Farming it IVc fusion.
Fanning is a profession, and a most
polished profession nt that. No other
profession lias such co-workers ns his.
Every farmer is practically a chem
ist, making and unmaking, composing
'and decomposing material things in a
labratory and on a scale that strips the
manipulator of crucibles of his honors.
Assisted by the Great Architect,the
farmer, on .the floor of his labratory,
mother earth, plants the tiniest seed,
which through chemical action germi
nates and sends forth a small bud that
by accretions from surronnding mat
4er is formed into the great tree. Or
Tiy changing the elements of the earth
through skillful chemical frctilization,
he produces in astonishing perfection,
all the cereals and fruits needed for
man'e sustenance. Another change
and the cereals and grasses of the field
arc changed, through chemical action,
into the most luscious of meats and the
most nourishing milk to gratify man's
appetite. Again, he converts the grain
-and the grass into wool, or the ele
ments of the earth and air into cotton
or flax wherewith to clothe the naked
ness of the human family, and protect
them from the inclemency of the rough--est
Truly, the farmer is the greatest of
practical chemists, whose labratory is
never closed and whose great teacher,
Nature, stands ever ready to lend a
helping hand in all his experiments
-iind practical works, and tho' his pre
tentions are humble, his accomplish
ments are great.
. As it is with chemistry, fo it is with
all the natural sciences. No man is
more closely and practically allied than
the agriculturist with Iwtany, or the
.study of plants, astronomy, or the
ftudy of the atmosphere; the rains and
the scasonc; political economy, or the
study of the laws he is forced to obey;
geology, or the study of the earth's
curface; in.short, all sciences; and no
other calling teaches a man the practi
cal use of so many arts, orso thorough
ly the philosophy of their application.
Could -oar farming community but ful
ly understand the rank where nature
places them, and the extensive fields
che spreads before every tiller of the
soil for scientific experiment and re
search, then indeed would we see this
industry at once placed at the head of
all the professions, as the most notable,
ihe most' attractive,' the most useful,
-and the most humanizing in its influ
ences of all sciences on the earth, and
the followers of the plow would rank
above many of the idle drones who now
Jill the chairs of professorships or arc
tuueonced in high-priced pulpits and
medical colleges subsisting on the work
-Soil tillage is of all, in practice, 'uni
versal science,' including within its em
brace every other, and numbering
among Its followers nature's grandest
nobility, whose destiny it is to give to
the world universal liberty and univer
sal justice then will they be recog
sized as the professors of all sciences
And philanthropy. National Granijer.
Jlnylng Fruit Trees or Peddler.
Certain things, one would suppose,
irould be'generally understood. One
would think that no intelligent man
would need further caution against
buying' articles of which he is not a
judge, from travelling men of whom he
.knows nothing, and from whom he can
"have no redress for frauds. For many
years agricultural papers have cau
tioned farmers against buying fruit
Irees, vines, etc, from irresponsible
peddlers or agents, and yet it seems
that thpusands continue this practice,
and are often seriously imposed upon
We do not denounce all tree peddlers
or travelling agents. Many of them
are honest men representing well-es
tablished and reputable nurseries, but
common business prudence' and good
common sense suggests that it is unwise
and unsafe to buy of men whose char
acter the purchaser knows nothing,
and whose word is the only guarantee
tliat the trees delivered are true to
name, and that they are as represent
oi in quality. All over the country
there are responsible nurserymen, able
and anxious to supply trees to those
needing them, and generally able to
supple those best adapted to the local
ity, and at reasonable rates. Nothing
is gained in patronizing strangers in
preference to these nurserymen, and
often much is lost. Other things be
ing equal, the nearest nurery is the
liest place at which to purchase trees.
The weather for some time past has
been unfavorable to the wheat crop.
Pig that come in the fall months,
especially the latter ones, are unprofit
able stock, In the first place, tliej
are in the way of the fattening hogs,
and from their inability to "stnnd
from under,' are trampled under foot,
have every disadvantage to contend
ngnin-t, and wear a dwarfish appears
mice from which they never recover.
Besides, they generally weigh less
than any hogs in the fattening pen.
