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DAILY EVENING BULLETIN,
THuSdAYEVE.7aPUIL 13, 1882.
o f g 3 a 22
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Space. ' 8 " ro a
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One Inch 7... 50 60 7fl 80 5K) 1.C0
Twoinotioa 70 85 1.00 1.15 1.30 1.15
Three Inches 0 1.10 1.80 1.50 1.70 1.00
Four Inches 1.20 1,45 1.70 1.95 220 2.45
Hulfcol,, 1.8a 2.20 2.00 3.00 3-10 3.80
One col 3.00 3.50 4.00 4,50 5.80 5.50
Local notices ten cenw a Hue; subsequent
Insertions five cents a line.
Wants, threo Hues, ten cents, subsequent Insertions
Special rates where advertisers use both the
dally and weekly.
Jackson Frost, that wicked cuss,
Who nipping power wields,
Came a visiting last night,
And left us blighted fields.
Daug his wicked, dirty hide,
The plaguey, blasted thing,
To go and squut hunsolf right in "
The lap of gentle spilng.
And spring herself is some to blame;
Her negligence wo wall ;
Uecauso she didn't stick a pin
Into the rascal's tai J.
Tub Big Four Minstrel party will appear
shortly in this city.
John "Wjieelku has reduced the prices
of fish and canned goods. Call and see
Theue was a heavy frost last night. The
fruit and early vegetables were nipped
IvEmemkek the musical and literary entertainment
at the court house to-morrow
Miss America May, a
Thomas May, of Cabin
daughter of Mr.
Creek, has been
Not only the fruit but the wheat and
barley also i3 considered to have been
killed by the cold weather the past day or
Tine family of John Jordan, on Black
Oak, Lewis county, are down with the
smallpox. One child has already died and
another is not expected to live. There are
fairs that the disease will spread.
Says the Carlisle Mercury: Porter and
Sibert of Nicholas county, caught the
largest pikclish in Triplett creek that has
been caught for many years. It measured
four feet in length and weighed twenty-eight
Head the new advertisements in the
Daily Bulletin and spend your money
with the men who invito you to trade
with them. The liberal merchant is the
one who advertises. The best bargains
may bo had at his establishment.
The Mason County Guards are to be re
cruited up to the limit fixed by law. At a
recent meeting Lieut. C. D. Newell, II. M.
Wood and C. T. Power were appointed a
recruiting committee. A meeting of the
company will bo held at the Armory tonight.
Preaching to-night (Thursday) at the
Presbyterian church by Rev. E. E. Ervin.
After preaching the Ebenezer Presbytery
will bo constituted for business. Several
ministers are expected and quite a number
of lay members. The public are cordially
invited to attend. Services will begin
at 7:30 o'clock.
The coroner's jury that investigated the
death of James Lewis, of Brown county,
Ohio, who was found dead in his bed last
week with a bullet in his brain, decided
that lie camo to his death by his own
hand." There was no evidence before the
jury to justify a suspicion that Mrs. Lewis
hud any thing to do with the deed.
To the Public.
The circulation of the Daily Bulletin,
although it has just entered tho fourth
month of its existence has reached four
hundred and fifty copies. The favor our
paper has met with from the people of
Maysville and the neighborhood
agos us in the desire to give to our readers
; a larger and better journal at no increase in
the present price of subscription. To do
this it is necessary that we should have a
larger advertising patronage than the paper
now has, and to induce its bestowal
that we may carry out our design of enlarging
the paper and improving it in interest,
we ofler the following low rates of
advertising for the present year.
lne inch, hIx mouths ,.,$ .$
One inch, one year 5
At these rates no advertisement will
taken for a shorter period than the time
specified. The advertisements will be subject
to the usual changes, and will be
entitled to liberal editorial favors. The
success of our advertisers is our success,
and this idea will govern our relations
with all advertisers. We ask the business
men of Maysville to aid us in the enterprise
of printing a daily paper that will bo
a credit to our growing community.
Poirifa About People Here and Elsewhere.
A daughter of Mr. James Adams, of
Cabin Creek, is very ill and not expected
to get well.
John P. Norvell has withdrawn as a
candidate for County Judge in Nicholas.
Mrs. James O. Gibson and her two little
children, returned home to-day on the
Morning Mail, after a visit of .two months
to her parents Mr. and Mrs. L. Hill.
The following items are from the Covington
MissLizzlo Morgan, of Maysville, who has
been visiting friends in Covington, leaves lor
home this afternoon.
MUs Dorsey Stanton, of Frankfort, again
graces Covington society with her handsome
lace and agreeable manner.
The Carlisle Mercury says :
Mr C II Mitchell, of Maysville, a young
operator of no little note, was in tho j
Suit About a Yawl.
The Vanccburg Courier says :
Suit was instituted last week in tho U. S.
