Mr, J. J. H. Gregory delivered three lectures, recently, at Cornell University on "Market Gardening and Market Farming," in which we are glad to see he gave some common sense ideas about the cost and profit of gardening. The expense of raising an acre of cabbage, including manure, time, labor, etc, 9150; market value of the crop, $300; gain, $150. An acre of onions cost $260; price $500; gain, $240, Squashes cost per acre, $140; price $180; gain, $40. "Market farming must be carried on within twenty miles of the city. Ten acres is enough for a farm, five for a gardener. More is gained by cultivating one acre well, than two acres half as well. He must carry his own produce to maket in his own wagon. The ground must be fairly stuffed with manure. Two crops must be cropped off the same ground year after year. Hot beds are absolutely necessary, and incessant care is unavoidable. It is a business that requires capital, energy and hard work, both early and late. Small gardeners will often make their land pay $500 to $1,000 per acre annual income; but the average farmer can hardly hope to get more than $100 to $150.