Newspaper Page Text
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AGJIICU LT UJIAL.
Correspondence Cincinnati Garotte.
Last winter I trieil scalding the milk
in a tin vessel set in hot water, then
putting it in pans to niic cream. The
cream was not m thick or the liuttcr
near so nice as when I warm the milk
only a little more than Wood warm.
This latter is au improvement to
straining it away col J. "Where only a
Miiall amount of milk U obtained from
the cow, it cliilLs too much lwlbre we
can reach the house.
I do not wann the milk in summer,
hut I try to keep it cool.
In summer, whenever my sour milk
is skimmed, I always wash the pans
and then scald them.
If earthen pans are used they should
cither be filled with boiling water or
baked in a stove oven. To bake them
properly, have them clean and dry,
put them in the oven when the stove
is not very hot, then heat gradually
till too hot to hold in the hand. They
arc now ready to pet away to cool.
Before straining the milk always fill
flic pans with cold water half an hour
lwfbre they are wanted. Then empty
them and dry them with a clean dry
cloth. ISow fill with milk and set
.way in a cool place, and your milk
will keep sweet longer than if warm
pans, not scalded, had been used.
Care should be taken to have the
cream jar kept sweet and clean. Good
butter depends much on this. If two
jars Ik: used, week about, it will be
Butter never should be worked when
first taken from the churn, dimply
rinse it with cold water, salt, and set
away a few hours, then work with a
paddle. If butter is worked when first
churned it becomes oily, and the Iksiu
tiful grain is destroyed.
I heartily agree with Lizzie Mac in
regard to rinsing butter. The little
buttermilk left in the butler sours
much more than the little water, as the
water unites with the salt, formiir
brine, which assists in preserving the
I have had several years of exjwri-
ence in both ways of treating butter,
and find more difl'crcncc in packed but
ter than that which we have for imme
Rinsed butter does not become rancid
sVsoon. II. J. X.
Mule and IIorc for Itusiucss,
"Whatever may be said in favor of
the horse as an agricultural lalwrcr
above ihe mule at the north, certain it
is that the positionof the Arkani-as cor
respondent of the American Farm
Journal is well taken, favoring the
mule in southern agriculture: Mules
on an average arc more valuable than
horses, arc easier raised, arc not as sub
ject to disease, are not likely to run
away in wagoning and plowing, arc
longer, lived, will do more work, and
require less feed and attention; they
are stronger, will draw heavier loads
and stand a great deal more hardship,
and are in every way preferable to
the horse far general farm use. Mules
come in earlier, being ready for light
work when three years old. They will
then do enough work on the farm to
pay for their food, and after having
attained the age of four years, they are
ready for any kind of service. But the
horse (colt) must be kept until he is
four years old before he Ls worked at
all, and when he is four be nnut be
a first-rate colt to bring a much as the
mule will at two years old. But as
sume the animals arc both required
fcr farm work, see what a difference
there is in favor of the mule. The
working life of the mule can be safely
estimated at thirty vears, and that of
a horse at ten years. So while a mule
is working its life out, three horses
will be required to do equal service.
But these arc not the only items. The
, laving of feed is at least one-fourth, or
not less than 647 bushels of corn and
427 tons of hay. These amounts added
to the original saving in purchase of
animals show an advantage in favor
of the use of the mule over the horse
of over 1,000 during the ordinary
life of the animal. The mule is less
dainty about food, unground grain and
dry feed being just the thing for him.
There arc still other advantages in
favor of the mule too nnmcrous to
Drilling vs. Ilrondrnst Scctling.
The Department of Agriculture thus
summarizes the facts received from its
correspondents relative to drilling or
broad-ca-fing seed wheat:
1. Fifty-two percent, of the winter
wheat and 30 per cent, of the spring
wheat, or about 40 percent, aggregate
of both kind-!, represent the proportion
riuim nil a ui in.
'2. Xine tenth of the testimony
given assorts the Miperiority of the drill
for winter wheat.
An average incrraao of one-tenth
n the yield i a-ured by the u-e of the
-1. A largo majority of observers de
clare that in mot .-oil in which injury
resulting from frost is li-ible to occur
drilling prevents or reduce the lo-s.
. The majority asserts that in cer
tain clay toils with rolling surfaces,
some advantage accrued in surface-
drainage by u-c of the drill; while in
sonic heavy soils with flat surfaces, the
water freezing in the drill furrow does
0. The broadcast seeder predomi
nates in spring wheat region-!, bccaue
better adapted than the drill to seeding
in unplowcd corn fields, on rough sur
faces, and in weedy fields.
