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' Mill ENIN BULLETIN.
" HHW TO THE LINE, LET THE CHIPS FALL WHERE THEY MAT,"
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VOLUME 1. M AYSVILLE, TUESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 10, 1882. NUMBER 275.
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J J O. (C
gTAPR'ESEN Given to every. chlrf at
J. C. FECOR & CQ.'S.
J. C. Hackley&OoV
Dry Goods, Groceries, Boots, Shoes,
Hats Caps and Clothing.
Goods always what they are reccommeiidetl
to be. .Main Stieet, Uerraantown, Ky.
t. lo wry,
Teas, Tobacco, Cigars, Queensware, Wooden-ware,'
Glaswafg, .Notions, &c. KJfebet price.
3'ald for Uouutry Produce. Gbodft delivered to
any part of the city.
Gor. Fcfurth and Plum Streets,
MA YSVJLLE. KY.
Oysters ! Oysters !
LARGE AND FRESH,
at JOHN WHEEUER'8,
No. 21 Market St. , nearly opp. Central Hotel,
Qfllce Opwi a nH Hours. MA YSVILLE, KY
No, Second Street, 3 doors West of Market.
Jleajlqn&rters for all klnuVof Confectionery
Fruitg, vJapned Goods, Qto.
FHsii &oek and low pVlces.
Uome and seamaif you want to save money.
Hunt &., Doyle's.
Mannfacturerand Inventor of
Made Double or S!tff?Trfor men or boys. Address
.. WILLIAM CAUDLE,
,t urti,u care T,K.&41 Son,,,
upUdsm)y , - Maysvllle, Kjf;.
. , -. -&. i
account of nay continued HI nealth, 1
have concluded, as sqpu as practicable, to
retire from the dry t;oods trade, 1 now otter my
entire stock" lor" Mile to any merchant wishing
to engage In the business, and will from the
1st day of July sell my goods FOR CASH, until
disposed.of, which will enable me to offer to
the retail trade Some special bargains.
All persons knowirigthe,iriselves1ndebted to
me will please call and settle at once, as I am
anxious to square my books. Respectfully,
apllldly H.G. S.MOOT.
"FAS. H. SALLEE. CLARENCE L. SALLEE,
, SALEEE & SALiEE,;.
A general law practice lifall the courts.
f THIRD STREET near Court House,
. seplCdlmwly MAYSVILLEKKY
TTE are now receiving the
sortment of BUGGIES, PHAETONS and
CARRIAGESever city of Mays-
ville. MYALL & RILEY.
au2dly no. 7 Second, and 18 Sutton Sts.
rp II. X. gSflTil'.
COVRT'STEET. - MAYSVILLE'kKY, ' .
. jp '
Gas used In the extraction of teeth
to s,ul6 all tastes arid purses at
G'. A. McCART HEY'S
No. 30, East Second street.
MRS. M. W. COULTER has reopened the
HILL HOUSEuSd la prepared to furnish
board by the day or week. Meals furnished to
transient customers at any hour during the
F. L. T" RAYSER,
Front St., 4 door west of Hill Honso
Grand, Upright and Square Pianos, also the
best make of Organs at lowest manufacturers'
prices; Tuning and Repairing. nl.7
TEAS ! ! TEAS ! !
HAVE a full supply ol the best GUNPOWDER
TEA in the market. Give me atrial
myOlyd GEO. II. HEISER.
F. H. TRAXEL,
Baker and Confectioner
ICECREAM A SPECIALTY.
The only manufacturer of PURE STICK
CANDY in the city. Orders tor weddings and
parties promptly attended to. mySdly
FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY,
c APiTAii, 4, o6,boo. '
y- & Co.'s, Market St., below Second. (JlBflfn)
Plumber, Gas and Steam Fitter
dealer, In. Hath Tubs, Hydfatit Pumps; Iron
Rubber H6se. and Sewer. Pipe; AJ1 . work war-
ranted aed done when proml
opposite vinteat urt's.
sed. Recond streets
The system of soiling cattle commends
itself to farmers in localities where land
is hi;h priced, on dairy farms that depend
on prize butter for an income, and
on farms where manure is in demand,
to improve the productive qualities of
the land. In a word, then, the advantages
of soil-feeding are a saving of
land, the production of an increased
quantity and quality of milk with the
same amount of food, and the production
and saving of more and better manure
than by the usual mode of feeding.
The chief objection urged against soiling
is the increased expense incurred in
cutting and carting the fodder, sin objection
wisely urged by farmers located
on fertile, cheap lands. Another
to the system is that it requires
close attention and skillful management.
There naturally exists some
of opinion in regard to the crops' best
calculated for feeding. Green rye
early in the spring, followed by oats
aftei which come orchard grass and
clover, until the corn supply "is ready,
with roots of various kinds interpersed,
is a popular rotgpfon. A plan that allows
twelve acitjs for keeping twelve
cows and requires the growth of root
crops outside of the regular operation of
soiling, has beei. recommended by one
who has. tried it: "Early in autumn
sow three acres of winter rye to be cut
in the spring wh n dry food is scarce
and the slock will mrst rel'sh green
food; early in the spring sow three acres
to oats to be cut anil fed out as soon as
ready; a fortnight later sow two acres of
oats or barley; in another fortnight sow
two acres oats or barley; ten days later
put in two acres 6f coru to be cut during
August. Middle of June the three
acres from which rye has been cut to be
sown with corn, to be cut in September.
