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title: 'Evening bulletin. (Maysville [Ky.]) 1882-1883, March 24, 1883, Image 1',
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EVENING BULLETIN, frXLSfjCX
V V A J J
" HEW TO jf HE LIKE, LET THE CHIPS PALL WHERE THEY MAY."
VOLUME 2. MAYSVILLE, SATURDAY EYEMING, MARCH 24, 1883. NUMBER 105.
Windhorst & Blum,
FASHIONABLE MERCHANT TALORSrL
Havojut recolved tbeir SpiliiyHioclc of Im
Domestic I lie laleststyles.
iorU!liml mid work the best, nu.iy
G. A. MoOARTHEY has removed
his Queenswaro store to the building
on Sutton street, two doors below
Second street. inyQdly
Receives every duy River, Lalco nnd Salt-"Water
Fricos XrOVl JbJJS1!9.
SPRING mFlLINERY GOObS
AVE Just received a handsome supply'of
Millinery Goods lor the Spiiiu; irudo New
JBonnetSjIIats and JHecliweav
and in fact everj thing ol the latent styles,
and beautilul to behold 1 ak the ladles to
coll and examinemy stock and compare prices
inlUd&wlm MISS LOU I'OWLINU.
FARM FOB SALE.
DESIRABLE farm of one hundred and
A twenty-eight acres.wlth n residence, stable
good tobacco burn and other buildings, situated
on the- Maysvlllo and Oermantown pike,
about seven miles from Mayhville. Apply to
"Wm. P.Smoot, on the premises or to
fiSditw 1 in G A llRUTT S. W A LIj.
bills r fJf
J NEATLY EXECUTED &AJL
ytin Office S
A. SORRIES & SON,
WALKING CAWKS, &c.
Parasols, Sewing Machines. &c, Ac.
iWKeys on hand and Made to Older.
Stencil Cutting a Specialty.
Second Street, bet. Market &Llmestono
7. C. PECOR & CO.,
FAINTS, OILS. V VltMSlf. mid READY
t C, Pqcor & Co.
TAB. II. HAMiEE, OLAKENOK L. SAtililtK.
Nnllee A SnJIre,
A1TOHNEYK AT LA1V
INSURANCE and REAL ESTATE AGENTS,
Court Strrct, (feplGdly) AM YSVILLE, KY
T V. WAUSH.
ATTWKNKY AT IiAW,
JiiNtlce or the I'etieo,
REAL ESTATE and INSURANCE AGENT.
Will ndverllKeand sell real estate. No cliamos
whatever unless a sale is consummated. I
Weeds, niorliiiiups &c. written at rates as low as '
anyone's. Olllco Llbiary Jluildln, Button j
pAIII, I. ANUEltKON,
No. 21 Murkct St., nearly opp. Central Hotel,
OJflcc Open at all Hours. MAYSVILLE, KY
and SILVERWARE at
No. 43, Second Streot, 3 doors West of Market.
F. S. MYERS,
Groceries, Hats, Caps.
Boots and Shoes, Qpeensware and Hardware.
Highest cash prico paid loi grain and conutry
O. W. GEISEL,
No. ,W. ReeoiHKt.,Opi.OpernIIonHe,i
Fruits and VeKetablesin season. Your patronage
respectfully solicited. JHdly
F. H. TRAXEL,
Baker and Confectioner
FKESXI OYSTERS A SPECIALTY.
The only manufacturer of PURE STICK
OANDY In the city. Orders tor weddings and
parties promptly attended to. myodly
Plumber, Gas and Steam Fitter.
Keeps constantly on hand Bath Tubs. Water
closets, Wash Stands, Force und Lift Pumps,
Wrought Iron and
Check Vaives. Steam and Water (Jauges. Dealer
in the celebrated Calumet brand of Sewer
and Drain Pipe. Jobbing promptly attended
to and all woi k warranted. Second street, two
doors above Geo. T, Wood's. il0d3m
PINE APPLE HAMS,
Home-made Yeast Cakes,
myOdly GEORGE HEIfiER.
Manufacturer and Inventor of
Made Double or Single for men or boys. Ad
drebs WILLIAM CAUDLE,
caroT. K. Hall & Son,
J. C. Kacldey & Co.
Dry Goods, Groceries, Boots, Shoes.
Hats, Caps, arte) Clothing.
Goods always hat they are reocommended
to be, Main Street, Oermantown, Ky.
U. ', -i
.tt.M ' ,4, Ul J, 4 .... .i. .&.' i , ..' )'
Cultivating tho Black AYaluut.
Tho attention of public la boing
called to tho increasing demand and
decreasing simply of that valuable timber,
black walnut, and farmers in localities
whore this growth is indigenous to
the soil aro being urged to plant and
Mr. W. II. Rtgan, Secretary of the
Indiana Horticultural Society, in a paper
read beforo tho annual convention, gavo,
among other arguments in favor of blank
walnut, tho following: "It is a worthy
variety for artificial groves and timber-belts;
it is comparatively freo from the
attacks of depredating injects; it grows
rapidly and boars nuts at an early ago,
and it stands without a poor for furniture
and interior decorations."