Take early spring pigs, and in addi
tion to their regular allowance, give
them the same quantity as that
consumed by pigs coming four or five
months earlier, and they will make
more and better pork, and not be
chargablc with one-fourth the trouble
of their seniors. Perhaps the most
profitable use that could be made of
them would be as roasters, or to feed
them high through the winter and sell
them to the butcher in the spring when
pork is scarce But for the most prof
it, always take spring pigs, and feed
them plenty of milk, meal and clover
through the summer time, and if they
are a good breed they can be made to
weigh at eight months old, or at killing
time, from two hundred to two hun
dred and fifty pounds, and sometimes
more, which is as much as the gener
ality of hogs from twelve to fifteen
months old weigh.
When well fed spring pigs will gain
irom one to two ana a tiait pounds, a
day, and be found much the cheapest
pork the farmer can raise. To make
them attain their greatest weight, how
ever, at eight months old, they not only
require the best of varied food, but
plenty of skimmed milk to begin with,
but also must be one of the best breeds
no "land pike" need be so fed with
the expectation weighing down any
such figures. Nor should the mother
sow be any thing but thrifty and well
kept through theyear. The best breeds
will deteriorate by neglect or short feed
ing, and the pigs of a sow that has
been half fed during gestation will be
puny and slow growing, however plen
ty the subsequent feed may be.
The keeping of the sweet potato is a
much more simple thing than many
imagine. 1 hey must be stored where
the temperature is uniform, not less
than 45 nor more than 70, Fahren
heit; care should also be had not to
store in too great bulk as that will
cause heating, which will destroy tho
whole in a short time. This is the key
to the whole subject, and any method
of procedure that will fulfill the above
conditions, will prove successful. I
cannot go into details for all are not
situated alike, and what would be pro
per and convenient for one to do, would
not be so with another differently situ
ated. Persons wishing to prolong the
season of sweet potato eating as long as
possible, will find the following a good
plan: Take sound potatoes and pack
in boxes or barrels, packing with some
material that will readily fill the inter
stices, as saw dust, dry sand, road dust,
bran or chaff, and set in a warm place
where there is a fire, as the living room
or kitchen. Sweet potatoes can be thus
kept readily past the Widays, and
sometimes even until pnng.--Colmun'i
Potatoes lor Horse.
Nearly every winter, when I have
my horses up in stable I feed potatoes
to them. I once came near losing a
very valuable horse from feeding him
dry hay and oats with nothing Joosen-
mg. I have never believed in dosing
a horse with medicine, but something
is actually necessary to keep a horse in
the right condition. Many use pow
ders but potatoes are better, and safer,
and cheaper if fed judiciously. If those
who are not in the nabit of feeding po
tatoes to horses will trthem, they will
be astonished at the result. I have
known a horse changed from a lazy,
dumpish one to a quick, active, head
strong animal, in a few days, by simply
adding two quarts of potatoes to his
feed dauy. If very much clear corn
meal is fed, they do not need so many
potatoes. Too many potatoes are weak
ening, and so are too many apples.
When I was a lad, I was away from
home at school one winter, and I had
the care of one horse, one yoke of oxen
and one cow, every one of which I had
to card or curry every day. The horse
had three pails of water, four quarts of
oats, two quarts of corn extra every
day he worked, and a stronger and
more active horse of his inches I have
never yet seen. Country Gentleman.
All young stock, colts, calves and
lambs, should have meal or grain the
first winter, for this is the time to lay
the foundation for future excellence
and profit. For calves and lambs there
is no feed that pays better than shorts
and bran we mean the old-fashioned
shorts or middlings with this we may
profitably mix shelled corn for calves,
;ind oats for Iambs,
T . .a.
t or colts nothing
can take the place of oats.
Improving Common Sliocp. ,
A flock of sheep was exhibited by
Mr. C. B. Gilman, at the fair of the
New England Agricultural Society at
Portland, Me., September, 1809, as
"Improved Native Sheep," and which
the owner stated had been brought to
their present state of perfection by a
most thorough and continued course of
selection and breeding, not only by
himself, but by his father and others
at an early period. These sheep were
of large size, symmetrical, and appais
ontly very robust and healthy, com
paring favorably with any one of the
many flocks on the ground. The wool
was very white, fine and even, extend'
mg well down the legs, around the
face and head and covering the belly,
and resembling in their features the
best type of Merino. It is stated that
originally selections were made of the
best sheep from different flocks with
reference not only to quality of wool,
but also size, shape, &c., and subse
quent breeding was followed by care
ful selection of such as exhibited the
most marked improvement with least
defects, excluding all others.
