Newspaper Page Text
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DAILY EVENING BULLETIN. 3! I UV v
" HEW TO THE LINE, LET THE CHIPS FALL WHERE THEY MAT."
VOLUME 1. M AYSVILLE, THURSDAY EVENING SEPTEMBER 21, 1882. ' NUMBER 259.
I. J. BISCHOFS,
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HMf 4w . --. ,
As the the strongest evidence of the excellence of the the Furniture
Polish sold by Mr. M. J. Bischof, it is only, necessary ;to
state that more than seven thousand tlesJ&VybsenJdised
of in this city and neighborhood in thd last sixty -days: It is an
excellent preparation for the purpose for which it is recommended
and gives satisfaction cas,evvlt is'nbvin the hands of
many of the leading merchants.SfiMasdh and adjoining counties,
and is fast becoming a staple article.
'AS l I Xli !
i ir T9i zr 4 5
A very useful and excellent article now being introduced in
this city, is a .
Manufactured and sold by Mr.
been tried bv verv manv of our
their recommendations of its excellence. It can be used on Pianos, J ZA ouoSin m'bVsS
Furniture of all kinds and fine Vehicles. It gives a very Sup-! Iwjos3 or nfflnitv botwecn thotree
erior and Lasting Gloss. The following who have used it are re-1 nSlX'lSn aad
. I in w moil it is put, anil the nearer tno
ferred iq: Hecnmger Bros., A. Finch, State National Bank, relationship the more is the op-Central
Hotel, D. R. Bullock, W. W. Ball and- E. Lambden. l0:&erimJlbe0c,,nvide toiR?onbSd
Flemingsburg, Ky., refferences: Fleming & Botts, C. IST. Weedon, vlfr.etio? unitoreafu
Judge W. S. Botts, J. W. Hefflin, banker, H. Cushman, H. H. y tho quince, but it win bo
L. F.. Bright, W. S. Pant. Poplar Plains, refterences : ; "md peaoh
Ben Plummer, Dr. Hart, Mrs, L.
berlie; Summers & Bro., LaRue
The Following are M.
Thompson & Maltby,- Fern Leaf; Howard .& Dinsmore, Furniture
Dealers, Carlisle, Ky.; T. M. Dora, Germantown, Ky.; A. K.
Marshall & Son, Marshall's Station, K. C. R. R.; R. M. fiarrison,
Helena Station ; H. W. Wood, Washington, Ky.; A. 0. White,
Sardis, Ky.; Throckmorton, Holmes & Co., Mt. Olivet, Ky.; J.
J. Wood, Drug Store, Maysville, Ky.; J. H. Coons, Rrooksville,
Ky.; T. M, Lynn, Eclipse Livery Stable, Portsmouth, .0.; A. L.
Stonner, Ashland Ky. . .
3VI. JTm BSLsolxof.
ip . ai mm
. . .
m ' jm - .
Ji H J 4 : - 4-1; fr
M. J. BISOHOF. It lias
leadinr citizens, who are warm in
Logan, B. Samuels, Rev. Kim-
& Son Blue Lick Springs.
J. Bischofs AGENTS:
THE MUST ,UiT.
A llttlo old pair of pint, $ o l luftfcl
lu rn i 1 - vvn:
WitU butrO'Unf bn both aud bus!:;
To mutch tlio tnnwA u i v sack,
All button ntul fane .l:io.
A llttlo white blrfcu ' i nvictvutQo
Tliatvcnt v.itli tiv to
I laughed till tlio tear- vn do.vu mv fuc
To think of m lu ao muU u tpuce, "
Ami how lllca ti &uLad I row.
It Is nearly twpntr ycaiv asro
That I wore thU bnbv titt,
So long that I do nor knoir
If prliio in my clutdili face did show
Aa I touched tlu silk-worked (rule.
Nearly ah me I alt of twotitv years ! !
Ana it tuukes ni; fel eo .-ad,
That tryly mv e o arc filled with tours .
At thought of tridiJMi'l hope? und tears
Which cutuo to.tuut little lad.
Pooi' little follow! I wish that ho.
Mlarht have kmwn what lwKiiow$fcodayI
Hut, dear little bov, he couldn't see
That ever a cloud on hi h uitht be-Perhaps
'twas the better wuy.
