the following general classification is followed, though for con-venience the varieties are arranged in alphabetical order. In some cases it is impossible toplace a variety because of the crossing of one variety with another, which renders the classifica-tion almost useless. I. Prunus Cerasus (Sour Cherry Class). (a) Kentish—Pale red with uncolored juice. (b) Morellos—Dark red lruits, with dark colored juice

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Ontario Sessional Papers, 1898-99, No.18-25 . Yellow Transparent. (Section ) 27 CHERRIES.. Yellow.; Spamsh—Fruiting Branch in 1896.[28] CHERRIES. Classification. In describing the cherries the following general classification is followed, though for con-venience the varieties are arranged in alphabetical order. In some cases it is impossible toplace a variety because of the crossing of one variety with another, which renders the classifica-tion almost useless. I. Prunus Cerasus (Sour Cherry Class). (a) Kentish—Pale red with uncolored juice. (b) Morellos—Dark red lruits, with dark colored juice Stock Photo
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Ontario Sessional Papers, 1898-99, No.18-25 . Yellow Transparent. (Section ) 27 CHERRIES.. Yellow.; Spamsh—Fruiting Branch in 1896.[28] CHERRIES. Classification. In describing the cherries the following general classification is followed, though for con-venience the varieties are arranged in alphabetical order. In some cases it is impossible toplace a variety because of the crossing of one variety with another, which renders the classifica-tion almost useless. I. Prunus Cerasus (Sour Cherry Class). (a) Kentish—Pale red with uncolored juice. (b) Morellos—Dark red lruits, with dark colored juice
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Image ID: 2AXHN6N
Ontario Sessional Papers, 1898-99, No.18-25 . Yellow Transparent. (Section ) 27 CHERRIES.. Yellow.; Spamsh—Fruiting Branch in 1896.[28] CHERRIES. Classification. In describing the cherries the following general classification is followed, though for con-venience the varieties are arranged in alphabetical order. In some cases it is impossible toplace a variety because of the crossing of one variety with another, which renders the classifica-tion almost useless. I. Prunus Cerasus (Sour Cherry Class). (a) Kentish—Pale red with uncolored juice. (b) Morellos—Dark red lruits, with dark colored juice. II. Prunus Avium (Sweet Cherry Class). (a) Mazzards—European seedling cherries, of vigorous habit. (b) Hearts—With soft-Meshed, heart-shaped fruit. (c) Bigarreaus—Haxd-fleshed, mostly light colored skin, and heart-shaped. (d) Dukes^-Tree of upright, vigorous growth, leaves fastigiate, fruit mostly acid or sub-acid. BLACK EAGLE. A very excellent dessert cherry, well deserving a place in [the home garden, but notsufficiently productive to be recommended for the commercial o

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