7. About one-seventh of the seed
wheat (or 5,000,000 bushels for the
crop) might be saved by the exclusive
UffC of the drill.
8. The drill is used for seeding in
collection with thorough culture, more
especially in winter wheat growing;
the broadcast settler for imperfect cul
ture and rough surfaces, and sowing by
hand Is the method adopted for small
patches and first efforts of impecuni
Ilraius of Hie Cirnngt'.
The lecturer is generally esteemed to
be the brains of our Order. At any
rate he who is elected to fill such a high
position should be competent to edify
his Grange on topics of interest to its
membership. lie should at eacl
stated meeting read an essay or deliver
a lecture. He should fix a programme
of instruction, having agriculture, lit
erature, and other subjects of impor
tancc as the baLs of his interesting
work. It is with him to make a drag
of each session or a success of it.
Let him deal with e.-scntial, praeti
cal facts in relation to farming, and
have the members follow, relating their
experiences, methods and the results of
their labor. This habit of tiinclr in
terchange of views will develop a high
order of membership, give life to the
social element, obliterate differences,
give breadth and depth to the views of
individual members and prepare them
to appreciate full1 the blessings inher
ent in this noble brotherhood. Xo
other movement has ever been inau
gurated so capable as that of the pa
trons to dignify agricultural labor.
And to no officer in the whole start' of
grange officials is intrusted to a greater
extent the intellectual improvement
and general success of the order than
the worthv lecturer. lluml Sun.
I'revciitinK Weevil in Wheal.
It is said by tho-e who have tried it,
that they never lost any wheat by
weevil, after salting it. The wheat
should be allowed to stand in the field
in shocks for ten or twelve days, when
it sihould be threshed, fanned, and salt
cd. Half a pound of salt Withe quan
tity generally used to a bushel of
wheat. If the room, or granary, in
which the wheat is put away, is dry,
by following this method of salting the
wheat is sure to keep well. Wheat,
when put up in the usual way, will
diminish in bulk as it gets old, and
man' persons consider that it will not
yield as much, or as good flour.as when
it was fresh from the field. Be this as
it may, the diminishing in bulk, to
which wheat is sujuct, is prevented by
salting, in the manner above stated
The Iwst salt adapted to this purpose
is that brand known as the "Kanawha
Salt." This salt is preferable on ac
count of it all dissolving, and being
soon absorbed by the wheat. For th
first eight or ten days after salting, the
wheat, if examined, will be found to
be somewhat damp; but if examined
few weeks later, it will in all cases be
found perfectly dry, having kept cool
all the time.
The advantages claimed by those
who practice this mode of salting and
saving wheat are as follows;
1st. It preserves the wheat with
more certaintv than sunning.
ild. The wheat docs not lose in vol
ume, or weight, by long keeping.
.Id. It makes more and better flour.
4th. It costs much less labor,
iith. The wheat is belter for seed, be
cause it is preserved in a perfect state.
There i not enough salt in it to pre
vent it from germinating ; but there is
enough to stimulate it to sprout vigor
ous! v. lluml A wcriean.
Snlf lor Stock.
Salt should Ic furnished to all ani
mals regularly. A cow, an ox, or a
horse needs two to four ounces daily,
Halt increa-cs the huttcr in milk, helps
the digestive and nutritive processes,
and gives a good appetite. The people
of interior Europe have a saying that a
pound of salt makes 10 good pounds of
flesh OlVouisC salt only assists in as
similating the food; it dors not make
neIi, nor hone, nor muscle.
Three part ashes, three parts clay,
and one part sand, is said to make a
cement as hard as marble, and imper
vious to water. Loose handles of
knives and forks may be re-fasteued by
making cement of roin and brickdust.
Heat the handle and pour in the ce
ment very hot. Seal engravers use a
cement made as follows: Melt a little
i.-inglass in spirits of wine, adding one
fifth water, and using a gentle heat.
When well melted and mixed, it will
form a transparent glue, which will
unite glass so firm that the fracture
will uanllv lie seen. !
Infallible Cure for Toothache.
