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title: 'Evening bulletin. (Maysville [Ky.]) 1882-1883, March 25, 1882, Image 3',
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J. E. BLAINE & OO.'S BOOK STORE.
DAILY EVENING BULLETIN,
SA.TUBDAY EVE., MARCH 25, 1882.
In any work you're called to do,
He sure you do it well,
And when you say you'll give an Inch,
Prefer to give an ell.
Lot no man say you shirked your work,
Gave any part a slight,
But make him say before the world
You did it square and right.
Then hold your head up like a man
And ask for what you do,
The utmost cent that Justice says
Is fairly due to you.
Tho dignity of labor keep,
Just what it ought to be.
And very soon in your affairs
A happy change you'll see.
The river is falling to-day.
The sun looks hotter from having crossed
MAYsviLLEhas contributed about $50 to
the Garfield Monument Fund.
Cellahs should be cleaned now, and
the whitewash brush used liberally.
The recent accident on the Kentucky
Central cost the company about $12,000.
BuTTfcR at Flemingsburg sells for 25
6ents a pound and in this city for 40 ceuts.
There was a heavy frost last night, but
so far as we can learn, it left the fruit uninjured.
A new and reliable Kid Glove Cleaner
is for sale at Pecor's drug store. It is odorless
and works like a charm. mllml
The Northcott property on the hillside,
to be .used as a public school, is being remodeled
and improved. Messrs. Chunn cfc
Schlitz are doing the work.
Some fields of wheat in this county have
grown so rankly as to be jointing already,
and it has been found necessary to graze
stock upon them to keep the wheat down.
One day this week while coupling cars
at Johnson Junction a brakeman named
Gerlock, had his hand horribly mangled
by having it caught between the bumpers.
Mr. J. C. Ernest has been appointed
General Southwestern Passenger Agent
for the Chesapeake and Ohio Railroad
Company. His headquarters are at Louisville.
Lenten services will be held at the
Church of the Nativity every afternoon at
five o'clock until further notice. Lectures
on Wednesdays and Fridays upon " The
Forty Days Stay of the Savior in the
Younq husband to young wife: "You
ought not to tease the baby, by letting
him suck on an empty bottle." Young
wife: "He can get as much enjoyment
out of- that as lie can out of his thumb,
ThE Flemingsburg Times says that C. C.
White, late of Maysville,will prize tobacco
this season at Dr. J. C. Waugh's barn.
While preparing for tho work he was
painfully injured, a few days ago, by some
boards falling upon him.
The late James A. Andrews whose
death at Newark, Ohio, we announced yesterday,
was a son of the late N. Steele
Andrews, of Flemingsburg, and was about
forty years old. He leaves a wife, formesly
Jane Stockwell, and three children.
The Flemingsburg Times says: Win
Kane, of Putnam county, West Virginia,
brother of Silas Kane, of this place, was
one of the victims of the explosion of a
steam pipe on tho steamer JEtna, on the
Ohio river, recently. He was en route to
visit' relatives in Pennsylvania at the
time.' He was about sixty years of age.
Points Abont People Here and Elsewhere.
Mr. Will. Nesbitt, of Owingsville, is the
guest of Mr. Thomas Y. Nesbitt.
Miss Mollie Wilson, of Wilson's bottom,
is visiting Miss Ella Martin, daughter of
Dr. G. W. Martin.
Miss Jennie Downing, the accomplished
daughter of Mr. Charles Downing, of
Washington, is the guest of the family ot
Mr. W. P. Larew.
Can't Do Without it.
Mr. G. G. Berry, a valued friend and
subscriber living at Hughesville, Mo., thus
kindly writes us:
I enclose post office order for 82, it being my
subscrlDtion for the Bulletin for this year.
I can't do without the paper. Hoping you may
live longand continue battling for thecause of
Democracy, I am Yours Truly,
G G. Bekky.
Legal Advertising Bill.
In Mason county the effect would bo to add
thousands of dollars to the income of those
whose interests aro opposed to ours, and to
benefit us not at all. Alaysville Republican.
Celery venegar is made by soaking one
ounce of celery seed in half a pint of vinegar
(white, wine, or good cider vinegar.)
This is much used to flavor soups and
The remains of Mr. J. A. Andrews, who
died at Newark, O., on Thursday, arrived
by the Fleetwood, and were taken immediately
to Flemingsburg, by Messrs. Myall
& Riley. The funeral will take place
Ninety acres of land on Manchester Island
were sold last week by Master Commissioner
of Lewis county, in pursuance of
a judgment against O. H. P. Cooley and
others in favor of M. J. Kea, to Jack Nor-
ris for $3,979.10.
