We do not know that any one should care to have more than his money's worth in a good paper when he subscribes therefor the full subscription price, but if it is to be, the Rural New Yorker's offer of a "combined clock and watch," seems about as good as any. We cannot, however, recommend a subscription on this account, for the paper is all any reasonable person ought to expect without it.

We are glad to note by an increase of size in the Rural New Yorker, substantial signs of prosperity. The Agricultural Press of the country has severely suffered by the general depression of the last few years, and it is pleasant to note this first step in prosperity, especially as the Rural New Yorker deserves all the success it seems to gain.