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THE PARIS EXHIBITION OF 1878.

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THE PARIS EXHIBITION OF 1878. Q "e learn that the stand of Messrs. Sutton and Sons, the Qlteen's seedsmen, and seedsmen by special warrant to H.R.H. Prince of Wales, will be one of the most exhaustive dis- rf*ys of horticultural and agricultural produce ever brought J?Sether. Taking advantage of the occasion of what will be the juost wonderful "World's fair" ever held, and of their high position as seedsmen to his Royal Highness the President of the 5*oyal Commission, Messrs. Sutton have been actively engaged 'nearly twelve months in preparing their elaborate stand of jonety-five feet in length. We understand that there are more two thousand models from nature of the principal kinds of jBticultural and horticultural plants and roots, in addition to &rly 500 specimens of permanent pasture grasses, as well as samples of seeds. The display occupies a large portion of °f the extensive buildings erected at the special desire of a^-H. the President, for illustrations of English Agriculture, is already in such a forward condition that it will be quite iSWy for his Royal Highness's private view on the 26th of April. only inside are Messrs. Sutton making such an extensive LrPlay, but in the Exhibition grounds nearly three acres have sown with Messrs. Sutton's grass seeds, which are now jjPialy forming a beautiful sward. In addition to grass seeds, Ij^ssrs. Sutton have supplied an endless quantity and variety of »a-6r seeds, which will be transplanted during the summer in MJ^OUS parts of the Exhibition grounds, and a most brilliant is anticipated. of the attractive features of the agricultural depart- WLwL this exhibition will be the stand of Messrs. Edward and Sons, the Queen's Seedsmen of Werdsley, Stourbridge. jjTjsxtensive collection of specimens and beautifully finished e ils of Webbs' improved varieties of agricultural roots, gSetables, flowers, and agricultural and horticultural produce rally will be exhibited, also a large and neatly-arranged dis- of specimens (in the straw) of the noted cerealsâwheat, jjjf|ey, black oats, white oats, &c., &c.âraised by his eminent W* of seed growers at their extensive and model seed farms,at ver-hill, together with upwards of 1,000 bags of various s of seeds for the farm and garden, and an interesting col- of 300 dried specimens of the natural grassesâgrown at CelftK*8' Webbs' Experimental Groundsâwhien compose Webbs' l^^rated mixtures of grasses for permanent pastures, parks, counf' > autl which are specially arranged for the soils of all gpjrtnes, according to their geological formation. The limited biti ,at command prevents a reference to the whole of the ex- t^jt Messrs. Webb ancl Sons, but it will be sufficient to say *griJ |ey include many other articles connected with the of natural and horticultural seed trade. We learn that a portion gjOe exhibition grounds at Paris have been sown with Webbs' ..un-

CORN AVERAGES,

THE CROPS AND THE CORN TRADE.

I FATAL ACCIDENT TO AN EN…

I THE MINERAL WEALTH OF WALES.

DOLGELLEY.

TREMADOO.

BALA.

LLANBADARN FAWR.

TREGARON.

"NEWTOWN.

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