The first point aimed at was perfect'
ing as far as possible the staple, worje-
mg out any appearance of hairy coats
or coarse spots of wool, covering the
whole body with wool of good quality
a labor of years during which time tho
symmetry of form, size and constitu
tion were not neglected. There was,
as a matter of course, a necessity for
more than the usual care in selecting
and breeding, requiring care and good
breeding, guarding against ill effects by
division of the flock, selecting the stock
from the best of cither, and breeding
in turn irom the best selections of these
The flock exhibited were notably un
iform, good size, covered with fleeces
which though not so fine as the best
Merinos, were of excellent quality,
white and clear, free from the "finish"
for which many fine wool sheep have
heretofore been noted, and a wool ev
ery way adapted to the wants of the
farmer's household, as well as the
American manufacturers. Their uni
form size made them nearly, if not
quite, M valuable for mutton as the
Leicester or Cotswold, their weight
falling little if any short of these val
uable breeds. They were especially
noted and commented at the time as
good examples of what may be accom
plished in the improvement of common
sheep, being a flock of which any shep
herd may be proud Rural New
Working Barren Cown.
An experienced Kentucky breeder,
Mr. Vaumeter gives the result of his
treatment of cows that had been deem
ed hopelessly barren. This specific as
a remedy for barrenness is work. At
the famous New YorkMills herd sale
he purchased fora song $100 the 3d
Duchess of Thorndale, then deemed
hopelessly barren, as she had not pro
duced a calf for three years. His mode
of raauagement is simply to reduce the
flesh without producing inflamation.
Starving the animal he thinks injuri
ous, and adops the plan of giving se
vere exercise with only moderate feed
ing. In most cases he works the sup
posed barren cow under the yoke. In
the case of the 3d Duchess of Thorn
dale, he had her led or ridden four
ra,es daily, and fed on a limited quan
tity o?hay and fodder. She is now
In many of j.e con, cron.;Dr states
there is thu year, a ood deaI of corn
that is not perfectly ma.,.
The total corn crop of the 0f
Illinois is estimated for theprecentyi,,
at the enormous nraount of 300,000,
The value of the surplus of the corn
crop of 1875, and which appears in
various forms of created wealth, at no
less than 8500,000,000.
Good farmers will only Winter over
a few sows for breeding, with, perhaps
some Fall pigs the latter should be
pushed for the Spring markets, and
comfortable quarters provided for all.
There i3 a cow in Carrollton, 111.,
over twenty years old, which gives six
gallons of milk per day, and which has
not had a calf for six years. N
Take any dozen young apple trees in
the sections where the apple-borer is
abundant, and allow a portion to be
choked with weeds and the remainder
well cultivated, and then watch there
suit. From our own experience, we
believe that the chances are nine toono
in favor of those cultivated being ex
cmpt from the pest.
A Clermont county, Ohio, farmer
says: "My experience is that a hog that
has been previously highly fed on corn
does not do well on clover.
Always save the earliest and the
bct seed for vour own use. By so do-
,mg lor years the nnalit' may Ic "reat-
I ly improved.
WHAT A NICK CIIIUSTM A3 PRESENT
fur iuj Wife, Daughter, Sister, 01
Mother,the noiseless, light running Remington
tbo latest Improved Machine In the market will
tew from the finest gossamer to tho heaviest sole
leather with all
Ease and Perfection.
Ever machine we sell. Is fall; warranted for
five years, and by one if the best Companies
in America Should nny machine fail to give
the most perfect satisfaction to the purchaser,
REFUND THE MONEY
TAKE BACK THE MACHINE.
upon this guarantee, and out of hundreds sold,
and now being told on a largely increased de-
has been returned to ns; but, on tho contrary,
each machine sold helps to swell the demand.