District Court at Cincinnati, by the steamer
City of fronton against thellandy for breaking
tho yawl of tho tronton, on the morning ot
last Monday week. The Handy In backing out
from the lower made caught the yawl which
the crew claims was hanging low at the stern
of tho fronton, In the wheel and bofore the engineer
could stop her, mashed the end oat of it.
Tho fronton presented a bill of twenty dollars
for damages which tho Handy refused to pay,
claiming it was not her fault but the
the fronton people In not hoisting the
yawl higer. Captain Redden however agro d to
leave tho matter to three disinterested persons
but the Ironton, would not accept tho proposition,
Ilo then agreed to refer it to Captain
Frost, tho principal owner of the Ironton, and
abide by his decision. This was likewise refused
and the case was taken to tho court and
Is set for hearing next Tuesday. From Cnpt.
Reddon's statements, which nobody has any
right or Inclination to dispute, it would seem
that lie has done all In his power to settle this
matter peaceably, honorably, and without
hard feellngsor unnecessary cost and wo think
tho Ironton, should bo willing to meet him
half way and dispose of tho matter without
To the Members of Limestone Lodge No.
80, K. of P.
Friday night is the time for final action
on new by-laws. You are all notified
to be present. It is important to every
Knight. John N. Hill, C. C.
Jas. K. Lloyd, K. of K. and S.
John "Wheeler, dealer in oysters, fish,
game, fruit, etc., has made a heavy reduction
in prices. tit six, and
cooda at greatly reduced" prices.
Literary and Musical Entertainment.
Tho entertainment by Mrs. Lou. Ross
and some of our best musical talent, announced
to take place at the court house,
Friday evening, is looked forward to with
much interest, and is expected to be very
entertaining. Mrs. Nolin, whose musical
accomplishments are so well known, will
be the accompainist. Mr. J. Bloom and
Miss Rosa Anderson will also take part.
The admission price is f twenty-five cents.
Doors open at half-past seven o'clock. The
programme is as follows :
1st. Attack Gallop Cornet and Piano
All for Bread and Butter f.lrs. Ross
Maud Muller Komi Anderson
Petite Coquette Waltz, Piano
Mrs. Beau's Courtship Mrs. Ross
Little Rocket M rs. Ross
Comic .Song J. Bloom
Over tho Hill Mrs. Ross
Bringing our Sheaves Rosa Anderson
Lizzie Pollen Piuuoand Cornet
Daddy Hague Mrs. Ross
The Wife's Tragedy Mrs. Ross
Wind up Gallop Music
The old Musician Mrs. Ross
The Diamond Wedding Mrs. Ross
Home Sweet home Music
How to Raise Tobacco Plants.
The Elmira (N. Y.) Free Press gives the
following directions how U raise tobaeeo
To raise early tobacco plants, or those which
will be large cnougn to si't by the loth of
June tho use of glass for covering the cold
frames, or beds, is almost Indispensable. The
sash need not cost much, and they can be made
by any porson funiliar with the ue of iisaw
and hammer. The length of the sash inusM, of
course, be in accordance with the width ot the
bed from four to six feet being the width usually
Canvas is sometimes used for covering the
beds, and forms a partial substitute for glass,
but this material does good only as it keeps out
thecold wind, whereas glass attracts tho sun's
heat and confines It, thus forcing the young
plants. One ounce of good seed is Mitllcicnt for
sowing a bed -18 feet longand (i feet wide, and
will, witli good success, furnish plants enough
for threo acres.
In order to save time and annoyance from
weeds, it is best to sprout tho seed before
This Is best done by mixing It. with fine
rotten wood, or "chip dirt," and placing it in a
warm place, being careful to keep the mixture
damp. In either case tho seed will commence
to sprout in fr m lour to ten days, when ltis
ready to sow. It Is not best to allow the seed
to become sprouted much, or the sprouts will
becomo broken while sowing. Should the seed
become sprouted before the weather or the
condition of tho soil in the seed bed will allow
the sowing, it may bo placed in a cool olace, as
in a cellar, and kept lor several days without
As soon as the soil in the bed, which should
have been made tho previous fall, becomes dry
enough to work, it should be forked over, and
with a steel toothed rake make fine and mellow
to receive the seed. It Is important that the
seed be sown evenly in the bed and not too
thick. To avoid sowing uneven l. , it is a good
plan to mark oil the the surface of the bed In
squaios. After sowing the seed, if the soil Is
dry. it is best to "iorm" tno soil slight lv with n I
light hand roller or a wide board, after which
tho bed should bo watered down, or sprinkled
heavily with warm water. Tho glass or other
covering should then be put on. 4ieatoaro
must bo exercised during the first week-after
sowing tho seed not to allow the surface of the
soil in the bed to become dry, otherwise the
tender sprouts will lie destroyed, and failure
will follow. Keep the bed wet by frequent
sprinklings of warm water through a
pot having pot having a lino nose. On
cold nights, or when there is danger or a frost,
the bed should be covered wlttli old carpets,
straw, or hoards, to prevent the young plants
Late plants may be grown successfully without
glass or other covering for tho beds. Such
plants are usuallv strong a id healths', but they
will rarely bo ready lo transplant hefnothe 2 it li
of June, which is rather late lor planting, although
wo havoseen excellent crops of tobacco
grown from p'aut.xsot outuftor that time. In
this case seed should not bo sown before
April 15th, in ordinary seasons. When glass
is used tho seed may usually Insown from tho
5th to tho loth of April, and with a good season
and good success, plants large enough for
should be had by Juno .1th or 10th.
