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BUIST'S Garde nSeed
A Jresh supply Just, received.
3STO OLD f lES 32 23 ,
All this year's puiohase. Call and yet a catalogue.
Every style and pattern, ascheap as the cheapest.
Give us a call and examine our stock.
ap'JIly J.C. PKCOR&CO.
Avertising Rates Low
Liberal discount where advertisers
use both the daily and
weekly. For rates apply to
rosser & McCarthy,
Of all kinds neatly promptly
arid' cheaply doneTat th7 office
of the Daily Bulletin' . . .
For sale hy all grocers.
Leave Lexington 7:;5U a. in.
Leave Maysville 5:lo a. m.
Leave Paris y.U a. m.
Leavo Cynihiana 8:63 a. in.
Leave Falmouth 10:l)(J a. in.
Air. Cincinnati 11:15 a. in.
Leave Lexiivgton 4:',r p. in.
p.m. j hearing of a contract made by a prominent
a-40 v' m' I m,n or tMe -eve,,y t0 them of a certain
j.'jii n! mi' .number of barrels of broken and mixed
ti:tfu p. m. candy at 10A cents per pound. At the same
' 4it .n.n iiLiii1 I r l.f.1 fill .x..
.J.N. Williamson. Sup't, Ofllce 1 Pub. Lan'g.
Monday fc(. U J 1 A v. Marat ta.
Tuesday St. List.
Thursday. ... HUDSON Sanford
Safy EMMA QRA11 AM H.Knowles.
Freight received on Mo-
Coy's wharfboat, foot Main
st.. at all hou'rs. J. Shearer
& Co.,Roase A Mosset, Agouts.
Ciiieimiiin, ronsiti mli, itlpr Snn1y
loiaery Fackct l'oiiiaii .
John Kylk, ?res. H. E. Grkknk, Sec.
l. ulicnx, ureas.
U. and O. It. R. Packet for Huntington.
For Pomeroy and All Way Landings.
OHIO .Mondays, Thursdays, 5 P. M.
TELEGRAPH Tuesdays, FHdays 5 P. M.
POTOMAC Wednesdays, Saturdays, f P.M.
Portsmouth, all Mail and Way Landings.
NANZA.Tues'ys, Thurs'yg, Satur'ys, 12 M.
Maysville, All MuU.and.Way Landings.-'
7 a.MV fliaysviiio, P. M.
Freight received on wharf-boat,
loot of Hroadway. U.
M. HOLLO WAY,
unit; yi iiiiuimuii su.ii tuu nuiu iiu uwii'
Free Parlor Car leave Lexington nt...2:I5 p. m. fectfoners uS(J) Wlis fniOted at lOg Odnts by
Free Parlor (Jar leave Cincinnati at...'J:(XJ Pjjn.
Clo"se"eomiection inude iiT Oliiclnnati foTall
points North, East and West. Special rates to
einlgrauts. Ask the agent at the above named
a time folder of Jilue Grass Route."
onnd trip tickets Jrom Maysville and Lexington
to Cincinnati sold at reduced rates.
For rates cm household goods and Western
tickets address W. C. SADDLER,
Agt., Ala.sville, Ky.
Gen'l Pass, and Freight Agt.
oviiiton, Flemingsburg and Pound Wni
Connecting with Trains on K. C. R. R.
ueave Flkmingshukg (or Johnson Station:
6:15 a. in. Cincinnati Express.
9:18 a. m Maysville Accommodation.
3:'25 p, m. Lexington.
7:02 p.m. Maysville Express.
LeaveJoiiNSow Station for Flemlngsburg on
tlie arrival of Trains on the K. C. ft. R.:
0:23 a. m. . 1:00 p. m.
a. in. '. :J7 p. m.
For Iliploy. Dover, lli(r:iiisiiort,
hilo. FoNtor, Moncow, Xw
Jt Jcli mom! and CJitciiiiMiti.
