Newspaper Page Text
2 Trains Daily Except Sunday 2
MAYSVILLE TO CINCINNATI,
Special Rates to Emigrants.
lVeT"Rnniw1 MiOrolu In C T NTfl VNT A T X nl. I
woys on sale at greatly reduced rates.
Time table in effect .May M. 1SS2.
U 10 15 18
STATIONS Kx. AC. STATIONS. Ac. Ex.
A.M. 1. M I A.M 1 M.
Lve.Maysvllle. a 4o 12 3 Lve Lex'ton 5 00
" Hum'itt 5 Lve.Cov'tou 2-15
44 Clark's.. 0 08 12 51 Lve.Paris i 80 0 00
44 Mars'll.. 8 I"! 12 5(1 44 P Ju'c'n 0 So (J OS
44 Helena. 0 25 1 07 " Mil'b'g.. 7 01 0 8S
44 .Tohn'u.. 6 !M 1 15 Carlisle 7 25 0 57
4 Eliz'lle G 42 1 2 44 Meyers. 7 40 7 13
44 Ewing... 0 47 1 'JO 44 P.Val'y 7 40 7 21
44 Cowan.. 0 53 1 31 44 Cowan.. 7 59 7 30
44 P.Val'y. 7 03 1 40 44 Ewing.. 8 05 7 35
44 Meyers.. 7 10 1 17 Eliz'lle. 8 10 7 40
44 Carlisle. 7 2-5 2 0. 44 Jolin'n. 8 18 7 47
' Millers 4 Helena. 8 28 7 55
44 Mil'bu'g 7 19 2 23 44 Mars'll.. 8 41 8 07
44 P.Ju'c'n 8 20 2 5'J 44 Clark's 8 40 8 11
Arr. Paris 8 25 3 00 4t Rum'ltt 8 55 8 20
Arr. Lex'ton 9 20 7 00 Arr. Maysville 9 lu 8 3-5
Arr.Cov'ton 11 45 G 15 a.m. p. m
A.M. 1'. m
Trains 1 and 2 on Main Line run Daily, others
Dally except Sunday.
at Lexington with the 0 & O R R for Ashland
Huntington and all points in the East and
Southeast with the C N O & T P R R. lor
and the South, with the L & N R R for
Frankfort and Louisville.
For Tickets, rates on household goods, Folder's
description of the western country .through
time tables etc., call on or address,
Agt., Maysville, Ky.
G. T. A. Flemlngsburg.
Or any agent of the K C R R.
C. S. BROWN,
G. P. ondF. A.
J. D. ELLISON,
Covington, Flemingsburg ami Found Gap
Connecting with Trains on K. C. R, R.
Leave Fleming snunoor John son Station:
5:45 a. Cincinnati Express.
9:13 a. m Maysville Accommodation
3:25,p. m.Lexington. , .
7:02 p: m. Maysville" Express.
Leave Johnson Station for Flemlngsburg on
the arrival of Trains on the K. C. R. R.:
0:23 a. m. 4:00 p. m.
9:48 a. m. Y:37 p. m.
For sale by all grocers.
F. L. TRAYSER,
Front St., 4 doors westof Hill House
Grand, Upright and Square Pianos, also the
best make of Organs at lowest manufacturers'
prices; Tuning and Repairing. nl.7
STAPLE AND FANCY
making sure connections with all lines for the Tea!? Tobacco, Cigars, Queensware, Wooden-
North, South, East and West
Holders of Through Tickets have their Baggage
checked through to destination.
ware, Glassware, .Notions, ivc. jugnesi price
paid for Country Produce. Goods delivered to
any part of the city.
Cor. Fourth and Plum Streets,
A . B GREEN WOOD
House and Sign Painter.
Paper Hanger, Grriner, Glazier, &c. Orde
left at Geoige f. Wood's drug store will be
promptly attended to. All work warranted.
Charges reasonable lUtf
THOROUGHLY competent teacher desires
A to give lesson on the Violin, on reasonable
terms, For particulars apply at
imiyCtid THXd OFFICE,
Received dally at JOHN WHEELER'S
Iresscl CntliHli, per lb 12e
Salmon " S&lOc
Pure Caudles and Canned Goods a specialty.
