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which it firmly adheres. Juice rich, and of a high vinous flavour. Ripe the middle of September. - 58. PAVIE MADELEINE. G. Lindl. in Hort. Trans. Vol. v. p. 538. Duhamel, No. 9. Pavie Blanc. Ib. Persique à Gros Fruit Blanc. Bon Jard. 1822. Mélecoton. Ib. Merlicoton. Ib. Myrecoton. Ib. Leaves doubly serrated, without glands. Flowers large, pale blush. Fruit middle sized, somewhat broadly globular. Suture rather deep at the base, but shallow at the apex, where is sometimes implanted a small acute nipple. Skin pale yellowish white next the wall; but of a beautiful red, marbled and streaked with a deeper colour on the sunny side. Flesh firm, pale yellowish white to the stone, to which it closely adheres. Juice sugary, and well flavoured. Stone middle sized, shortly ovate, thick, not deeply rugged. Ripe the beginning of September. This has been considered by some to be the same as Smith's Newington ; but it appears to me to be a dif. ferent fruit, being always more broad than long, while the other is always more long than broad, and has also more colour at the stone. 59. Portugal. Hitt, p. 322. Miller, No. 23. G. Lindl. in Hort. Trans. Vol. v. p. 553. Leaves crenate. Flowers small. Fruit above the middle size, somewhat globular. Skin pale yellow next the wall, sprinkled with numerous red dots; but of a deep red or purple colour on the sunny side. Flesh firm, yellowish white, but of a faint red at the stone, to which it closely adheres. Juice rich and vinous. Stone small, deeply furrowed. Ripe the middle or towards the end of September.
60. SMITH's NEwingtoN. Langley, p.101. t. 28. fig. 1. G. Lindl. in Hort. Trans. Vol. 5. p. 538. Miller, No. 10.
Early Newington. Ib.
Smith's Early Newington. Hitt, p. 320.
Leaves doubly serrated, without glands. Flowers large, pale rose. Fruit middle sized, rather oval, a little narrowed at the apex, and more swelled on one side of the suture than on the other. Skin pale yellow or straw colour next the wall; but of a lively red, marked with light and dark purple dashes on the sunny
side. Flesh firm, pale yellow, but of a light red next
the stone, to which it closely adheres. Juice excellent.
A Selection of Peaches for a small Garden in the Southern and
Barrington - - 21 Neil's Early Purple - 35
Northern Counties of England and Southern of Scotland.
Barrington * - 21 Ford's Seedling - - 9
Early Vineyard - - 25 New Bellegarde - - 36
New Noblesse - - 11 Royal Kensington - 47 New Royal Charlotte - 37 Royal George - - 46 Noblesse - - - 12 Smith's Newington - 60 Purple Alberge - - 42 Vanguard - - 16
Highlands of Scotland.
Barrington - - 21 Neil's Early Purple - 35 Bellegarde - - 20 New Bellegarde - 36 Bourdine - - 4 New Royal Charlotte - 37 Chancellor - - 22 Noblesse - - 12 Early Vineyard - - 25 Purple Alberge - - 42 Malta - - - 10 Vanguard - - 16
In the Highlands of Scotland the south and southeast aspects alone can be appropriated to Peaches with any chance of success.
Propagation, Pruning, and Training, will be found at the end of NECTARINEs.
INDEX TO THE PEACHES.
Acton Scot - - 19 Bradd. North American - 53 Admirable - - 24 Brentford Mignonne - 36 Admirable Tardive - 3 Brown Nutmeg - - 14 Alberge Jaune. Bon JARD. 45 Buckingham Mignonne - 21 Alberge Jaune. Duhamel 42 Catherine - - 54 Almond Peach - - 1 Chancellière - - 22 American Clingstone - 53 Chancellor - - - 22 Anne - - 6 Double de Troyes - 39 Avant Péche Blanche - 18 Double Montagne - - 5 Avant Peche Rouge - 14 Double Swalsh - - 23 Barrington - - 21 Early Admirable - - 24 Belle Chevreux - - 2 Early Anne - • 6 Bellegarde - - 20 Early Downton - - 7 Belle de Paris - - 10 Early Galande - - 20 Belle de Vitry. DUHAMEL 3 Early Mignonne - - 39 Belle de Vitry. Bon JARD. 24 Early Newington - - 60 Bellis - - - 3 Early Purple - - 35 Pourdin - - 4 Early Vineyard - - 25 Bourdine - - - 4 Flat Peach of China - 8 Braddick's American - 53 Ford's Seedling - - 9
Neil's Early Purple - -
Pavie Blanc - -
Pavie Rouge de Pomponne
Petite Roussanne - -
35 36 11 36 37 57 38 38 12 20 14 57 13 35 55 58 56 58 56 56 56 10 39 35 45 42 IO 56 39 45 B9 40 41 42 35 37 43 42 44. 32 14 32 45 45
Royal - - - 29 Spring Grove - - 50
George - - 49 White Nutmeg - • 18
1. FAIRchILD’s. G. Lindl. in Hort. Trans. Vol. v. p. 548. Hitt. Ed. 3. p. 814. Fairchild's Early. Miller, No. 1. Leaves crenate, with reniform glands. Flowers large. Fruit the smallest of all the nectarines, being only about four inches and a half in circumference, nearly globular, a little flattened at its apex. Skin bright yellow next the wall, shaded with deep scarlet on the sunny side. Flesh melting, bright yellow to the stone, from which it separates. Juice rich, with a little perfume. Stone obtuse, nearly smooth. Ripe the beginning and middle of August. This beautiful little Nectarine was raised by Thomas Fairchild, a gardener at Hoxton near London. He published his City Gardener in 1722, and assisted in