IOItMIVJ jlEAIL E. S.
the twenty barrel (refiners') lot. How
could the contract be carried out and the
manufactnrerget a profit, oreven his money
back? Let us illustrate. Take, for instance,
a fifty-pound batch of " mixed
i IF MADE STRICTLY l'URK,
the material would cost as follows, allow-I
ing the price of granulated sugar to be 10
I cents, which will bo a fair average:
50 pounds granulated sugar at Wi cents ! 1!J
, Flavor (oil) 25
Fire and shop rent 25
' Labor, at i'2 per day 50
Cost of candy .v S(5
Total SO 53
Thus a pure drop mixture would cost a
fraction over 1.3 cents a pound to make,
without adding the manufacturer's prolit.
But thq way the thing is done, is after this
25 pounds granulated sugar, at l(-4 cents
'in pounds glucose, at v.. ' cents..
Morgan, Master j Flavor (extract) ..
i'son and Rouy McCall, t lerks. I ''ire ami shop rent
L -- Leaving Maysville at 11:30 wSAVftnu SS'ivSv
feaJa.ni. Arrivingat Cincinnati J uiuy
at 5 p. m.
Cinciimati, Wheeling an
DAILY 5 P. M., PACK
Total 51 71
Which gives the cost of the same kind
of candy CM cents per pounds. Another
kind that will show thegreac diilerence in
quality and make is chocolate caramels,
and herewith are given the figures on a
fifty-pound batch of, first, the bestquality,
and second, the poorer quality:
50 pound granulated sugar, at lof cents ?5 1:1
1 pound butler ;u
2 quarts cream (wholesale) JIO
8 pounds chocolate, 32 cents 2 50
Fire and shop lent 35
Labor, at 32 per day 07
Total SO 71
This shows the cost to be about 173 cents
W. P. Walker, Jr., Agent. I per pound, as such a batch as the above
i would turn out about pounds.
The cheaper way is this:
25 pounds brown smrar, at K'i cents $2 17
25 pounds glucose, 3f, ceuts 4S8
2 quarts mllk.at QcouLs 10
1 pounds chocolate, at 21 cents no
Flro and shop rent 35
Labor, at 82 per day , 07
lioxlng , it)
Total j S553
Making the catamels cost' a fraction
over elovon cents per' pound. -In addition
to this cost, caramels havo to b wrapped
j'tJI few Krj
"HEW TO THE LINE, LET .THE CHIPS PALL WHERE THEY MAY."
VOLUME 1, MAYSVILLE, SATURDAY EVENING, APRIL 29, 1882. NUMBER 138,
KEY WINDING WATCHES
J. BALLENUEftnt Albert's China Store ad-Joining
Pearce, Walllngfo.d & Co.'s Rank.
Published every afternoon and
delivered in this city, the suburbs
and Aberdeen- by our carriers,
at 6 CENTS a week.
It is welcomed in the households
of men of both political
parties, for the reason that it is
more of a newspaper than a political
Its wide circulation therefore
makes it a valuable vehicle for
business announcements, which
we respectfully invite to our
! NEW DRESS GOODS
in Ph'ids, Checks and Surahs,
!new new fans,
job lot PRESS tiOODK, red need from 2.') to 15c
, aplll.d 11.G.SMO0T,
J. C. PECOR & CO., LANGDON'S
CANDY, in wax paper, and aro boxol in
five-pound boxes. The- expense of wax
How it is .Made and What il is 31a lc of j paper and labor in doing them up would
The Kinds That Are Chiollv in Demand, be alike for both grades of yuods. It
The confectionery trade in this country,
which twenty years ago was comparatively
unimportant) is to-day a great branch of
important industry. A few years ago it was
necessary to send abroad for the best
siiouid not no understood mat gluco.e is
ued to the extent of half-and-half with
sutrar by all manufacturers who use it, but
this illustration is given dimply to show
these candies can de made and
sold at such low figures. When granulated
sugar is worth ten and a half or eleven
'ities of confectionery ; but now American 'cents per pound, it must be clearly seen by
'manufacturers are exporting to the very
norCtgn markets which formerly supplied
-a-a .-y- 'us goods, that cannot be excelled any
C- JrfL JcIlIL' J3LJc JtCISS.. I where in the world. But it is not oj the
: finest kinds of sweets that this article is
.designed to treat, .some seven years ago
I the manufacture of low-priced confectionary
was begun in this citv, and it has at-
- . - tained gigantic proportions. The product
1niiinlu D D i is familiarly termed ly retail confectioners
lenilinKy UGlUS &I H. 11. "grocers' candy," ns. .to a great extent, it
, is retailed bv grocers. Since these dealers
TJ IE MOST D ESI Ji ABLE UOU'JE TO
OA'L y EJA'E li I WA'J J (,'
FREE- PARL0.E, CARS
have taken to selling it, the trade ol the
, retail confectioners has suffered to a considerable
extent. The grocer buys his
j goods at prices varying from 1 1 to .' cents
ra pound, and retails them at from 15 to IS
! cents a pound. Of course a man depending
solely on confectionery could not do
! business and even pay his expenses on
iii.li (iiilvd nun jjiviiio. ;nu tiiiinv; viitnj'
iwimlics pure? is a (piestion often asked.