Manufacturer and Inventor of
Made Double or Single for men or boys. Address
cureT.K. Hull & Son,
apl4dawiy Maysville, Ky.
T. J. CTJRXEY,
Plumber, Gas and Steam Fitter
dealer in Bath Tubs, Hydrant Pumps, Iron
and Lead Pipe, Globe, Angle and Check Valves,
Rubber Hose and Sewer Pipe. All work warranted
anddone when promised. Second street,
.opposite Wh.Ue,& Oil's. - , ap8
- m? "
G. W..: 3EISBL, , .
No. 9, W. Secosd St., Opp, OperK House,
Fruits and Vegetables In season. Your patronage
respectful Jy solicited. Jl4dly
THE FAMILY DOCTOR.
Natuee'sAnxEsthetio. I was attacked
with a severo deutal neurdgia. After
resorting to friction, cold and hot applications,
etc., without obtaining any relief,
I lay upon my bed trusting that
sleep might come and give me respite.
Still the excruciating pain continued,
and while I was suffering the " tortures
of the doubly damned," undecided
whether to arouse some tired druggist
for a bottle of chloroform or chop my
head off (with a decided preference, however,
for the chloroform), I suddenly
bethought me of what I had read on an
anresthetic which we always carry with
us. Thereupon I began to iuilate my
lungs to their utmost capacity, and then
forcibly blow out all the air I could.
Immediately the pain began to lessen,
and after a few repetitions of the process
it had entirely ceased, being displaced
by a delightful tickling sensation in the
gums, and furthermore I know not, for
in less time than it takes to tell it I was
sound asleep, awakening next morning
delightfully refreshed and witjiout a
symptom of my nilmenfc left. Hence,
you see, I was not simply temporarily
relieved, but entirely well again. I wish
other sufferers would try this and report
results. A. For.it, in Louisville Medical
THE CARE OP BABIES.
Dr. Footers Health Monthly (New
York) commends the following thirteen
rules issued under the auspices of the
French Academy of Medicine for the
care of infants :
1. During Ike first year the only suitable
nourishment for an infant is its own
mother's milk, or that of a healthy wet-nurse.
Suckling should be repeated
every two hours -less frequently at
2. When it is impossible to give breast
milk, either from the mother or a suitable
nurse, cow's or goat's milk given
tepid, reduced at first by the
addition of water slightly sweetened,
and after a few weeks one-fourth only,
is the next-best substitute.
3. In giving milk to an infant always
use glass or earthenware vessels, not
metallic ones, anJ always observe the
most scrupulous cleanliness in their
management, rinsing whenever used.
Always avoid the use of teats of cloth or
sponge, so frequently applied to appease
hunger or quiet crying.
4c Never forget that artificial nourishment,
whether by nursing bottle cr
spoon (without the breast), increases to
an alarming degree the chances of pro
ducing sickness and death.
5. It is always dangerous to give an
infant, especially during the -first two
months of its life, solid food of any
kind such as bread, cakes, meats, vegetable
6. Only after the seventh month, and
when the mother's milk is not sufficient
to nourish the child, should broths be
allowed. After the first year is ended
then it is appropriate to give broth or
paps made wit'i milk and bread, dried
iiour, rice, and the farinaceous articles, to
prepare for weaning. A child ought not
to be weaned until it has cut its first
twelve or thirteen teeth, and then only
when in perfect health.
7. A child should be washed and
dressed every morning, before being
nursed or fed. In bathing a child, temper
the water to the weather, carefully
cleanse the body, and especially the genital
organs, which require great cleanliness
and care ; and the head should be
carefully freed from all scabs and crusts
which may form. Whero the belly-band
is used, it should be kept on for at least
one month. -
8. An infant's clothing should always
be so arranged as to jave tjp limbB
freedom of motion, and not to compress
any portion of the body.
9. An. infant's clothinjr Brj.ould always
M W1 I " .
EVENING BULLETIN. mm
" HEW TO THE LINE, LET THE CHIPS PALL WHERE THEY MAY."
