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AGRICULTURAL. The fJraa ;or How Khali it be Done? The "VVi-teni and Southern grange, if they know anything, certainly know by this time that the agricultural peo ple West and South of the Alleghanies not only pay the greater part of the revenue necessary to carry on the Government, but are burdened with an oppressive protective tariff, whereby millions of money go from their pockets into the coffers of Eastern capital en gaged in the manufacturing. This is not paid directly, it is true, but no less surely on that account When a far mer buys a pocket knife he pays a quarter or a half dollar; a scythe blade contributes as much, and we cin't tell how much is paid when we buy a suit of cassimere clothes. Consciousness of these facta will do ns no good unless it leads to some rem edy. What 'shall it be? This is the question the Grangers should prepare to solve. It is well kowu that only through the Congress of the United States can any relief be expected, and that only through a majority of members who are independent of party welfare and devoted to the object in view. Can this be looked for among the present dominant political parties? Do we not see the western politician yearly, after ding-donging the summer away to his constituents about the in equality of this tariff, go to his winter seat in Congress? And yet when he rc turns there is no relief from the burden. It makes no difference if a Democrat or a Republican is sent he brings no rc- Jief. Just here is the trouble. We elect Congressmen, not that they are opposed to the protective tariff, but for being Democrats or Republicans, as the casemay .be. . When the western Congressman goes to' Washington, subject not to the feeling of the people on this question, but to his political party, his Granger bristles tone down wonderfully when he meets his brother from the East who persuasively tells him that for the good of the great par ty they belong to, there must be no quarrel upon this tariff question. The result is a compromise, and the burden upon agriculture is made no lighter. The Western and Southern farmers have been the dupes of politi cians who have gulled them; they have been the asses of the partyism, and are bearing its 'burden. How long this would have continued but for the spread of Grange doctrines, no one can tell. It looks now as if there might some day be a great blotting out of our par ty lines, lor the time being at least, and it will not be surprising, consider ing the strenght of the Grange move ment, if there is seen in the next Con gress elected almost a solid delegation from the Mississippi basin; owing no fealty to party, but bent on justice to this section listening to no compro mise, yielding no point and demanding a repeal of all obnoxious protective laws. Broom Com in Kentucky. A correspondent of the Sun, Nich olasville, Ky., thus gives his experi ence with this crop: In 186G I put in a crop of broom corn, it then being worth about $250 per ton. When my crop came in I began to manufacture brooms. For the first hundred dozen I realized $4 per dozen, and before I could get the same number manufac tured they were worth only $1 5per dozen, and at this price they contin ued through the years 1867 and 18G8. In 1869 I realized $350 per ton, which paid me very well. In 1870 I moved to Jefferson county, near Lou isville, expecting to get rich in the business. I planted 150 acres, and lost $2 000 on the crop. From this you can see the price of broom corn fluctuates more than that of any other crop that is raised by the farmer. Broom corn is something that has to be worn out, not consumed, like pork, Indian corn or wheat. There was enough broom corn raised in 1870 to supply the market for four years. This is another 1870, as there will not Ik; less than two thousand acres of broom com raised in Kentucky Broom starts at S150 per ton; let us see what it will be worth when the crop of 1875 comes in. Urine tliat trill I'rtscrve Bntlcr. Among the many devices for keep ing butter in a manner that will pre serve the fresh and rosy flavor of new, with all its bweetncss, is the following, which i t-aid to lw entirely bticcessful To three sndlons of brine strong enough to bear an egg, add a quarter of a pound of nice white sugar and one table-spoonful of saltpeter. Boil