Among the many di-eaes that hu
manity is heir to, there is scarcely any
which, in violent pain and acute suf
fering, rival the toothache. And yet,
is far as we arc able to judge, though
the affection is common to all, but few
arc aware of the fact that other rcme-
.liojexist be-ides the extraction of the
tooth, which, if only tried, will be in
fallible. The following for iiiftaucc,
suggested to us by a friend, will, if his
experience and veracity are worth any
thing, prove invaluable in the relief of
this torment: Take equal quantities of
alluin ami common salt, pulverize them,
and apply them to the hollow tooth on
x wet piece of cotton. The remedy is
very simple, very cheap, and within
the reach of oil. If any one will try
it he will find it infallible.
Cucumbers in the early part of july
area luxury, and, eaten in moderation,
arc not unwholesome. They should
always be picked early in the morning,
when the dew is on them. Gathered
later in the day, under a broiling sun,
they are wholly unfit to cat. This is,
no doubt, one reason why they are
considered unwholesome by man'
To I!i:sroi:n Lacks. Lace, either
black or white, when soiled, ran be
restored by placing it in milk for
twelve or eighteen hours. The milk
becomes acid ; the lace should then be
gentry washed in it, and afterwards
rinsed in clean lukewarm water, and
laid out smooth upon a pillow in the
Lemon BnTTKi:. One pound of
sugar, a large lemon, grated, using all
but the seed ; one egg, a piece of but
ter the size of a cherry ; mix well ; as
soon as the whole mixture comes to
the lxjiling point it is done.
Perspiration of tiii: Hand.-.
Ladies who work lace or embroidery
sometimes suffer inconvenience from
the perspiration on their hands, which
may be remedied by rubbing the
hands frequently with a little dry
Black Currant Vinkoak. AVell
bruise the currants, pour the vinegar
over them, putting in a little sugar to
draw the juice. Let it stand three or
four days, stirring it well each day.
Strain the juice from the fruit, and af
ter putting one pound of sugar to one
pint of juice, boil gently three-quarters
of an hour; skim, and when cold bot
To Clean Black Cloth. Dk-olve
one ounce of bi-carbonate of ammonia
in one quart of warm water, with thi
liquid rub the cloth, using a piece of
flannel or black cloth for the purpose.
After the application of this solution
clean the cloth well with clear water.
Dry and iron it, brushing the cloth
from time time in the direction of the
Aitli: Civr vitn. Peel, quarter and
bake rich tart apples, or stew them
slowly in a very little water; fill
pudding disli two-llunls lull. When
cold, pour over a custard made by
stirring into a quart of boiling milk,
a table-spoonful of Hour wet up with
a little milk, two spoonfuls of white
sugar and two eggs. Flavor with
lemon. Bake in a quick" oven. To be
Hick and Aitli: Pudding. Pick
over and wash a teacup full of best
rice. Steam it, until tender, in two
cups of cold water; spread it over a
quart or three pints of good ripe apples,
quartered; pour over one or two cups
of milk, if preferred, or omit the milk
and add a little water to t he apples,or su
gar may be added at the table, if prefer
red. To an unperverted appetite this
pudding v. ill relish without the sugar,
or indeed the milk, if carefully baked,
and if rich apples arc used. A good
rice pudding is made by stirring two
cups of pitted and stewed rai-ins info
the steamed rice, milk and sugar.baked
1 an hour.
j Potato fit:. One cupful of cold
j mashed potatoes, two cups of milk,
three eggs, and half an ounce of liuttcr.
Beat the potatoes, eggs, and lmtter into
a cream; add the milk; swee ten to taste;
flavor with lemon or vanilla. Line a
leepdUh with puffpate, and fill with
' tho potato custard
Bake thirty min-
tiik mow hoit.ni:,
Opposite the Courthouso
JOHN sJ. V.UiHT l'KurniETon.
Comfortable room?, prompt attention, anJ
low prices. The traveling utilic are respect
fully invited to sire nrf a ihare of patronage,
livery exertion niaJeto rentier guests comfort
able. STAGE LIXE.
Mr. Vaught will continue tho stags twice a
day between Hartford ami Heaver llaiu. morn
ing ami evening, connecting with all pu?cn
gcr trains on the L. 1'. .fc Southwestern rail
road. Passengers set down where cr they ilc-
ro. nol ly
Wttii. In "2 oz. coin sllvrij
hiintinr ease. Srntl fur i.ur
nt-wr UliKtrafot I'riri l.Ut,
( fiw). r U altliaiii Watf l.,
Im.M 1'ena .Mie-tiek,. I'laiu
li.-I-l limes, liolil Chain.
ti.lwarrantel. j.od rrnt
lijr i(irnt V. O.I., subject,
(if tin-a). In examination
anl Dll-roal K-ft.ro l-ajriBr.