At tho resident tot tho bride's parents, Sunday
evening, April (Jill, I8V2, by itev. Farrow,
assisted by Rov. Blake. Miss AMANDA KIMBLE
to Mr. N. G. FOSTER, all of Adams county,
O. Attendants Miss Ida Miller, of
und Mr. O. B. Thomas, of Mason county.
Ky. Among thoso present wo noticed the
following: Professor Kimbell and Miss Blanche
Bradloid, llon.T. II. Adamsotuind MlssSophla
Beam, Mr. Cyrus Bradford and Miss Cora
Having this day sold my coal business to
Mr. C. A. BETTINGER,
I respectfully request all persona knowing
themsolves indebted to me to call early and
settle their accounts at my old stand onSecoi d
street. Any person having claims against me
Will please present the same for settlement.
public for thopatronae so liberally
bestowed onme;Inaktor a continuance
.of tho flame for my successor. M .
. .... . .0.".V Y.OUNG.
Maysville, Ky , April 12, 1832. aWltdiltw
May wheat fl 28
" pork IS 14
lard .....11 MS.
May corn 76
Corrected daily by G. W. GeiseTj, grocer,
street, Maysville, Ivy.
Limestone S ir
Maysville Family 7 r
Maysville City 8 09
Mason County T.Cd
Eli.avllle Family 7 25
Butler, l lb 10
I ard, itt Ulf
Eggs, ft do. l
Metilft peck JS
Turkeys dressed ft lb 10 12
Buckwheat, ft lb 45
Molasses, fancy at
Coal Oil, ft gal 24
Sugar, granulated ft lb 11
" A. ft lb II
yellow ft lb 01511
Hams, sugar cured ft lb H&li
Bacon, break last ft lb . 14(2)1.1
Hominy, ft gallon 21
Beans ft gallon 5
Potatoes '1 peck I0
Drkd Peaches 8$
To the STOCKHOLDERS
rpAIIE NOTICE: The annual election of ofll
X cersof the Maysville Agricultural an I Mechanical
Association will be held on (he second
Monday In May. I8NJ, in the rear room of tho
First National Bank this city, between tho
hours of H to 4 o'clock. J. W. WATSON,
STAPLE AND FANCY
Teas, Tobacco, Cigars, O.UO 'iisware, Wooden-ware,
Glassware, Notions, Ac. li :li -L pi'o
paid for Country Produce. C tods ueliveied t
any part ol the city.
Cor. Fourth and Plum Streets,
apl'Jlyd ,l.l ysVrLLA K Y.
W'StyZS d.rifrt jl'J! --SKIS
V:i! oc iiiuilcl mr. in iJItipr.tli'ii ta.i.rn'
Mir nc it. It i t
I - coii rtv
i .t ?rM) pin's, Rtiil f" 1 1 dr r'' .. pi' - ir iretUen M
Pllpu l.v ) oil ' ' -.'"'1 ;.fil, I'lauU,
it Tre- ',ite. int Mm. !r tn .ill. i!el, n crown at-n U
lio:itind li. ipi r.'lrtlii;r)l tniiug ii if ?'M tlmiihoit
a;i In it vvnrt, r l,,i
. .'.is, T
'all v .-1 iiijilyiiiC
D. M. ViKJVV y CO . Detroit, Micli.
to work on the Cincinnati and South Eastern
Railroad, Wages 81.60 per day. Teams So-ft) per
day. Apply to
Wat. II. KIRBY, Contractor,
ltfitw Foster, Ky.
Wo have reoponed our Seed Store en
Market Street ono door above tho Red Corner
Clothing Store and have on hand an entirely-new
PHILADELPHIA GARDEN SEEDS,
We have also Seed Potatoes, Onion Setta,
Greenhouse and Bedding Plants, Fruit and Ornamental
Trees and Cabbago, Tomato and
Sweet Potato Plants of all varieties In seasqn.
Also a full stock of Florlsta' Goods of all kind
at wholesale or retail.
made to order at short notice. i
fUilmdaw C. P. DIETERICH fe BRO.