the brine, and when it is cold strain care fully. Make your butter into rolls, and wrap each separately in a clean white muslin cloth, tying up with a string. Pack a large jar full, weight the butter down, and pour over the brine until all is submerged. This will keep really good butter perfectly sweet and fresh for a whole year. Be careful not to put upon ice, butter that you wish to keep for any length of time. In Fiimcr when the heat will not admit of butter being made into rolls, pack closely in small jars, and using the same brine, allow it to cover the butter to the depth of at least four inches. This excludes the air and an swers nearly as well as the first method suggested. A Xcw 'annc of TrichiHsc In Pork- Some new cases of deatlis", due to the eating of pork infested with trichime, which are being quoted m Western journals, should be the means of direct ing public attention anew to the horri ble disease of swine, called trichinosis, and to the fact that, when once the par asite attacks a human being, the result is prolonged suffering, and, in a multi pnaty ot instances, death, ine worm existing in the pork literally bores its way out of the stomach and into the muscles. It has lately been found that swine may become infested with tri chinas through eating carrion, or even decayed vegetable substance?. This is a point worth consideration by farmers who incline to the belief that dead chickens, putrid swill, or any filth about the place is legitimate for the pig The animal is not dainty in his tastes, and will lunch off his dead relatives with infinite gusto; but it is the poorest economy to permit him to assume the role of scavener. No milk dealer will allow his cows to cat garlic if he can help it, though the brutes are crazily fond of the odoriferous weed; and there is certainly more reason for the farmer to sec that his porkers have no access to unclean food. In the one case, if precaution be neglected, the taste of the milk, is affected; in the other the entire flesh is rendered poisonous and dangerous food. Scientific American, W'o is tbc Rest Farmer? The best farmer is he who raises the best and Largest crops on the smallest surface of land at the least expense, and at the same time annually im proves his soil; who understands his business and attends to it, whose ma nure heap is very large and always in creasing; whose corucrib and smoke house arc at home; who is surrounded by all the necessaries and comforts of life; who studies his profession and strives to reach perfection in it; who keeps a strict account of his out-goes as well as his in-comcs, and who knows how he stands at the end of each season. Such a farmer, in nine times out of ten, will succeed and not only make farming a pleasant but a profitable occupation. Try it and sec how it is yourself, reader. Farmer's Vindicator. White Tobacco By selecting tobacco plants that showed white streaks in the leaf and stems and planting them by them selves and preserving the seeds, says the Paducah Kcntuckian, Mr. L. J, Bradford, of Bradford, -Ky, succeeded in five or six years in producing tobac co of which he says : "This species of tobacco has brought the very highest prices of any tobacco sold for making fine-cut tobacco. It is bright as sunshine, transparent, clear, silky, and clean of fuzz." Tobacco of this kind sold in 1866 as it hung in the barn at 10, 20 and 30 cents, the purchaser agreeing to strip and bulk the crop. A Cure Tor Gravel. Dr. Streeter, of Santa Barbara, tells the Atlas that the worst case of gravel may be cured, the deposit dissolved and passed away, by using the water in which potatoes have been boiled to pieces; strain the water, sweeten to taste, and drink for several days. This is a painless cure. The same authority t-tatcs that furring or coating deposited on the inside of steam boilers may be easily removed, making the surface ap pear like new iron, by placing a quan tity of raw potatoes in the boiler and letting them boil to peices. After two or three days open the manholes and a sandy deposit will be found; brush it out and the boiler will be as good as Extra Care in Corn Culture. The article in a late Rural about the man's experience will be found to hold good in almost every instance. Well do I remember that when a boy, my father would hoe up a little flat terrace to every