For none could toll if mo voaw to oomo
V ould sadd"uo I or joyful be,
Nor whether hit weurr tuet vould roam
From the sood and true ho learned at homo,
And so it seems arood to mo.
For the bny of him died nut ono d;iy, '
'A man mew up in the phiee,
A very qrood irtaii I dure not say.
The boy was better so foid away
The clothes with their rudlcd luce.
At thoucfhtof the trlnl and hopes und fears
Oh, I feel, indeed, ful ud,
And truly my eyes nro tHld with tears.
When I thlt&K a io i f thrifty yeard
Isffone with the 1 t 1 .d.
Jutnes Herri Bttuzl tu liwton Transcript.
Propa; atlng by Budding.
has,bo.ou?QOJ;arjed;iitli3 aclefrahlfi. tliat it
sboiilcl. be proserVeci.nnd'diseftiia'fltGci.
.SQiiyotiiuos. this can 'be "dbne :byH)ahtiri
will more iioar y resemble the
;png;itiui stock of wh:ch the jjood1 variety
as an ottspring and improvement -,
j of pipoijati ai. hayirit ' in
viev the desired result are used, suilins
by cuttino; layers, suckers, dividing
roo's, rra ting and budding; Of all
tsieae the IsJst is oftfen l'ound'to bo the
bv4 Thotproceis consists. in affixin; a
'bud of oiro tree or plant in the 'stem of
in such a way that it will grow
imp and become a part of the stem, and
At the rfame time continue its natural
growth, unfolding and de eloping into
a instinct stem ami branches in such a
wa; that when no shoots of the stem to
...k:,.u S4. :,. ... .i -it i ..
urSSSof uK I S
ts po.nt of utiou, ami bear fruit of tho
To be successful in budding, the work
mint be done when the stem in which
tho bud is inserted is in vigorous growth.
The bark can then be read ly lifted from
the wood, and the prepared bud be
placed in such position that the sap
which has been subjected to the chemical
assimilation of tho leaves, and i3
passing downward on the surface of tho
wood through the inner bark or
will come in direct contact with it
aad aid in forming a speedy union. Bo-tore
commencing tho work of budding,
one should provide himself with a proper
knife antt material necessary to bind
the bud in its place. Knives are made
expressly for tho pursose, with a thin
ivory end to tho handle, but any pocket
knife with a thin blade rounded at tho
end will servo the purpose. Strips or
strings of basswood are best for tying,
but, in tho absence of these, other material
will serve the purpose.
To prepare tho buu, take a cion of tho
present season's growth, and cut off tho
portions of each end that have imperfectly
developed buds. Next cut oft
tho leaves at about the middle of tho
foot stalks. Thou take the cion in your
left hand, with tho small end pointing
toward you, or partly under the lotx
arm; insert the knife blade,' which
should be sharp, half an inch below tho
bud; cut through the bark and a little
into the wood; pass it under the bud,
bringing it out a little above, thus
taking off the bud with the bark and a
thin slice of wood attached. Thou make
in the stem cr stock in which tho bud
is to bo inserted a horizontal or transverse
cut through tho bark, tho height
depending on tho size 0$ tho stock,
which may be from of an
inch to an inch in diaiuetor, and of tho
bud to bo inserted, and from this make
an ino!sion down the stock about an
inch long, being careful not to cut so
deep a? to injure tho wood. ' TI1030 cuts
wjll resemble tho letter T. Now lift
tho on each side of tho upright in-
cision by tmss'mr the ivory handle or
tho back of tho rounded end of the
kuife, as you jpav use tho one or tho
other, jnndor it. li tli6 kook isdn proper
qpnditionrij will not to
Jiff tlio bark "thT wh6loleiifl:lhdf tho
incislon, but onlv at the angles. Now
take the prepared bud by the foot stalk
aud enter it under tho loosened angles
of the bark, pushing it gently downward
to the bottom ot thelncision. Tho
eye of the bud will now be from
to half an inch below the
incision. If the upper end of
the bark is above thij Incision it must
be cut oT pquare across, so that it will
just match with the bark of the stock.