Early in July the first three acres sown
with oats toberesown with barley, to be
cut from the middle of September until
the harvest of roots and cabbages furnishes
a stock of green refuse which will
suffice until regular winter feeding begins.
This numberof acres and cattle,
it ought to be explained, is suited to soil
that is not in a high state of fertility."
A cultivator well known in the agricultural
world has practised the following
rotation for soiling crops with excellent
results: In the fall winter rye is
sown to be fed green in the spring until
it becomes too old, when the balance is
made into hay for winter feeding. By
the time the rye is too old to cut he has
orchard grass to mow and the pasture
affords some feed. Orchard grass s followed
by red clover. These two
grasses, with Kentucky blue grass, till
up the time between the feeding of
winter rye and the main crop of English
grasses. Oats are sown as early in
the spring as the condition of the
ground will permit, and the crop is
ready to cut after the last mowed
grasses. The next crop sown after oats
is corn; then comes millet. Oats, corn
and millet are each sown at intervals
of a week or ten days to bring a
succession of tender feed through the
Winter wheat makes an excellent
soiling crop, coming in just after winter
rye. Corn and millet are sown to last
until early frosts in autumn, when their
place is taken by Farley sown in midsummer.
Cabbages and turnips are
employed for late feeding by many
dairymen, but the, authority referred to
prefers feeding barley to rank flavored
The plan of extending; the .season Of
feeding green food into November by
Sowing barley is in favor with a large
class of Northern farmers. , jSoniemake
n succession of sowings, putting in tlie
first seed in JulvgR Jjthe. last as ldte
sometimes as thGfirat of September.
When there is sufficient moisture in the
ground to sprout the seed this plan
seems to be advisable, especially when
staple crops are short and other provisions
have not been made for supplying
stock with late pasture and green
In localities where perennial grasses
do not thrive, as at the South, h'ela peas,
sweet corn, lucern, Hungarian grass and
millet may be sown as soiling crops any .
time after danger from frosts is over.
Millet and sweet corn are especially recommended
to grow in the South as
green feed for timg of drought or short
In practicing soiling it is advised to !
provide a liberal amount of dry early cut
and well-cured fodder for feeding out
during stormy weather and for mixing
with green food when the condition of
the animals seems to require this. Of
course all surplus fodder must be cured
for winter use. As one becomes '
tomed to the soiling system so that supplies
for an entire season can be correctly
estimated, herds may be divided, giving
the pasture to young, dry stock,
while milch cows, that require but little
exercise while in milk, can be fed' in
their stalls or from racks in the yard.
Mr. H. Stewait, of New York, provides
fodder-racks in yards and stables, and
the fodder is brought in from the fields
once a day in a wagon or cart. He
keeps a one-horse mower in the field,
which is covered when not in use with a
water-proof tent-cloth. The horse is
taken from the wagon, put to the mower
and the required amount of fodder is
cut, the first day two rations are Qtit,
and one only is brought in; the second"
day's fodder is brought in when the
third day's supply is cut, so that one
day's feed is always ahead. The feed
is brought in in the afternoon for a
whole day, and the next day's feed is ,
left on the ground. When the weather,
is wet, two day's fqed is brought in arid
kept under cover to avoid working iii
the rain. It should be borne in mind
that wet fodder is often dangerous to
feed, especially clover; which may cause
bloat. N. T World.
Fascinated by an Alligator.
I was at the Zoo yesterday and saw
something which is worthy of being
mentioned. One of the gulls entered
the pond where the alligator was lazily
propelling himself about ami proceeded,
to enjoy itself in its native elements.
But the eye of the scaly monster was'
upon it and the mesmeric influence of
its glance was soon felt It was impossible
for the gull to resist the baleful
glare" of the saurian; inch by inch it
was attracted to the alligator, powerless
to resist the fascination, until it came
close enough for the reptile to open its
mammoth jaws and gulp down the
luckless bird. After having devoured
its prey the alligator sank to the bottom
to digest its meal. Toronto Mail.
A Saratoga Ulnrvel.
One of the marvels at Saratoga this
season was a couple from the South,,
who have been regular visitors for fourteen
seasons." These two have been
married for twenty-four years, but the
wife still addresses the husband as
"dear" and he still calls her "darling,"
and is quite as attentive and, deferential
to her as he is to the wives of other
men. They are both affable and sociable,
fond of company, but they always
are together and always enjoy everything
in common. The weary husbands
who are always inventing somo
excuse to avoid attendance on their
families look at him With unbbunded
curiosity and surprise, while she -is
gazed at with . untjontsealc.d envy, ,byj
her less fortunate sisters. -V. Y. Times-.
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