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title: 'The Hartford herald. (Hartford, Ky.) 1875-1926, July 21, 1875, Image 4',
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A a R I C U L T URAL .
THE PATRQNSJJF HUSBANDRY.
Editois IIaktixjiii) IIi:kam:
"When, in the course of human events,
largo lwrtlons of former political par
lie?, of their own volition, emancipate
themselves from the political dictation
nnd party rule of their loriner' associ
ates, a decent regard for past affiliation.
tvould seem to render necessary the
assignment of some reason as to why
Tiiich steps have Ikcu taken.
The issues upon which parties di
vided, as they now exist, began with
the Compromise measure of 1850. The
abolitionists, it is true, ran a candidate
against Polk and Clay, but the slavery
question was a side issue with the peo
ple at large. The increasing promi'
nence of this issue, resulted in the
death of the Whig, and the birth of
the Republican party, soon after the
time alluded to above, and since that
time Slavery became and has been the
vital issue. After years of war, this
issue was settled by the adoption of
the Constitutional amendments. Since
the adoption of those amendments, the
issues before the country, of a political
nature, have been insignificant. The
Republican party has confined itself to
the task of rendering certain these is
sues the Democratic party to a policy
of general opposition. From its very
nature, the question of sdavery could
only have been settled by a mighty
convulsion. The convulsion came, the
question was settled, but refused to
die and be buried. An incident of
the war was wild speculation, and still
wilder and more incredible legisla'
tion in aid of the speculation. In mat
ters ot business atlairs, chaos came
again, and Capital, seeing the confu
sion, grabbed the industries of the
country. Credit Mobilliers, Salary
Grabs, and Sanborn Contracts became
the order of the day. The people,
busy in the herculean task of cutting
each other's throats, became silent
spectators at the birth of that hydra-
headed monster, Monopoly.
"When satisfied that enough throats
had been cut, and the people were
about to awake from their apathy
Capital saw the danger to come from
that awakening, and backed with the
sinews of war which Mercury stole
from Jupiter, Money, it threw itself
again into the breach. The Politicians
were hired to let slip the ballot-box of
war for bayonets were no longer
of use and to arouse sectional hatred
over a question which had been settled,
was practically dead, and ought to
have been buried. The endeavors of
the Politicians were crowned with sue
cess, the people got each other by the
cars, and while in this, to them, costly
attitude, patents were cxtcndcd.chartcrs
granted, royalties magnified, and sub
fcidies voted. The blood cooled, the
people awoke in reality, to find unjust
laws, rascally appropriations, burden
some taxation, and a vast municipal
tebt. As time wore on, it became only
too evident, owing to the extremely
low purchase-price of our political leg
islators, that no relief was to be had
from cither of the present organized
political parties. The Patrons of
Husbandry, forsaking their former af
filiations, have assumed the task of
improving this slate of affairs.
Could the unwise aide bcUutn legisla
tion have been corrected within the
pale of either of the present parties?
. Manifestly not. "Both parties had been
organized for other purposes, fulfilled
their respective destinies, and in de
cency ought to be buried. If reform
were possible with the present party
machinery politicians are stumbling-
blocks in the way of success. In the
face of these exigencies, what remained,
but to do as was done, organize the
Patrons of Husbandry? Iu complct
big this organization there is no claim
laid to a political regeneration; there
is no claim made to a life in the future
with, utter oblivion of the past. The
Patrons do say that, from now and
henceforth, the issues of the last ten
years, if they tvUl live, shall be second'
tmj issue: that tliey will no longer
cut each others throats, that they will
not stand and idly look on while Capi
tal absorbs the-life-blood of tlu: Nation.
"What arc the objections to the order
of the Patrons of Husbandry? The
first one heard is,
IT IS POLITICAL,
Ii is asserted by its opponent?,, that.
hi violatitm-of its national constitution,
acandidatc for a political office has
beciii placed in nomination. The most
pertinent inquiry at this point is,
"Who is to .-;it iu judgment and do
tcrminc when the constitution i viola
ted?" The Patrons accord that right
to its members, and to no other body
of men. What right has Republican-
sm and Democracy to pass sentence
upon an Order which yields no obeJi
once to eithef of those organizations?