VOLUME 1. MAYSVILLE, MONDAY EVENING, JULY 3, 1882. NUMBER 191.
KEY WINDING WATCHES
J. BArVLENGFRat Albert's Clilnn Store ad-Joining
Pearce, Wallingfoid & Co.'s Bank.
J. C. PECOR & CO
A fresh supply just received.
3XT O OXjX S3S33X3,
All this year's purchase. Call and get a catalogue.
W ALL PAPER
Every style and pattern, as cheap as the cheapest.
"Give us a call and examine our stock,
a p2 1 1 y J . 0. P ECOR &CO.
Kentucky Central R, R.
The Direct and Cheapest Route to
account of my continued ill health, L
ON concluded, as soon as practicable, to
retire from the dry goods trade, 1 now ofler my
entire stock lor sale to any merchant wishing
to engage in the business, and will rrom the
1st day of July sell my goods FOR CASH, until
disposed of, which will enable me to otter to
the retail trade some special bargains.
All persons knowing themselves indented to
me will please call and settle at once, as lam
anxious to square my books. Respectfully.
npllJdly H. G. SMOOT.
be studiously adapfeu To flie weather,
avoiding at all times exposure to the injurious
effects of sudden changes in
temperature without proper covering ;
but nurseries and sleeping apartment
should invariably be well ventilated.
10. An infant should not be taken into
the opeu air before the fifteenth day
after birth, and then only in mild, fair
11. It is objectionable to have an
in the same bed either with
its mother or nurse.
12. No mother should be in too great
a hurry to have a child walk ; let it
crawl and accustom itself to rising on
its feet by climbing on articles of furniture,
or assisted by the arms of a careful
attendent. Great care should be
taken in the too-early use of baby wagons,
13. In cases of suspected pregnancy,
either of mother or nurse, the child
should be weaned at once.
Ike Lady and Her Pocket.
Perhaps it is in a sort of protest of
feminine will against masculine absurdity
that every woman refuses to accept
man's view of the usefulness of the
pocket. The practice of our grandmothers
was to have one huge and
clumsy pocket, which was in the shape
of a bag and would hold a peck or more
of miscellany. This was hung by a
string around the waist. It took its
general position somewhere among the
inner drapery and was reached by an
opening in the outer skirt. In many
cases it became a storage warehouse for
lost property, such as spectacles, knitting-needles
and scissors. It ws so
clumsy that it went out of fashion, except
among shop-lifters, who built their
receptacles for stolen goods after its
model, only on a somewhat larger scale.
The reaction from the peck-measure
pocket was so great as almost to abolish
the use of pockets among ladies. At
the present time there are myriads of
women who have no pockets worthy of
the name and who are content to leave
their watches and money exposed to the
cupidity and rapacity of thieves.
It would seem that with the ingenuity
which has been spent on the decorative
foatures of feminiuo apparel some
thought might have been given to the
construction of safety pockets for
watches and portemonnaies. But, except
in rare instances, this has not been
done, and does not seem likely to be.
Most ladies are content to stuff their
watches in their belts or in some fold of
the dress,0 trusting to luck for exemption
from thieves. It is a curious study of
human nature to watch an army of
women on parade through tho streets
with a view to shopping. The dear
creatures generally carry their pocket-books
or purses in their hands, and frequently
hold them up conspicuously to
view. A more cordial invitation to the
thief and the pocket-book-snatcher could
not be given than i3 thus generously
afforded. A thief who would not avail
himself of such an opportunity as this
affords is hardly worthy the name of
thief. It seems almost unreasonable to
blame a poor fellow for helrjing himself
to what is thus held out before him.
Tho display of portable property in
this way is on a par with tho exhibition
.of costly diamonds pendent from tho
ears while on the street or elsewhere in
a throng. It is difficult to wring out
tears of sympathy for women who aro
robbed of the valuables with- which they
thus tempt tho thieves. Tho best that
can be hoped for them is that the lessons
they'Way learn by such experience will
be of advantage in"making them more
careful and in leading them to adopt
reasonable precautions against loss and
theft. Philadelphia Times.