Kogarding tho planting and culture
of tho black walnut, Mr. Ragan said :
"Prepare your ground by breaking and
harrowing in tho fall. Furrow it off
each way as you would for corn, except
that the "rows should bo about seven feet
apart. Take the nuts fresh from tho
trees, it is not necessary that. they should
bo hulled, placing two nuts in each
crossing. This is to insure getting a
good stand. Tho nuts should be covered
very shallow, just enough earth to hide
them. In the spring the land should bo
furrowed off midway between tho rows
of nuts, and tho spaces planted with
corn or potatoes. Cultivato as you
would a corn crop, by cross plowing,
being careful to give the young trees a
fair chance and good clean culture.
The second spring thin out your plants
to one tree to tho hill. If there are
spaces entirely missing they may bo
tilled bv transplanting from tho hills
containing duplicates. The second and i
perhapB tho third year it will pay to
cultivato corn between tho rows, after
which the trees should be regularly cultivated
until they fully occupy tho g'round
so as to keep down by their shade all
weeds and grass.
"The period at which cultivation may
be discontinued can not bo definitely
stated, as much will depend on tho character
of the seasons and quality of the
soil. Of course soven foot each way will
bo too close for permanent trees, but as
they will protect each other when small
and make mueh bettor growth it is
preferable to havo them closely planted.
When they begin to crowd, tho alternato
treo in each row may be removed. The
trees thu3 removed will bo of suOicicnt
size to bo useful in various ways on tho
farm. A second thinning will in a few
years be necessary, taking tho alternato
treo the other way. Your permanent
trees will now stand fourteen feet apart
each way, a sufficient distance for a
number of yoars, though not for large
trees, but tho thinnings will always pay
a largo per cont. on the value of the
ground occupied." N. T. World
Mr. Corliss, ot Wade Plantation,
Me., an old gentleman, seven
years of age, hunted down and shot a
bear recently in Porhutn, whose 'kin
measured ove'i and a half feet from
snout to tail, six and a half' feet across
the shoulders and hips, i'nd live ami a
halt' feet across the narrowest part, and
whoso carcass was larger than a rood-sized
heifer. Mr. Corliss
has hunted boars ever since ho was seventeen
years of age, and has killed over
"Why, my, dear," said poor littlo
Mr. Ponheckor, with a ghastly smilo,
" why would tho world without woman,
lovely woman, bo like a blank shoot of
papQr?" Mrs. P., who has just been
giving the little maa. "apiece of hor
mind," smllod, and "couldn't; think."
"Why, because, don't you see. loye,"
aaid the One, "it wouldn't
Rvo.n bo ruled."
Children's Best Food.
"What aro the greatest desiderata in
taking care of children in tho summer?'
" Plenty of fresh air these river and
harbor excursions are splendid oarly
hours and proper food."
"What is tho best food for children?"
"Milk and cereals, bread, oatmeal,
corn meal and cracked wheat aro tho
best food. Poor people often give their
children corned beef and cabbage when
they aro only two or threo yours old.
Tluit is simply frightful."
"Are not veal and pork almost equally
indigestible for children?"
"They aro very trying, indeed, to
their digestion; beef, mutton and fowl
are by far more nutritious and easily digested."
" How as to fruit, green apples and
"Fruit, if it is ripe, is healthy, but
green apples aro to be avoided; they
often produce cholera infantum."
"And our national, omnipresent pio,
"That is the very worst of all. Pio
of any sort is bad because the crust is
so indigestible, but mince pie and lemon
pio especially are diabolical."
"Candy oaten in moderate quantities
is not bad if taken after meals. The
trouble about candy eating by children
is that it generally takes away their appetites
for wholesome, strcngtlien'ivj;
food. Thero is stamina, of course, in
sugar; it is simply a heating food, anil
won't, make brain or muscle." iVo.
(Jhtmilla; in N. Y. Jlcrald.
Few persons who oat eggs hav. ... j
idoa of tho extent of the tratlic in those
succulent breakfast delicacies. Tho increase
of tho q trado and its development
as ono of tho industries of tho
country aro really remarkable. A journal
that has instituted careful inquiries
regarding tho matter assorts that the
business of supplying consumers in this
city alone now amounts to .$18,000,000
per annum. Throughout the Union
thero are eaten $75,000,000 worth of
oggs each year. Tho improvements
achieved in imparting permanence to
that freshness which is one of tho essential
attributes of tho Qffg to make it
marketable- are certainly ingonious. The
recently-invented process of crystallization
is one of tho most curious methods
of guarding against this blight of
By its agency tho natural Qii;
is olianged into an vitreous
substance, which, while reduced in bulk,
hits imparted to it the property of remaining
in edible condition for years
and resisting tho deteriorating offects of
olimato. What is more singular than
this is that when thus treated tho eggs
can bo transported to any place without
injury, and can afterward be restored to
their original condition when desirable
by adding the water which has been artificially
romoved from tho shell. This simple
process is called "desiccation," and
the principal companies ongigad in thus
preparing eggs aro situated in this city
and St. Louis. It is said that neither
salt nor extraneous matter is employed
in producing "desiccation." Tho egg
is merely reduced, by tho removal of
the water, to a consolidated mass of
yolk and albumen. Kggs aro also pro-served
by the process of "liming," and
thus preserved they may bo utilized for
evory purposo except that of boiling. It
is a'eustom of some unscrupulous dealers
to palm these "limed" eggs off on
purchasers as "fresh country eggs," and'
it can be done with eivso and Success.
In the "desiccating" process such fraud
is, impossible for the very sultyoieut
that an egg that is tainted, even
though it bo oyer so slightly,' can not be
crystallized at all. Nr.m i'ofk Times'. '
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