I'. I luram Urm Jrwrt.n,
A TTO 11 XE Y A T L A W ,
I'rompt attention given to the collection of
claims, "nice in 'liccourthouju.
i. r. sTitoTiii:ie,
A TTO 11 XE Y A T L A W.
Will practice in all the courts of Ohio counts
nnl Ihe circuit courts of ailjoiuing counties,
OFKIC12 up btairs over J. W. Lewi old
stand. nil tf
A TT011XE Y A T LA W,
Collections Promptly Attended to
Ofllco on Market street, over JIaiiiy's tin
fhop. jan'.'O ly
w. N. XWKEXKV,
i'o(.i.i: a snixxEV,
A1T0 11 XE YS A T L A W,
Will practice their profession in Ohio an
adjoining counties and in the Court of Appeals
Oliice on .Market street, near courlliou.-e.
joiix i. ii.utKirrr,
A TTO 11 XE Y A T L A 11',
and Real Estate Agent,
Prompt attention given to the collection o
claims. Will buy. sell, lease, or rent lauds o
mineral privileges on reasonable terms. Will
write dccli). mortgages, lcn.es, Ae., und at
tend to listing and paying taxi- o lau Is lie
ongiug to non-residents.
JOIIX V. TOWX.SUXI
(Formerly County Judge,)
A TTO 11 XE Y A T L A II' ,
Will practice in all the courts of Ohio county
and the circuit courts of the 5th judicial dis
trict. Ru iness solicited and prompt attention
MtMiY D. SICHEXItr, SAM. E. HILL.
.llfUKXKY tl- IIII.I.,
ATTOUXEYS,b COUXSELLOHS ATLA IV
Will praetieein Ohio and adjoining counties
and in the Court of Appeals of Kentucky.
K. II. WALkEK, K. C. IIUUr.AKD.
walker a iiui:i:aki.
.1 1 TO 11 XE YS A T L A W ,
AXD UCAL ESTATE AGENTS,
r. i. moruan, :. c. EDni.Mi.
MOItGAX A WEIMHXG,
A T TO 11 XE YS A T L A If,
(O'fliec west of courthouso over Ilardwick .t
Will practice ill inferior and superior courts
of this commonwealth
special attenjiun given to ea-cs in bank
ruptcy. F. 1'. Morgan is also examiner, and wil
take depositions correctly will be ready to
oblige all parties at all limes.
New Goods! Now Goods!
L. ROSENBERG & BRO.
mm m simmer
l.'very department in our stock is full and our
prices nrc down to tho
Lowest INTo-tclx I
We arc confident that no other house nill do
as well by you as ours. Wo respectfully so
licit an examination of our
GOODS AND PRICES
1 before making ynur spring yurt',
jig tLat it will pay you to do iO.
CEO. KLEIN, JXO. M. KLEIN
GEO, KLEIIST & BRO;
Dealers in boasefnrnijliingsoods. for general
Seven sizes for either coal or wood.
ami liaking. It has no epial anywhere. t,U and sec for 3our;cIf.
J. I YAGER,
Sde and Limy Stable,
and vicinity that lam prepared to furnish S.id-
un-uiiu Harness siock, isuggicsaml conveyan
ces of all kinds on tho most reasonable terms.
Horses taken to feed or board by the day, week
or month. A liberal sharcofpatrcnage solici-
l:u. nol ly
Manufacturer of every description of Woolen
My mill has been enlarged and improved
making the capacity threo times greater than
last season. We also have a full set of
Clote Dressing Machinery,
For Cassimeres, Tweed", &c.
and aro manufacturing a superior article of
AND PLAIN FLANNEL,
Stocking Yam, &c.
Wo have largo and superior Wool Carding
Machinery, and warrant all our work.
floods manufactured by the yard, or in ex
change fur wool.
Highest market price paid In cash for wool.
are solicited to correspond with me. I will
uako tpecial contracts with you,and make it to
your interest to do so.
nolG 5m 1'umscy, McLean Co., Ky.
FIH S T
W.M. II. WILLIAMS,
Takes pleasure in announcing to tho citizen
of Hartford and Ohio county that he is
THE LATEST NOVELTIES
Gents' and Uoja' CIotliin,
BOOTS & SHOES,
AUo dealer in
I will i sell very low Tor cash, or cschango
for all kind of country produce. My motto
is "Quick sales an'', small profits." nol ly
.Security ami lliilcnuilty.
CAPITAL, $10,000,000 GOLD.