Oentlemen politicians, when your
opinion is wanted upon questions of
constitutional construction, we will
ive you due and timely notice. How
ever, if it will be the means of making
you more readily accept your advan
cing ixtlitical doom, it may be ex
plained that, in the sense in which you
undir-tand it, the Patrons of Huiband
ry is not a political organization. In
the sense in which Patrons understand
it, the political issues, which we say
ire dead, but which you won't let be
buried, arc not and shall not be the
subject of argument in the subordinate
Grange. If we discuss an unjust and
odious law which has been the fruit of
your party rule, then we say we will
talk about it until that law is repealed
If we find money squandered, monopo
lies unjustly chartered, exorbitant
salaries, exorbitant fees, impudent
and corrupt officials, then we say ice
will talk of these subjects; yes, and do
more than that we will nominate and
elect men pledged to the reform of
these abuses. If, while doing'this, j'ou
politicians shall be pleased to say: 'Oh!
you Grangers are meddling with poli
tics!" then we say, put it m your polit
ical pipes and see if it will smoke.
The truth is, gentlemen, that all
that troubles you is, that wc absolute
ly refuse to have anything to do with
the matters and things which you call
politics. e are brothers in one
faith, no longer neglecting our home
interests to quarrel with each other
over subjects which you politicians
would keep uppermost.
The second objection to le heard is
that expressed in the words
For years our ears have been dinned
with broken promises that hereafter
legislation should be for the Farmer;
for, said the average political rascal
legislation for the farmer is legislation
for us all. Wc believe this, and also
believe that when the foundation of
house is strengthened the entire cd
ifice is made safe and improved; but
when the farmer proposes to make his
own repairs, and do his own improve
ments, without the aid of the doctor to
humbug him, the lawyer to out-talk
him, or the mechanic to get his pay
and not do the work, you cry out.
The truth is, all the legislation of
the past decade has been class legisla'
tion, and it has included every class im
aginablc, save and except the farming
class. To avoid all future "class legis
lation," wc have become Patrons, and
from this time on there shall be no
class legislation. The next objection
urged is that the order is
Well, none but farmers are eligible
to memlwrship. If the politicians are
to be lelieved, every farmer is an lion
est man. So then at least the order
will be controlled by honest men
Who finds fault with that? Well, you
won't admit Lawyers and Doctors?
AW there the shoe pinches, does it?
What a glorious oider the Grangers
would be, if the Lawyers and Doctors
could only get control of it! Selfi
preservation is the first law. Given a
particular legislative body, and the
bigest end Ls made up of Lawyers and
Doctors. WclI,most grave and reverend
seigniors, 'Ou have run the machine
for tenjyears, and we say to you frankly
we arc not satisfied with the way in
which vou have shown vour engineer
ing capacity. We will not presume to
go so far as to intimate that your rey
al highnesses have ever sold yourselves
out, but we will say this, that while
you have acted as pilots, the ship has
been run on rocks; while you hav
liad control, the outgo has exceeded
the income, though the latter has been
enormous, twso, wc "rumble, and
have concluded to pilot the "Ship of
State" under direction of the owners,
Wc will take you as passengers, free
of charge; but 3-011 shall have nothin
to do with running the boat more cs
pccially, you shall not be intrusted
with the key of the safe. Seriously
we like you as a lawyer anu wi-li you
to stick to your briefs. Weadmir
your skill as a physician, and ask you
both to stay at home, keep us well anil
out of trouble, and ice will make the
laws. If wc succeed, you are lwuiul
to prosper, for your bread and butter
comes from us. Wc always have done
well by you, and always intend to
Wc admheyour talents and energy
so don't ask us to send you away from
home, for we need you here, ut you
intimate that wc don't know what the
laws are, and so- will fail to make prop
er connections, "Tisplty, 'tis true
and pity 'tis, 'tis true." Now wc d
claim to know something about law
until the General Statutes were ailop
ted, but since that time well, gentle
men, it's a delicate subject, we wi
not press the matter.