hill, when the corn would be three feet high, which I then thought useless work. Not a weed was allowed to grow and the suckers arc taken off. The consequence was, th it 80 bushels of shelled corn to the acre was by no means uncommon. Another farmer of my acquaintance, would be in his own corn field with a shovel harrow, when it was so high that in looking over the field one could only sec the bo on the horse. He never furrowed his corn with a plow, cultivated level, and I never noticed that his blew down any worse than others, who ridged up with the plow. This last named per son raised the best crops of cern in that 'whole neighborhood. The fact is, you cannot work corn too much, and if the ground be well plowed in the spring, well plauted, and properly worked, there will be corn, it hardly matters how dry the season be. Of course we mean when the chinch bug, army worm, and hoppers keep away. Work it thoroughly, the dryer the weather the more necessary, only do not wound the root?. From the Rural World. HOUSEHOLD HINTS, A Positive Remedy for the Coke of Warts. Take the yolk of a hen's egg, and stir in enough salt to make it as thick as thick paste; wash the flesh with castile soap just before using, and apply once a day. It is best to apply just before retiring. Keep it up for about two weeks, and the warts will disappear so gradually and gently that they will be gone before you hardly know it. It will cure on man and beast. Orange Peel Tuddixo. Re move the peel from six oranges, and boil it in salt and water until very soft. Then put it into a paste of mortar, and stir it into a quarter of a pound of soda crackers softened in a pint and a half of boiling milk; add to this sugar and nutmeg to taste, and four well-beaten eggs. Then cover a deep dish with rich pastry, and turn in the mixture, and bake until-cooked. Asparagus and Beans. Cut the tender parts of the asparagus into quar ter-inch lengths, boil in an equal quan tity of water, adding about an equal amount of well-cooked lima beans, Cook until the asparagus is tender, and serve warm. Instead of the beans, the asparagus may be thickened with flour or with cracker crumbs. Orange Marmalade. Remove the peel from two dozen sweet oranges, cut them into halves, aud squeeze the juice from them. Then put the re maining pulp on to boil, after cutting it up fine, with an equal weight of loaf sugar, and cook until just ready to can dy. Cut the peel into very fine strips, aud boil until tender in salt and wa ter Now take the weight of the orange juice and peel in loaf sugar, and the whole add to the boiling pulps, and boil rapidly, until of the consistency of jelly. To Remove Stains from linen. To remove wine, fruit or iron stains, wet the spot with a solution of hyposul phate of soda, and sprinkle some tar taric acid upon it; then wash out as usual. Strong vinegar can be used in stead of the tartaric acid. To Preserve Fresh Flowers. If our lady readers wish to keep a bo quet fresh, let them drop a tcaspoonful of powdered charcoal into the water intended for the flower stalks, and they will keep their freshness and per fume for several days, and look and smell the same as those just gathered. The charcoal settles at the bottom of the vase, the water remaining clear. Jelly Cake. One cup flour; one of sugar; three eggs. Eggs to be beaten and stired together in the same way as the other; bake in four pie plates and put together with jelly. If it is desired for dinner, put together with boiled custard, placing on the top the whitcsfrom the custard, beat to a froth, sprinkle over with sugar, set in the oven a few moments. Green Tomato Pickles. Toma toes are after cucumbers, the best foun dation for a pickle. An excellent green tomato pickle is made from a peck of green tomatoes sliced and laid in salt for two days, when they are to be drained and put into a kettle, in combination with half a dozen onions similarly sliced, the tomatoes and on ionsputin layers ofa mixture of the fol lowing spices: One quarter of a pound mustard, same of white mustard seed, one ounce of cloves, one ounce of ground ginger, one ounce of ground pepper, same of allspice, all well mixed together. Pour over all enough vine gar to cover well, boil till clear, cool, put into ajar, add a pint of salad oil, and cover well. The light or love is very beautiful amid