LEXINGTON AND niNHINNATI
LC.AIWI3 I UN MIMU UIIMblMM 1 1.
j If giui.0sef gn,,,e SVi?nv ad terra alba are
Time table in ellect March ;il, IhW.
:io p. m.
pure, these goods are; if they
an adulteration, then these goous are
not pure. The-present writer remembers
any reasonable person that pure candy
can not lie made ami sold at rcta.il lor
twelve and a half cents per pound. Hum
drops, Mifh as arc usually sold at the
above price at retail, arc known by confectioners
as ,A. J5." gum-drops, and usually
can be be had fur seven and a half r
eight cents per pound in " barrel lots."
These goods contain
i:i:y i.rrri.i: mh.ai:
Or gum arabic, the chief material used in
the production being starch. Most, retail
confectioners are now employing their own
help, and manufacturing sit least two-thirds
of the goods they sell. They find they can
get up better styles, have the goods Iresh
made as often as they want them and in
as small quantities as demand requires.
What candy may be stale is readily made
over again in some other style, and they
suffer no loss. About three years ago
were the great craze; every confectioner
was either making or advertising
caramels. But, like all goods subjected
to freaks of fashion, these fell oil, until
now they only "average regular" with
other styles and kinds. They were made
in different flavors -chocolate, vanilla,
almond, walnut, Roman punch, cream,
raspberry, lemon, and almost cvo'y kind
known to the art .of the confectioner.
Chocolate Creams have always, taken, and
probably will always take, the lead on
sales and demand for candy. They possess
a delicate flavor, and, if a good article,
are without an equal. The inside, or
"cream," is made by slowly boiling the
the sugar to a certain degree callod grain
sugar), and then pouring it on a marble,
where it is worked with a "spadle""until
the desired substance is obtained. The
small cones are then made in two ways,
either by rolling with the hands (called
" hand-made drops") or by again melting
and running in the form, in starch. They
are then coated with the chocolate, which
varies in price from twenty-two cents to
forty-five cents per pound. (Jum-drops,
wafer lozenges, cream-work (or French
mixture,) brandy drops and other varieties
are all run in starch. The starch is
pulverized ami evenly laid in a wooden
tray; small wood or patterns
are.then pressed into it. makinir the molds.
The material is then poured in, and when
ready the starch is sifted. and the cane y
remains in the sieve. Molasses candy is
pulled on'a hook, send then cut oil in
lengths. " Boston chips" are made in precisely
tlie same way, but pulled out from a
heater in the long, t'hin ribbon shapes to
be seen in the shop windows. Plain sugar
is boiled 'and flavored just before taking
from the lire, or just after it is turned on
the lemon, hoarhound,chcekerberry, .peppermint
and oils, suul, and then either cut
in "kisses" or run through a machine in
drons. Durinir the winter season ?oods
I nrf msnl pvnrotislv Im-
THE HOLIDAY TRADE,
Such as barley toys, canes, baskets and
various other "designs. Bsirloy toys aro
made from pure sugar, and either run in
read molds or (by largo manufacturers)
cut by machinery. liaskets and canes are
sdl hand-work. Candy toys are also made
from sugar, flour, &c., and then painted to
give them a more attractive appearance.
The colorings used by confectioners aio
chiefly or vegetable origin, although
of the red tints are made by the use of
cochineal, which is also used to give color
to strawberry ice-cream. Our large cities
now contain some fine establishments for
the salo of con feci icnery at retail, and
within the padt five years Boston has added
avlargo quintal of excellent stores in.
this lino to her. business enterprises.