When the, bud is thus placed it must
be iix'jd by binding it with the bass
wood or with woollen yaMn in such way
tha every part of it will be covered except
the eye. After about two weeks,
or a so m as the bud has made a union
w th the stock, this band should be rein
ved or loosened. Tho stock should
thereafter bo cut off. to within a
toot or so above tho bud, aud when the
later has made a growth of three or
four ihches should aga:n bo Cut in or
have all leaves, bu Is and sprouts removed.
Care should also bo taken
that 6 sorouts grow on the stock below
1$ dding in this latitude is usually
peroraie in the summer or early pare
o aimmr.h For success three things
av eseut:al. First. tha the bark part
freely from tho wood of tho stock.
Second, tnat the bud be wen opened
atid properly prepared. Third, that the
two be properly adjusted. It is well
that tho buds lie put in on the north
ime ot the stock when practicable, as
thev are thus sheltered from the direct
rays of the sun. The operation is ono
of some nicety, and to do it well and
rapidly requires considerable experience,
but it Is how quickly
it can be done by an expert.
Another process, known as annular
budd'ng, is somerimes ued on trees of
hardwood and thick bare. A r.n of
bark is taken from tho .soc, and'one
of equal size, contain ug ti.e Uid desired
to be grown. If the stock be
than the' c on. it wi 1 n t be necessary
to remove the bark irom its
wiiole oiivumferencc; if, on the other
hand, the cion is larger than the stock,
the leng h or th bar can b reduced
Ihe parts should be well titted and tied
w.th matt xr -after the w.nmd has been
covered w.th grafting wax. xV. ! Sun.
"Women are armed," savs the Spec--tutor,
with fans as mon with swords,
and sometimes do more execution with
them9 Since the days of good Queen
Anne men have left off wearing swords
in private life, and somehow, though
ladie3 still brandish fans, they do not
occupy the same place in the female
economy. They are not a necessary
part of the costume even to those who
array themselves in the mast faded of
Miss Greenaway's autumnally tinted
vestures. It is still more remarkable
that, though prizes have recently boon
offered and an exhibition held for do-
signs of fans, nothing original or in any
vHy out of the common was produced.
The patronage of royalty failed to evoke
a single painting which could be shown
as evidence that since Addison's day
taste and skill, in decoration have advanced.
The Spectator, describing the
second motion in the exercise of tho fan
that, namely, of "Unfurling" calls
it the most pleasing part of his drill to
those who are looking on, "It discovers
on a sudden an infinite number of
Cupids, garlands, altars, birds, boasts,
rainbows, and the like agreeable figures."
Every one in the regiment held
a picture in her hand, and the subject
of every picture is thus clearly indicated,
and tho description would serve equally
well to describe a modern show of "that
little modish machine." Views of gardens,
in which move figures in
costumes, or none, Cupids, and all
the goddesses, predominated larsrelv.
and it was abundantly evident that none
of tho competitors had made the slightest
attempt to strike out a new line of
fan decoration, and that tho best were
only anxious that their productions
should be the nearest possible imitation
of old work. It must bo conceded that
a fan is not an easy thing to decorate
effectively. Tho folds into which it falls
are so stiff that a picture is spoilt, and,
can not be properly displayed oven when
tho fan is new. Landscapes and other
scones are all very well on the Japanese
stiff hand-screens; but on folding fans
they are out of place, and the wonder is
that modern designers do not endeavor
by some device, which it is our business
to invent for them, to make tho beauty
of a fan consist in the way the picturo Is
adapted to the conditions ; or, as Gothic
architects used to say, to render the construction
ornamental. A handsomely
painted fan is a thing to hang up, not to
use. It is not made to go into fold3
without risk of ruin. It is not, in short,
prbporlv a fan, but a picturo. There is
something wrong hero. Fans are an
infinitely little subject for tho display of
high art; but no doubt, to use again tho
words of tho Spectator something might
bo done, 4,provided a woman applies
her thoughts to lt.u Saturday Review.-
Tho Suez Canal.
When Napoleon senthis engineers tc
take the levels across tho Isthmus of
Suez in order to dntnrminn tn
bihtp of digging a canal through tho
sand for commerclar purposes, they
made out that the surface of the Gulf of
Suez was thirty feet higher than tho
Mediterranean, and so the pro'cefc was
for the time given up. The blunder in
the survey was not discovered until
1340, when new schemes begau to bo
agitated foucutting a ship channel that
would shorten the voyage from Europe
to India and tho East by almost tho entire
distance around the continent ol
In 1854 M. do Le sopi formed a canal ;
company and obtaii.ed a grant from the
Viceroy of Egypt for years.