scenes of sorrow, and as the moonbeams seem holier and more tender round a ruin or a churchyard than in festive halls, so is affection brighter when bestowed upon the wretch when attracted by youth and happiness. What is the form of an escaped parrot? A pollygonc. THE CROIV HOUSE, Opposite the Courtbouso HARTFORD, KY. JOHN S. VAUQHT PorR!ETon. Comfortable rooms, prompt attention, and low prices. The traveling public are respect fully invited to giro us a share of patronage. livery exertion made to render guosts comiort- able. STAGE LISE. Mr. Vaucht will continue the stngo twice- a day between Hartford and Beaver Dam, morn ing and evening, connecting with all passen eer trains on the L. P. A Southwestern rail road. Passengers set down wherever they de sire, noi ly Bays aGfnnlne TTiitwam Watch, in 2 oz. coin silver? bun Mar cut. Snd tor oar ntv Ifloitrated fnn Ltit, (frw), of Wlthim Wtchw, (oldiai, Spectacles, n&m (.Id K.nKfl, Uoltt ChifM, Keth Thorn. Clock , LUei Watcfcei.&e. C7KTry.r. tielo warranted. Ooodi teak brexprvii O. O.D., eject, (ifdtilred), to 1 1 ami aatim aodapproral tfo paying. C. r BaraM A Bra, 1tttln- SM llaia a k,LoaiJTlUt, 7, WM. K. GKEGOKY. (County Judge.) ATTORNEY AT LAW, HARTFORD, KY. 1 rompi aueuuuu given lu mo couocuuu ui claims. Office in tho courthouse. K. V. STROTIIEH, ATTORNEY AT LA If. HARTFORD, KENTUCKY. Will practico In all the courts of Ohio counts and tho circuit courU of adjoining counties. OFFICE up stairs over J. W. Lewis' old stand. nO tf JOHN O'FI.AIIEHTY. ATTORNEY AT LA W, HARTFORD, KY. Collections Promptly Attended to Office on Market street, over Mauzy's tin snop. janzu ly JESSE e. rooi.it, Hartford, Ky. W. X. SITEESET. Owensboro, Ky FOGIiE A SWEENEY, A1TORNE YS AT LA W, HARTFORD, KY. Wilt practice their profession in Ohio and adjoining counties and in tne uourtor Appeals umce on .lancet street, near courmouse. JOHN P. BARRETT, ATT OR NE Y AT LA W, and Real Estato Agent, HARTFORD, KENTUCKY. Prompt attention given to the collection of claims. Will buy, sell, lease, or rent lands or mineral privileges on reasonable terms. Will write deeds, mortgages, leases, c, and at tend to listing and paying taxcs.on lands be onging to non-residents. JOHN !. TOWNS EXD. (Formerly County Judge,) ATT OR NE Y AT LAW, HARTFORD, KY. Will practice in all the courts of Ohio county and tbc circuit courts of tho 5th judicial dis trict. Bu incss solicited and prompt attention guaranteed. 1IEXHY n. XCIIEXKT, SAM. E. lUM.. McHENRY A II1XL, ATTORA'EYStt CO USSELLORS AT LA W HARTFORD, KY. Will practice in Ohio and adjoining counties and in the Court of Appeals of Kentucky. nol ly. E. D. WALKER, E. C. IICBBARD. WALKER it HUBBARD, A1 TORNEYS AT LAW, AMD REAL ESTATE AOEXTS, HARTFORD, KENTUCKY. nol la r. P. HORGAX, O. C. WEODlltO. MORGAN fc WEDDING, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, HAUTFOUD, KY. (Office west of courthouse over Hflrdwick i Nail's store. Will practice in inferior and superior courts of this commonwealth Special attention given to cases in bank ruptcy. F. P. Morgan is also ezaminor, and wil take depositions correctly will be roady to oblige all parties at all times. ROYAL INSURANCE GOMP'NY LIVERPOOL. Secnrity nnrt Indemnity. CAPITAL, 810,000,000 GOLD. Casu Assets, ovkr $12,000,000 Gold. Cabr Assets in U. S., $1,837,984 Gold. Losses paid without discount, refer to 12th con dition of Company's policy. BARBEE t CASTLEM AN, General Agents, Louisville, Kentucky. BARRETT A RRO., Affnti, HARTFORD, KY. For Sale. A houfo and lot in Beaver Dam, containing one acre paled in, a comfortable house with four rooms, a good stable with Gve stalls and corn-crib, a good young orchard of peach, apple and cherry trees, in all about seventy -five trees, selected fruit. The place has swell of never failing water. I will sell on reason, able terms. Mr:. E. L. BARCLAY. m GEO. KLEIN, " - JNO.M. KLEIN geo. KLEnsr & bro: HARTFORD, KY., Dealers in nousofurnishinggoods, for general band, tne ccienratea ARIZONA COOKING STOVE, Seven sixes for either coal or wood. ana baking. It has no equal anywhere. Call and see tor yourseir. J. F. YAGER, Sale and Livery Stable, HARTFORD, KY. I desire to Inform the citizens of Hartford and vicinity that 1 am prepared to furnish Sad dle and Harness Stock, Buggiesand conveyan ces of all kinds on the most reasonable terms. Horses taken