How' about middle men? Now, con-
ss that there is one middle man too
many, won't you. It is the purpose of
the Patrons of Husbandry, in so far as
ley can accomplish the same by co
operation, by agitation, by just and im
partial laws, by disseminating intelli
gence, by moulding public opinion, to
mve as many professional men as arc
eeded, and not one more; to have as
many agents as can do the business,
ind not one more. Every surplus pro
fessional man, agent, mechanic, doc
tor and merchant ought to get to pro-
ucing something; and in the manner
indicated and by the means stated, as
nich as within us lies, we arc bound to
accomplish these ends. Wc war
against none, and have charity for all.
We shall malic labor respectable, so
that young men shall no longer desire
to rush headlong into professional life,
to become in maivy instances the fag-
ends rf an honorable order of men
We need more producers; wc need
schools; wc need organized effort; and
we need improved machinery. Bury
iiiur obsolete issues, wc address the
living present and look to the future
To these ends, wc have, as farmers,
banded together. Wc realize that ev
ery man has his place in life, and we
complain of no men or class of men
Wc will do better by other men, than
other men have done by us. We ac
knowledge talent and energy, whenev
cr displayed; and, in conclusion, say
with Fcstus: "lie lives most who
thinks most, acts the best, feels the
To Preserve Posts.
The American Chemist says that a
Western farmer discovered many years
ago that wood could be made to last
lontrer than iron in the ground. Time
and weather, he says, seem to have no
effect on it. The posts can be prepared
for less than two cents apiece. This is
the recipe: Take boiled linseed oil and
tir into it pulverized charcoal to the
consistency of paint, Put a coat of
this over the timber, and, he adds,
there is not a man who will live to sec
For good harness polish, take of
mutton suet two ounces; beeswax, six
ounces; powdered sugar, six ounces
lampblack, one ounce; green or yellow
soap, two ounces; water, one half-pint
Dissolve the soap in the water, add the
other solid ingredients, mix well and
add the turpentine. Lay it on with a
sponge, and polish off with a brush
The same blacking ought to answer as
well for boots and shoes.
When milk sours, scalding wil
make it sweet again. The whey sep
arates from the curd, and the former
is better than shortening in bread.
Silverware may be kept bright and
clean by coating the articles (warmed)
with a solution of collodion diluted
IO KEMOVi: QTAIXS FROM Till
Hands. Four drops of sulphuric acid
in a quart of rain water will remov
fruit, dye-stain, or stove blacking from
the hands. Be careful not to drop
the acid on clothing.
To take mildew from linen, mix soft
soap with starch powdered, half the
quantity of salt, and a piece of lemon
and lay it on both sides with a paint
brush. Let it Iki iu the open air on
grass is preferable till the stain is re
To cure summer complaint, take
about two tablespoonsful of grated
conifrcy root and the white of one egg,
beaten well together, then have a pint
of boiling milk, into which stir the
comfrey and crr. It will thicken like
pap, and is not unpleasant to take.
Snowballs. One cup of sugar,
eggs, 4 tablespoonsful of milk, 1 tea
spoonful of soda, if the milk is sour,
sweet, teaspoonful; Hour enough to
loll into bulls. Fry in lard, din in th
white of an egg, then white sugar until
white all over.
To make California beer, take a good
sound Irish potato, say the size of
large hen's egg, and grate it fine. Then
take a quart of rain water, and sweeten
with molasses. Put the grated potat
in the water and set away. . In a few
days the seed will begin to crow .ind
make good beer. A very small nuan
tity of the seed will make a large ju
Somi: Points in Blttizk Making.
It is time to skim when the finger
can be drawn through the top without
having the cream close behind it,
When cream will do this it is about
ripe enough to churn. When cream
foams in the churn it may be cured by
wanning. Cream should not be
churned as soon as taken from the milk,
It should bo stirred and allowed to
ripen all alike. Tlii will occur in
twelve hours or so. But cream should
not stand until whey is formed in it.