C.sn .Asscts, ovr.R $12,000,000 Uoto.
Cash Assets ix U. S., 1,Sj7,0S4 Gold.
Losses paid without discount, rcferto 12th con
dition of Company 't potiey.
15AUUi:U A CASTLEMAX, (Jcneral Agents,
ItAICKKrr .V I'.RU.. Asriltw.
mi, nmmncK, a. t. xall.
1EAICIMUCK .V AI.L,
DKY tiOODS, GK0CKKTE5. HATS, CAPS
uoorti. .snoi:s, haiidwake,
Which wc will sell low for vaA, or exchange
for country produce, pacing the highest market
price. nol ly
kitelien and tabic use.
Wo keep constantly on
House-keepers are delighted with it superiir cookinj
JXO. P. BARRETT k CO.,
Corner Court Place and Piccadilly street.
All orders promptly executed. Special at
tcntion given to orders by mail. Write fur
price list. Address
JOHN P. BARRETT St CO.,
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REPRESENTATIVE AND CHAMP
ION Or AMERICAN ART TASTE
rKosricTcs ron 1875 Eicnm teak.
TnE ART JOURNAL OF AMERICA,
A MAGSIFICAXT CONCEPTION WON
DERFULLY CARRIED OCT.
The necessity of a popular medium for th
representation of the productions of onr great
artists has always been recognized, anil many
attempts have been made to meet the want
The successive failures which baTe so invariably
louowea eaen auempi in mil country to estab
lish an art journal, did not prove tho IndhTee
enco 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 shown,
the public at once rallied with enthusiasm to
its support, and the resnlt was a freat artiitia
and commercial triumph THE ALDINE.
The Aldine while issued with all of the regu
larity, has none of the temporary or timely in
terests characteristic of ordinary periodicals.
It is an elegant miscellany of pare, light, and
graceful literature, and a collection of pictures,
the rarest collection of artistic skill, in black
and white. Although each succeeding number
auorus a iresn pleasure to its iriends, tne real
value and beauty ot The Aldias will be most
appreciated after it is bound np at the close of
the year. While other publications may claim
superior cheapness, as compared with rivals of
a similsr class. The Aldine is a unique and
original conception alone and nnapproached
absolutely without competition In price or
character. The possessor of a complete vol
ume cannot duplicate the quantity of tine pa
per and engravings in any other shape or num
ber of volumes, tor ten (inn its ant: and tic.
there it the ehromo, heeidce!
The national feature of The Ald-ne most bo
taken in no narrow sense. True art is cosmo
politan. While Tho Aldine is a strictly Ameri
ran institution, it does not confine itself to tho
peproduction of native art. Its mission is to
cultivate a broad and appreciative art taste, ona
mat win discriminate on grounds ol intrinsio
merit. Thus, while pleadinebefore the patrons
of The Aldine, as a leading characteristic, the
productions of the most noted American artists,
attention will always bo given to specimens
from foreign masters, giving subscribers all tho
pleasure and Instruction obtainable from homo
or foreign sources.
The artistie Illustration of American leenery,
original with The Aldine is an Important fea
ture, and its magnificent plates are of aMo
more appropriate to the satisfactory treatment
of details than can be afforded by any inferior
page. The judicious interspersionoflandseape-,
marine, figure and animal subjects, sustain an
nnabated interest, impossible where the scops
of the work confines the artist too elosely to a
single style of subject. The literature of The
Aldine is a light and graceful accompaniment,
worthy of tho artistie features, with only such
technical disquisitions as do not Interfere with
the popular interest of the work.
PREAIIUJI FOR 1S75.
Kvery snbsciber for IS7S will receive a bean
tiful portrait, in oil colors, of the same noble
dog whose picture in a former issue attracted so
".Van't UMelfish Friend"
will be welcome to every home. Everybody
loves such a dog, and the portrait is excepted
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. AI-
toougn so natural, no ono who sees this pre
mium ehromo will hare the slightest ftar of
Besides tho ehromo every advance subscriber
to The Aldine for 1875 is constituted a member
and entitled to the privileges of
THE ALDINE ART UNION.
The Union owns the originals of all The Al
dine pictures, which with other paintings and
engravings, are to be distributed among tho
members. To every series of 5,000 subscribers
100 different pieces, valued at over $2,500. ar
distributed as soon as the series is full, and the
awards ot eacs series as made, are to be pub
lished in tho next soeeeding issue of The Al
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ulars in circular sent on application inclosing a
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