All who try the Remington, pronounce it
SUPERIOR IN EVERY
to any machine in ibe market' Any person
owning aSewgng Machine which Is noisy, worn
out, or does nof do the workrequlred, will find
It to their advantage to sond us a description
oi weir macmne, and get our
LIBERAL TERMS of EXCHANGE
for the light running Remmlngton. We have
recently come to Hartford, and expect to remain
here, nutil every family in Ohio and adjoining
counties Is supplied with a Sewing Machine;
but do not wait for us to canvass and bunt you
up, but send In your orders for machines, ami
they will be promptly attended to. No pains
will be spared In instructing parties who boy
machines. Machines can be bought on month
ly or Quarterly installments. Patrons will
please write nnder Seal of yonr Orange for clr
eular and special terms, as agreed upon by the
Executive Committee of Kentucky and Tenn
essee State Oranges. Liberal discounts to
Farmers; clubs, and all cash purchasers. Call
and examineour Machine. We will take pleas
ure in snowing you it, wnelner you wisn to buy
Pleaie address J. W. SUTTON.
Agent at Hartford for Ohio and adjoining
We do not liko to blow our own trumpet so
we nave engaged our printer to doit for us
The likeness is strikingly, if not entirely accn
rate. It will be nothed that ho is blowing
very bard, so much st that the photographer
became alarmed for his personal saf-ty, fear
ing that the printer might burnt asunder and
demolish everything within range, but the
printer assured him that he could not blow on
Tracy A Son's work too hard. They could
stand a great deal of wind, and in that he war
right. Ifonrwork will not bear examination
we would not want it talked about.
Tj. J. LYON", iPropr.
I bare recently rented the above Home, and
have furnished it in elegant style, and com
mercial men will find it to their .advantage to
stop with me, as the
Is situated in the business portion of town.
Nioe?rooms can be'furnlshed in.whieh to dis
My table will at all times be provided with
the best eating the market afford, and every
attention will be paid to those who may please
to giro me their patronage.
A Good Feed Stable
Is connected with tho House, and stock can be
' provided Tor. Respectfully:
BIBLES MID TESTAMENTS
A handsome assortment of Bibles and Testa
ment from the
American Bible Society
In tho Depository t V. P. Admxqtok's.
Tbisa books are sold at actual cost, and no one
need be without the ftriptnre, as he has
CheapiBibles for Donation
to those not able to buy. Call and examine
BIG CLIETY HOTEL,
This hotel ia eitutctl on the Loulaville, Pad
ucah and Southwe?!rn Rail Road, and the day
train from Vftcliirithn T.niiUvil In srrma rr fnr
dinner. Ample timis given pa.engers to eat,
J : t - .is s i r
nuu u uist-tiufs uincr is luriiiiuru ir uhit
50 cents. SAMEL GOODMAN, Prop.
H. K. WEL13,
The day train fromf.ouisTilla to I'aducnh
stops for dinner at lliiplace. Passengers will
find n good dinner furhe small mm of JOels
The trains stop lone cinch to cira nai-cn.
ssssssssssssssssssssV' Oo Is
v50!3i - 2
I ieri sufficient time to it.
GEO. KXEESr & BRO.
Dealersin housefurnisbinggoods,for general kitchen and table use. We keep constantly on
band, the celebrated
A.RIZ02STA. COOKIiSTGr 'STOVE, .
Seven sizes for either coal or wood.
and baking. It ha no efiual anywhere, call ana see for Jourmr.
New Goods! HewGoods!
Just reeelred, a large and complete stock of
Fall and Winter goods, consisting of
DRY GOODS, CLOTHING BOOTS
SHOES, HATS, SHAWLS,
BLANKETS, NOTIONS tc.
A complete stock of
And everything kept in a first-class dry goods
GIVE US A CALL-
No trouble to show our goods.
L. KOSENBEUG &BRO.
N. B Highest inaiket price piid for coun
I.. J. LVOV.
Grocerlei mul Omferlioiiertet.
Keeps constantly on hand atargs assortment
of all kinds of Groceries and Confectioneries,
which he will sell low for cash, or exchange
for all kinds of
I will also par the highest cash prieo for
hides, sheep pell!, eggs, butter, bacon, potatoes.