THE CKOW IIOU.SK,
Opposite the Courthouse
JOHN S. VAUGHT pRornlKioR.
uulululiUIIQ ll'UIUflf .....iui., .u.-
lOW prices. The traveling publio are rcpect
fully invited to give us a share of patronage.
C,if.lnl.1. ..... j t.Am ti f ttlf.ntlnn .nil
r.very exertion made to rentier guests comiort
ablc. STAGE LIXE.
Mr. Vaueht will continue the staler twico a
day between Ilartlonl andlJeavor uara. iuorn
ine nm! evening, connecting with all passen
ger trains on tho L. P. k Southwestern rail
road. 1'asscngers set down wherever mey ue
ire. nui iy
Boys a Genuine Witrn t
Watch, fn 2 oz. coin all ef
hunting cuf. Send far oar
new lllnstrated frit List,
(fm). of Walll.lm Witches.
Gold KliMi l.nld ('buns,
Sth Thomas CInc. Ladies'
Watchrs. Jfce. CyKferyar.
ttela warranted. Goods sens
fcresprrss U. O.D..satOect.
(if desired), to eiamisatioa
and approval Man paries.
CI Itirwtl Urn J.w.ltn.
ffH. I'. GKEliOKV
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Prompt attention Riven to the collodion of
claims, umco in 'iiecourtnouse.
E. F. STROTIIER,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Will practice in all the courts of Ohio counts
and the circuit courts of adjoining counties.
UrrlUb upstairs over J. W. Lewis old
land. nO if
AT TOR NE Y AT LA W,
GoUcelioni Promptly Attended to
Office on Market street, over Jlamy's tin
shop. jan20 ly
JESSE K. FOfiLB.
W. X. SWEINET.
FOGL.H &. SWEEXEV,
AIT OR NE YS AT LA W,
Will practice their profession in Ohio and
adjoining counties andin the uourtot Appeals
office on Market street, near courthouse.
JOHN P. BARRETT,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
and Real Estate Agent,
Prompt attention (riven to the collection of
claims. Will buy, sell, lease, or rent lands or
mineral privileges on reasonable terms. Will
write deeds, mortgages, leases, .tc, and at'
tend to listing and paying taxes on lands be
onging to non-residents.
JOHN C. TOWSSEXD.
(Formerly County Judge,
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Will practice in all the courts of Oftro county
and tho circuit courts of the Sin judicial dis
trict. Ru inoss solicited and prompt attention
HCNRT 0. MCIIEKRT, SAM. E. HILL.
JIcIIEXRY at HILL,
ATTORSEYSJb COUNSELLORS AT LA. If
Will practice in Ohio and adjoining counties
and in tho Uourt otAppcils ol Kentucky.
E. P. WALKER, E. C. jIUBDABD.
WALKER & IIUKUARD,
Al TORNEYS AT LAW,
AND REAL ESTATE AGENTS,
F. r. MORGAN, G. C. WIDDlXO
JUOKGAX at WEDDING,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
(Office nest of courthouse over Hardirick
Will prartir in inferior and superior courts
Special attention given to cases in bank
F. I . Morgan is also examiner, and ml
take depositions correctly will be ready to
oblige all parties at all times.
New Goods! New Goods
L. ROSENBERG & BRO
SPRING MD SD1IMR1
Every department in our stock is fall and oar
prices are uonn to me
Wc are confident that no other house will d
as well by you as- onrs. We respectfully so
licit an examination ol our
GOODS AND rKICES
heforc making your spring purchases, believ
ing that it will pay you tu do to. cola tt
B i S3
Dealers in housefurnUhinggoodi, for general
nanu, iuc ccivucbcu
-AJRIZOjSTA. COOKIjSTG- stove,
Seven sizes for either coat or wood. House-keepers are delighted with its supemr cooking
i.. i,: r. i. .i ....).. CM and see for Yourself.
MU1 I'll 1W II . 1 1 IJU3 UU t'JUU 1 U .
J. F. YAGER,
Sale and Livery Stable,
I desirs to Inform the citiiens of Ilartforil
and vicinity that lam prepared to furnish Sad
dle and Harness Stock, Uuggiesand conveyan
ces of all kinds on the most rcasonablo terms.
