Terms Of The Ohio Farmer

Single copy one year, $2; three copies one year, $5; six copies one year, $10; ten copies one year, $15; fifteen copies one year, $21; twenty copies one year, $25.

Any one remitting for six copies or more at club rates, will be entitled to an extra copy. Persons sending clubs of twenty, can send any additional names at the same rate, $1.25 per copy.

Subscription may commence at any time.

Specimen Numbers, Prospectuses, Posters, etc., sent free to all applicants. Send for a lot of them, and get up a club.

Money may be forwarded at my risk; large amounts had better be remitted in drafts or certificates of deposit, to THO. BROWN, Cleveland, Ohio.

Specimen Numbers Free.

Terms Of The Weekly New-England Farmer

Invariably cash in advance. Single copy $2 a year , or two years for $3. Two to five copies $l.50 a year each. Six to ten copies $1.40 a year each. Eleven to fifteen copies $1.80 a year each. Sixteen copies and upwards at the rate of $1.26 a year each. Specimen Copies, Posters, and Prospectuses, sent free to all applicants.

The Weekly Farmer and any other $2 Weekly or Monthly publication seat to one address) for $3 for one year. The Weekly Fabmer and either Harper's magazine, the Atlantic, Knick-kebocker, the Continental Monthly, or Godey's Lady's Book, sent to one address for $3.50 for one year. The Farmer will be sent in connection with the Horticultuiist for $3 a year in advance.

Terra Culture

A sharp stick has been sharpened by some gentlemen in Pittsburg to punch Professor? Comstock on his terra-culture lecturing. General James S. Negley has, it would seem by the report of the Pittsburgh papers, routed the itinerant, a committee having been appointed to ascertain the propriety of prosecuting him for obtaining money under false pretences. We receive from various quarters where this lecturer fixes himself, very sad accounts of his doings, and it is advised to give him a wide berth.

Sir Humphrey Davy tells us that the reason why vegetables and fish should be plunged in boiling salt and water, is that this soton boils at a higher temperature than plain water, and that the sudden scalding fixes the albumen, mucilage, and other nutritive parts of the viand, instead of their being macerated and sodden, and so partly lost in lukewarm water.

Terre Haute (Illinois) Horticultural Society

At the annual meeting the following gentlemen were elected officers of the Society for the year 1868: President, H. D. Scott; Vice-President, Silas Price; Secretary, Jos. Gilbert; Treasurer, F. E. F. Barnes; Directors, H. D. Scott, Silas Price, Jos. Gilbert, F. E. F. Barnes, John G. Heinl, Wm. Patrick, G. W. Edwards, A. B. Pegg.

Test for The Strawberry

At a late meeting of Strawberry tasters, amateurs, a decision as to the best variety not having been agreed upon, it was proposed to leave the question to the birds. A careful watoh was set, and it was discovered the rogues gave a preference to Burr's New Pine, and we are, not sure but they have good reasons lor their preference.