Deans, etc. not iy
J. F. YAGER,
Sale and Livery Stable,
I desira to Inform the eitliciu of Hartford
and vicinity that 1 am prepared to furnish Sad
dle add Harness Stock, Buggiesand conveyan
ces of all kinds on the most reasonable terms.
Horses taken to feed or board by tha day, week
or month. A liberal share of patronage solici
ted, nol ly
a. c. HiaaiLt. s. j. itiht.
So. 172 Main Street, between Fifth and Sixth,
Unquetttonvbly the best Siutained Work of
the kind in the World.
Nolle a of lit Prtm.
Tha ever increasing circulation of this ex
cellent monthly proves its continued adapta
tion to popular desires and needs. Indeed,
when we think into how many homes it pene
trates every month, wa must consider it as en
tertainers, of thsjmblic mind, for its vast popu
larity has been won no by appeal to stupid pre.
Ju-diees or depraved tastes. Botton Globe.
The character which thir Magaiine possesses
for variety, enterprise, artistic wealth, and
literary culture that has kept pace with, if It
has not led the times, should cause Its con
ductors to regard it with juti6able compla
jenct. It also entitles tbvuj to a great claim
upon the publio gratitude. Tha Magaiine ha
lone good, and not evil, all tbo days of its
life. llroobliH fl'tgle
Pmtagt Fret to all Slterlberi In the United
$1 00 inclunes prepayment of U. S. postoge
by the publisher.
Subscriptions to Harper's Magaiine, Weekly,
and Baiar, tooneaddress for one year, $10 00:
or, two of Harper's Periodicals, to one ad
dress for one year, $7 09: postage'free.
An extra copy of either the Magaiine, Week
y, or Baiar, will be supplied gratis for every
club of five subscribers at $4 00 each, in one
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extra copy: postage free.
Ilaele mim&ers can be npplled at any Hate.
A complete set of of Harper's Magasine, now
comprising 49 Volumes, in neat cloth binding,
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Address IARPER k BOTHERS.
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CAPITAL, $10,000,000 GOLD,
Cash Assets, oveb S19 onn (inn ntn
Cash Assets ix U. S., $1,837,934 Gold
Losses paid without discount, rofer to lth n
dition of Company's polioy,
BARBEE A CASTLEMAX, Oeneral Agents, '
BARRETT fc I1KO.. Accttta.
JNO. M. KLEIN
House-kerpers are delighted with its inperhr cooking
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nouncing to the people of the Great West that
tbey are now publishing the LargeaS, Cheapest
and Best Democratic Paper in Ihe country. It
is their design to make this journal occupy
the field in the Western States open for a
Cheap, Newsy and Sound Democratic Paper,
giving an tne news, roiiMcai,Keiigious, Scien
tific, Social and Commercial one whose edito
rial columns will be devoted to a fair discus
sion of the grea political questions in which
tha whole nation Is Interested, i? tbe defense
or Constitutional Democratic Uorernment, ana
t wage a relentless war on any and alt parties
and factions whi:b seek to destroy or pervert
Tfie Daily Times
u iiioea every day, except Sunday, In a
folio form, containing thirty -two colums of the
latest news Foreign and Domestic. A reduc
tion in price has been made in proportion to
the reduction in slse.
Tlie Sunday Times.
Will be issued regularly aa a Mammoth Doable
sheet, containing slxty.four columns of News,
Literary and select Reading, and will be fur
nished to the Daily Subscribers without extra
charge. The unparalled increase of the clrcu
tatioa of this edition is evidence of its popu
larity, and no pains will be spared to make it
worthy of public confidence and patronage.
The Tri-Weeldy Times,
A four-page sheet, will be mailed to subscri
bers every Wednesday, Friday and Sunday
mornings. This edition Is designed to supply
those who hare not the mail facilities toobtain
the dally issues, and yet desira a paper oftener
than once a week.
The Weekly Timet,
"Mammoth Edition," containlngsixty-fonreol-umns
of the latest and most Important news
and carefully selected reading matter of all
kinds a paper for tha Farmer, the Merchant,
the Studeqt, the Politician and the General
Reader, At the end of the present year the
circulation of this edition, at the present
rate of increase, will not be less than 100,000
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scriptions aro sent. All money should be sent
by l'ost Office Order, Draft, or Express to the
ddresj tt THE TJMBS COMPANY.