The scheme was l'odkoll upon wit'h
by British engineers and British
capitalists and the inception and prosecution
of the enterprise were largely
due to the French.. In 18-39 the worlc
was b?gun, and. ten years later the
Red Sea and the 'Mediterranean met in
the Bitter Lakes. The total length" of
the canal is not far from 100 miles,
about seventy-five mies of the course
being formed by excavation and twenty-five
miles lying through the shallow
lakes of tho isthmus, which, in many
places, required deepening. The ordinary
width of the canal is 323 feet at the
surface and seventy-two fo t at the bottom,
the depth of the water being
twenty-six feet. There are no locks
throughout its course, and its termini '
are Suez, at the entrance to the Gulf of
Suez on the south, from which point
there are railroads to Cairo and Alexandria
and a "fresh-water canal" to
the Nile, and Port Said at tho margin of
tho Mediterranean pa the north. The
building of an artificial harbor at each
terminus, with the necessary protections,
was reckoned a greater undertaking
than the excavation of the canal
The work was formally opened on tho
17th of November, 1809, and on tho
25th it was publicly announced 'that
Lord Btacoasiield had purchased from
Ismail Pasha, who had become viceroy
of Egypt under the title of Khedive,
176,602 out of the 400,000 shares of 20 '
finch. The sum paid was 4,080,000,
and the commissions to the Rothschilds
and other expenses of the transaction
amounted to about 100,000 more. By
the terms of transfer the Government
receives interest at five per ceut. on the
shares till the year 18i4; after which it
is to receive the full dividends. There
are three members of the Board of Directors
representing the interest of tho
British Government, one of whom is a
resident director in Paris, where he has
hitherto acted in perfect accord with
the French majority in (he directory.
Tho following table, compiled by the .
New York World, shows the enormous
traffic that has passed through the canal '
auu paiu toils since it was opened:
Year. VexAC'8, 2onnaje, RCCCtptRJ
1S7J... .... 4SJ 1,031.805
Ib71 . . . . . . .... 7W 7flM7 1,705,741
....um 1,43n.lfl'l 3.SS1,51S
. . .1.171 2,0S3,G72
Ii74 .. 1 2it 3,97l,ST7
1875... i a . . ..i,m 2,010,733 5,777,2W
1376... 3,072,107 5.995,4)00
177.. . l,")"kj 3,413,049 (Vt,8(39
1873... . .... ..1,0 3.29i;5V 0,2 19,1 W(5
1870 . . 1,477 3,itVJ.2 G.037,212
10.. I . . . . M,Un 4,:it 1,510 CJW100)
1831.. 7.1- 5,7!U,0OJ 10,251,800
In 1S70 England furnished 64 per
cent, of tho tonnage which sought
that channel; in 1871, 65; in 1872,70;
in 1873, 09; in 1874 aud in 1875, 71: in
1876, 73; in 1877, 78; in 1878, 79; in
1879, 77; in 1880, 79; and last year 82
per cent, or more than four-fifths of tho
It will readily be seen that although
England does not own a controlling interest
in the corporation, she is
superior obi gation to keep
the canal open to commerce. When tho
Russo-Turkish war broke o;;t in 1877
there wore fears lost Russia, taking advantage
of the fact that tho canal was
in tho territory of a Turkish dependency,
might seize or blockade it, but England
lost no time in declaring that tho
canal should be neutral, and in pointing
out the fact that its unobstructed navigation
was essential to every State in
Europe. . That necessity still exists, and
upon Great Britain, as the power that
can least afford to have tho highway to
India closed, falls the burden ot restraining
Arabi Pasha and his army to
such an extent that they shall not have
tho ability to interfere with tho canal.
Detroit Post and Tribune.
ihe Green River (ivy.; courier-takes
tho calico off tho shrub in the matter
of snake stories. It tells of a reptile
that swallowed a rabbit and then tried
to crawl through a rail fence, but stuck.
While in this position it swallowed bunny
numbers two and three, and, unable
to get either backward 'or forward, hung
on the rail until it died.
Patrick, dressing for a party "BedacL
now, and I shanft be jible to git on theso
boots till I've worn them a tolme 'or