Horses taken to feed or board by the day, week
or month. A liberal share of patrcnago solici
Manufacturer of every description of Woolen
My mill has been enlarged and improved
making the capacity three times greater than
last season. Ave also have a full set of
Clote Dressing Machinery,
For Cassimeres, Tweeds, &c.
and are manufacturing a superior articlo of
AND TLAIN FLANNEL,
Stocking Yarn, &c.
W have larire and superior Wool Carding
Machinery, and warrant all our worfc.
Hoods manufactured by the yard, or in ex
change for wool.
Highest market price paid in caau lor wool.
aro solicited to correspond with me. I will
make speci j1 contract with you.and make it to
your mteres ie ao so.
nolo 3m Rurasey, McLean Co., Ky.
TVJ1V II. WIIsIsIAMS,
Takes pleasure in announcing to the citizen
of Hartfotd and Ohio county that he is
THE LATEST NOVELTIES
Gents' and Boja' Clothing,
BOOTS & SHOES,
Alio dealer In
I will sell very low for cash, or exchange
for all kinds of country produce. My motto
is "Quiok sales arj'l small proms. noi jy
Security nnil Indemnity.
CAPITAL, $10,000,000 GOLD.
fiAsii Assets, over 212.000.000 Gold
Cahii Assets in U. S., $1,837,934 Gold.
Losses paid without discount, refer to 12th con-
B ARTiEE i CASTLEMAN. flcncral Agents,
BARirnrr a imo., archim.
HII, If ARDW1CK,
A. T. KALL.
IIAKDtt ICK at XAIX,
DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, HATS, CAPS
BOOTS, SHOES, HAKUiiAiir,,
Which wc will sell low for cash, or exchange
for country produce, paying the highest market
JXO. ii. KLEIN
kitchen and table use. Wo keep constantly on
-. - - v
ISO.' P. BARBETT k CO,
Corner CeWt Tlaco and Piccadilly street.
All ordera promptly executed. Special at
lanfinn .!..n tr 1. w Tn ! T Writ fn.
prico list. Address
JOHN I". BARRETT 4 CO.,
TUB SAINT LOUIS TIMES
Daily, Weekly and TVell Wy.
TnE LITEST. CHEAPEST AND BEST
DEMOCRATIC PAPER IN THE WEST.
The Largest Weekly PiiWtsAed in the
The Timet Company take pleasure in an
nouncingto the people of the Great West that
they are now publishing the Largest, Uneapes
and Best Democratic Paper In the country. I
is their design to make this journal occupy
the field in the Western States open for a
Cheap. Newsy and Sound Democratic Paper,
. I T 1 . T 1 " 1 ??
giving an me news, roiiucai,ivciigiuus, ocicn
tine, Social and Commercial one whose edito
rial columns will be devoted to a fair discus
sion of the ereat Political questions in which
the whole nation is interested, to the defense
of Constitutional Democratie Government, and
towage a relentless war on any and all parties
and faotions which seek to destroy or pervert
The Daily Tunes
Will bo Issued every day, except Sunday, in
folio form, containing thirty-two celuma of the
latest news Foreign and Domestic. A reduc
tion in price has been made in proportion to
trie reoucuonia sue.
The Sunday Timet.
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sheet, containing sixty-four columns of News,
Literary and select Reading, and will be fur
nished to the Daily Subscribers without extra
charge. The unpsralled increase ol tne eircu
tatlOB OI inis euiuou is cviucmre ui iia pujm'
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morning;. This edition is designed to supply
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the daily issues, and yet desire a paper oftener
than once a-ween.
The WeeUy Times,
umns of the latest and most important sews
nnd carefully selected reading matter of all
kinds paper for the Farmer, the Merchant,
the Student, the Politieian and the General
Reader. At the end of the present year the
circulation of this edition, at the present
rate of increase, will not bo leas than 100,OO
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atidlflj 01 16 UJV""""
tit, Lotas. Ms:
1 UOEICAEH. '
BOOT & SHOEMAKER.