St, Lome. Mo.
X F. HT0ER3TER.
BOOT k SHOEMAKER.
Repairing neatly and promptly -doe.
REPRESENTATIVE AND CHAMP-
IOJf OF AHEIICUM AST TACTS
rKosrrcTUi for 1875 mouth tka.
THE ART JOURNAL OF AMERICA,
A MAOSIFICANT CONCEPTION WON
DERFULLY CARRIED OUT.
hin nmm tornv
rennaantatlon ar thm kwliMiL.u -r -
. . .r.n.Viraa,V Will
artists has always baa reeogaiied, ,and many
"""P' ur wa maa o laeet tas want
The successive failures which hare so favariably
followed each ttewt ia this ee-uatry to estate
Illb am art tnnraal At9 L.l.jtr.'
esc of the people of America to tbe.elaie:of
high art. So soon as a proper appreciation f
the want and aa ability to meet it were shown,.
ui poiio vac raiiirw wtia tnlaasiasm tw
its aapport, ad the rU wat a rrtat artistic
and commercial triuspl THE A L DINE.
The Aldina while issued with all of tha regu
larity, has none of tha temporary or timely in
terests characteristic of ordinary periodicals.
It is an elegant miscellany or port, light,, an
graceful literature, and a collection of pictures,
the rarest collection of artistic skill, in blub
and white. AllKnn.k ...... ..it..- v.-
affords a fresh pleasure to its friends,, tha ml
"""" -y oi AoeAiuina win tx most
anDreciateJ after It twm. m. .t ;?.-. .
theyear. While other publications mav chin
superior cheapness, as compared with riralief
a similar class. .The Aldina is a onfqae and
original conception alone and nsapproaehed
absolutely without competition In --price ar
character. The possessor of s complete. e-l-
nia, nnnot ilnntiMf. Ik. . 1 r V .
per and engravings in any other shape or num
ber of volumes, for ten lima its xi iiiun.
Iktrt it lit cAroaio, ittidtt!
Tha national feature of Tha Aldtae mull Be
taken in no narrow sense. Trae art i eoimo
politan. While Tha Aldina it a strictly Ameri
rao institution. It does not confine itself to tha
peprodoetion of native art. Its mission Is to
cultivate a broad and apprtdatlva art taste on
that will dlserimiaata wn grotnds of Intriaev
ofTheAldine, as a leading ebaraeteriUie. tbe
produeMons of the mostnoted American artists
atteotion will always be give n to specimen
from foreign master, giving subscribers all tha
pleasure and Instruction obtainable frost home
or foreign sources.
The artistic Illustration of American tcensr?
original with The Atdine U an iaperUaC fea
ture, and Its magnificent platestareof a sis
more appropriate to the satisfactory treatmea
ofdetails than can baaiTorded by any inferior
page. Thejudleioui Intersperiten of landscape,
marine, I jura and animal subjects, smtaia aa
unabated interest, impossible where laa.leof
of the work confines the artist too closely ta a,
single style of subject. The nferatara rtim
Aldine Is a light and graceful aeeompanimeat,
worthy of tha artistis features, with only such
technical disquisitions as do not interfere with
the popular interest of the work.
PREillUH FOR 1875- ,
JSvery subsciber for 1S7J will receives, baan
tiful portrait, in oil colors, of tha same nobra
dog whose picture In a former issue attracted
"Jfan't UmelUk FriensC'
will be WeleoaA ta ,rv Vnru Vwwm.A-m
loves such a dog. and the portrait I taantmt
o tree to the life, that it seems tha veritable-
nraiariM nf thsa i ! 1 ft It HTV v. m m
Witt Talmage tells that his own Newfoundland!
UVB I"1 so ia Arooaiynj oaras at tu Al
though so natural, no one who aaea this pre
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Besides the chroma every advance nbserr&er
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tti nrtienti. ftnmnrf iitifo 91 TiVo u.i
g- F t"----s jivvHwavaf Mia ullj
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