to feed or board by the day, week or month. A liberal sharcof patronage solici ted, nol ly CttKEN RIVER WOOLEN MILLS JAMES CATE, Manufacturer of every description of Woolen Goods. My mill has been enlarged and improved making the capacity three times greater than last season. We also have a full set of Clote Dressing Machinery, For Cassimercs, Tweeds, Ac. and aro manufacturing a superior article of JEANS, LI NSE Y, PLAID. TWILLED AND PLAIN FLANNEL, BLANKETS, BAL5IOKAL SKIRTS. CASS1MEKES, TWEEDS, Stocking Yarn, &c. We havo large and superior Wool Carding Machinery, and warrant all our work. Goods manufactured by the yard, or in ex change for wool. Highest market price paid in cash for wool. GEANGEES are solicited to correspond with me. I will mako special contracts with you,and make it to your interest to do so. JAMES CATE, no!6 3m- Rumsey, MeLean Co., Ky. Cancer and Sore Ejcm Cnrcrl. Thoso afflicted with Sore Eyes or Caneer Atould do well to call on D. I. GREGORY, Todd's Toint, Ky., who has been very suc cessful in the treatment of these diseases. lie can cure any cancer on the surface, if taken in in time. He treats upon the system of "no cure no pay." Givo him a trial. nol7 em WK. KARDWICC, A. T. MALL. IIARDttICK A. NAIX, DEALERS IX DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, HATS, CAPS BOOTS, SHOES, HARDWARE, QUEENSWARE, Ac. Which we will sell low for cash, or exchange for country produce, paying the highest market price. nol ly JOSEPH TAUGHT, BLACKSMITH, HARTFORD, KY. All kinds of Blacksmithing done in good style and at the lowest price for cash only. HORSESHOEING. a de a specialty. Will shoe all raund for $1 .25 mnol Iv FIEST New Goods OF THE. SEASON, W Jl. II. WILLIAMH, HARTFORD, KY. Takes pleasure in announcing to the citiicn of Hartford and Ohio county that he is Receiving Daily, THE LATEST NOVELTIES IN DRY GOODS, Gents' anJ Boys' Clothing, BOOTS St SHOES, Hardware, Queensware. Staple and FANCY GROCERIES, Also dealer in Leaf Tobacco, I will sell vcrT low Tor cash, rr exchange for all kinds of country produce. My motto is "Quick sales an, small profits." nol ly kitchen and table nse. We keep constantly on House-keepers are delighted with its snperbr cooking JXO. P. BARRETT k CO., Newspaper. Book, J"-ANDtV '' . e -1(1' .r V -v; JOB PRINTING,' Corner Court TUc and Pieeadilly strtet. HARTFORD, KT. All orders promptly execnted. Special at tention given to orders by nail, write for prico list. Address JOnN T. BARRETT k CO., Job Printers, Hartford, Ky. tub xiivr louis times, Daily, HA7y and TreWeeHly. THE LIVEST, CHEAPEST AND BEST DEMOCRATIC PAPER I.N THE WEST, The Larget Weekly Fublinhed in the United States. The Timca Company take pleasure in an nouncing to the people of the Great West that they arc now Tmblitblng the Larcest. Cheapest and Best Democratic Paper in the country. It is their design to make this journal occupy the field in tho Western States open for a Cheap, Newsy and Sound Democratic Paper, ' : .IT It.. . . Tl.l!l!..l D.lt-! -F ITIU All &UO UOHIj J UJIMtai,XlCllglUUS, OCICQ tific, Social and Commercial one whose edito rial columns will be devoted to a fair discus ion of the great Political questions in which the whole nation is interested, to tbo defense of Constitntional Democratic Government, and t wage a relentless war on any and all parties and factions which seek to destroy or pervert The Daily Times Will be Issued every day, except Sunday, in a folio form, containing thirty-two colums of the latest news Foreign and Domestic. A redne tion in price has been made in proportion to the reduction in size. The Sunday Times. Will be issued regularly as a Mammoth Double sheet, containing sixty-four columns of News, Literary and select Reading, and will be fur nished to the Daily Subscribers without extra charge. 