Repairing neatly and promptly done.
REPRESENTATIVE AND CHAMP,
I0Jf OF AMERICA AST TUTS
rxoarzcTus fob 1875 eighth teak.
TnE ART JOURNAL OF AMERICA,
A JIAGNIFICANT CONCEPTION WON
DERFULLY CARRIED OUT.
The necessity of a popular medium for to
representation of the productions of our great
artists has always been recognised, and many
attempts have been made to meet the want
The successive failures which hare so Invariably
loliowed eacn attempt in this country to estab
lish an art journal, did not prove the indiffee
ence of the people of America to the claims of
high art. So soon as a proper appreciation of
the want and an ability to meet it were shows,
the public at once rallied with enthusiasm to
its support, and the result was a treat artlttla
and commercial triumph THE ALDINE.
xne Amine wane issued with all ol the regu
larity, has none of the temporary or iisatly in
terests characteristic of ordinary periodicals'.
It is an elegant miscellany of pure. lisht. and
graceful literature, and a collection of pictures,
the rarest collection of artistic skill, in black
and white. Although each succeeding number
affords a fresh pleasure to its friends, the real
value and beauty ot The Aldiae will be most
appreciated after it is bound up at the close of
the year. While other publications may claim
superior cheapness, as compared with rivals tl
a similar class, The Aldino is a unique and
original conception alone and unaooroached
absolutely without competition in price or
cnaracier. me possessor ot a complete vou
ume cannot duplicate the quantity of .fine px-
er ana engravings in any otner shape or nam
er of volumes, for ten tima ill ml; and lit.
there if the ehromo, letidei!
The national feature of The Aid na must be
taken in no narrow sense. True art Is eosato-.
politan. While The Aldine is a strictly Ameri
ran institution, it does not confine itself to the
peproduction of native art. Its mission is la
cultivate a broad and appreciative art taste, ona
iiiaa win uiscrimmaio on grounas or lninnsia
merit. Thus, while pleading before the patrons
of The Aldine, as a leading characteristic th
productions of the most noted American artists,
attention will always be given to specimens
from foreign masters, giving subscribers all the
pleasure and instruction obtainable from horn
or foreign sources.
The artistia illustration of Amenean leenerr.
original with The Aldine is an important fea
ture, and its magnificent plates are of asisa
more appropriate to the satisfactory treatment
of details than can be afforded by any inferior
page. The judicious Interspersion of landscape,
marine, figure and animal subjects, sustain an
unabated interest, impossible where tka seopa
of the work confines tho artist too elosely to a
single style of subject. The literature of Th
Aldine is a light and graceml accompaniment,
worthy of the artistic features, with only sueks
technical disquisitions as do not interfere wit
tne popular interest ot tne worx.
PREMIUM FOR 1875.
Every snbsciber far 1S75 will receive a beau
tiful portrait, in oil colors, of the same nobis
dog whose picture in a former issue attracted i
".Van's Unselfish. Friend'
will be welcome to every home. Everybody
loves such a dog, and the portrait is executed
so true to the life, that it seems the veritable,
presence of the animal itself. The Rer. T. Ds
Witt Talmage tells that his own Newfoundland
dog (the. finest in Brooklyn) barks at it. Al-
tnougn so natural, no ono wno sees this pre
mium chromo will bare the slightest fear of
Besides the chromo every advance subscriber
to The Aldine for 1375 is constituted a member
and entitled to the privileges of
THE ALDINE ART UNION.
The Union owns the orieinal of all The Al
dine pictures, which with other paintings aad
engravings, are to be distributed among th
memoers. ao every series ot 3,000 subscribers
100 different pieces, valued at over $2,200, aro
distributed as soon as the series is full, and the
awarus ot eacn senes as made, are to be pub
lished in tho next succeding issue of The Al
dine. This feature only applies to subscribers
who pay for one year in advance. Full partic
ulars in circular stnt on application inclosing a
One Subscription, entitling to The Aldine on
year, the Chromo, and the
Six Dollars per annum, In Achazct.
(No charge for postage.)
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