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In clubs of five or more $1 15. Tri-Weekly Times, $4 00 per year. In clubs of five or more $3 75. Weekly Times, $1 SO per year. In clubs of five or more $1 25. Ten per cent. Commission allowed on above rates to those who will act as agents. Money can be deducted when sub scriptions are sent. All money should be sent by Post Office Order, Draft, or Express to the address of THE TIMKS COMPANY. St, Louis. Mo. E. F. TVOERXER. BOOT I SHOEMAKER. HARTFORD, KENTUCKY Repairing neatly and promptly done. REPRESENTATIVE AND CHAMP IOX OP AHEIICAH AXT TASTS rEOEPECTES FOR 1875 EIGHTH YZAX. the AzDizra: THE ART JOURNAL OF AMERICA, 1SICIDH0STHLT. MA G 2JIFICANT CONCEPTION WON DERFULLY CARRIED OUT. The necessity ofa nonular medium tor th representation of the productions of our great artists has always been recognized, and many auempis nave oeen maae to meet tna want The successive failures which have so invariably followed each attempt is this country to estab lish an art journal, did not prove the Indiffee- ence oi tne people oi America to tne claims or 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 result was si treat artistia and commercial triaraph THE ALDINE. xno Aldine wntie issued witn all o: Ui regu larity, has none of the temporary or (incfv in terests characteristic of ordinary periodicals. It is an elegant miscellany of pure, light, and graceful literature, and a collection of pictures, tne rarest collection or artistia skill, in black and white. Although each succeeding number affords a fresh pleasure to its friends, the real value and beauty of The Aldine will be most appreciated after it is bound np at the elose of the year. While other publications may claim superior cheapness, as compared with rivals ef a similar class. The Aldine is a unique and original conception alone and onapnroached absolutely without competition in price or cuaracier. Ane possessor or a complete vol ume cannot duplicate the quantity of fine pa per and engravings in any other shape or num ber of volumes, or ten timet iU cost; and fltn, t&ert is fie chromo, Itridei! The national feature of The Aldine must be taken in no narrow sense. True art is cosmo politan. While The Aldine Is a strictly Ameri nd institution, it does not confine Itself to the peprodnction of native art. Its mission is to cultivate a broad and appreciative art taste, on that will discriminate on grounds of intrinsic) merit. Thus, while pleading before the patrons of The Aldine, as a leading characteristic, the productions of the mostnoted 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 artistic illustration of American scenery, original with The Aldine is an important fea ture, and its magnificent plates are of a sis more appropriate to the satisfactory treatment of details than can be afforded by any inferior page. The judicious interspersionof landscape, marine, Jigure and animal subjects, s'ustain an unabated interest, impossible where Ui scops of the work confines the artist too olosely to a single style of subject. The literature of The Aldine is a light and graceful accompaniment, worthy of the artistio features, with only such technical disquisitions as do not interfere with the popular interest of the work. PREMIUM FOR 1875. Krery subsciber for 1S75 will receive a beau tiful portrait, in oil colors, of the same noble dog whose picture is a former issue attracted s much attention. "Man'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 Rev.T. Da Witt Talmage tells that his own Newfoundland dog (the finest in Brooklyn) harks at it. AW though so natural, no one who sees this pre mium chromo will bare the slightest- fear ef being bitten. Besides the chroma every advance subscriber to Tho Aldine for 1S75 is constituted a member and entitled to the privileges of TUB ALDINE ART UNI02T. The Union owns the originals of all The Al dino pictures, which with other paintings and engravings, are to be distributed among th members. To every scries of 5,000 snbsenbera 100 different pieces, valued at over $3,500, ars distributed aj soon as the series is full, and the awards of each series as made, are to be pub lished in the 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 sent on application inclosing s stamp. TERMS: One Subscription, entitling to Th Aldine eat year, the Chromo, and the Art Union, iS7r Dollars per annum. In Advance. (No charge for postage.) Specimen copies of The Aldine, 50 cents" The Aldine will hereatter be obtainable only by subscription. There will be no reduced or club rates; cash for subscriptions must be sent the publishers direct or handed to the loeal canvasser, without responsibility to the pub lisher, except in eases wbere th certificate ia given, bearing the fao-simile signature of Jas. Sdttox, Presides t. CANVASSERS WANTED. 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