The improvements at A. R. Glascock &
Co.'s new building on Second street are being
pushed through as rapidly as possible.
The building will be ready for occupancy
in about three weeks. It will be one of
tho handsomest stores in the citv.
Mr. L. W. Galbraith, of Hopkins coun
ty, Ky., a young gentleman who comes
with good recommendations regarding his
ability as an attorney, will locate in this
city with the view of practicing his profession.
His card will be found elsewhere.
Last summer a lot of Mackinaw trout
and California salmon were placed in
Fleming creek, and this week in the stream
near Flemingsburg .salmon four inches
long were taken with a hook and line.
The stream promises to afford good fishing
if tho fisli are properly protected.
The following is the Democratic ticket
to be voted for at the primary election in
Huntington township, Brown County, O.,
this afternoon. Tho main interest is in
the race for Justice of the Peace:
For M. Rlggs, F. M. Stephann, P.
P. Bradford, David McDanlel Wm. Jenkins, (J.
L.Scott, Harvey Tel tors, Elijah Garrison.
ForTroasurer J. W.Cheestnan,.!. W.Guthrie.
For Constable Henry Flaugher, Harrison
Bradford, J. M. Button.
For W. Waldron, O. O. Lawwlll.
For Assessor John Hiett, E. M. Fluugher, B.
D. Bowman, L.P. Brookover. Wm. Helm.
For Justice of the Peace Massle Boaaley, L.
P. Cord, Wm. Riggs.
The right to sell Wood's Artificial Jim-son
Bloom, in this county and Brown
county, O., was sold yestorday by Messrs.
Townsend & Peace to W. 11. & C. F. Loyd.
This invention which is secured by letters
patent has proved to be an effective remedy
for the ravages of tho tobacco fly, and
is extensively used in the tobacco districts
of Southern Kentucky. It is furnished
at a very low price, and is within
the reach of every plantor. A large number
of tho blooms have been sold already
and there is a general disposition to give
the invention a fair trial.
Maysville, Ky., March, 25, 1882.
Editor Bulletin : Being a pretty constant
reader of your daily and weekly Bulletin
my attention has been attracted lately by
an advertisement of Hunt & Doyle, in
which is mentioned ladies' stitched underwear.
"You may not be, aware that we
ladies' are at all times conscious, and often
a little particular in making our selection
of such articles, as the discomforts of badly
cut or ill-fitting garments of this nature
are irritating, to use a mild expression.
Desirous of bettering my condition, I determined
to ascertain for myself the truth
of their assertions and consequently paid
tho establishment a visit and the result
was highly gratifying.
It seemed to me the proprietors had
ordered all customers at this department
waited on by one or other of the young
ladies in charge, which no doubt will prove
beneficial, as during the visit I was attended
throughout by a very pleasing person
of my own sex, who showed (very
willingly I thought) chemises,
gowns, etc., of all styles, both
plain and trimmed, but beautifully made
at prices that I know from experience, are
lower than the goods could be bousrht for.
and the same proportionate value rul id all
through the assortment, which embraces
some very elaborate designs, and which I
can truthfully say is quite as hrge and
extensive as in "the more .pretentious
houses of the large eastern cities. In the
course of conversation I asked her how it
was possible to get them up so well at the
prices she replied that she had been
waiting some time for that question, as it
had been asked her more than fifty times,
and then rave me tho information which
I lay before your readers. " The house
which manufactures these goods is what
is called a cloak house and competent
cloak hands are not easily procured even
in cities. In order to keep these, they
work on underwear during the dull season
of cloak making. The different articles
are cut by the very best cutters to be had
and size thirty-eight bust, accurately fitted
on a living model by a lady superintendent
who notes the least fault. It is then
sent to the scaling-room, whence all sizes
are returned in paper to the cutter, so that
perfection is secured in the fit of each garment.
Instead of one or two. twenty-
thousand of each size is cut, which consumes
case upon case of cotton, cambric
etc., all these materials bought direct from
the factories, are acquired at two-thirds
the price at which a family could buy.
But the great secret of all is that the machines
are every one run by steam, aid a
good hand can make better wages, at five
or ten cents each, than the utmost human
labor could accomplish atone dollai each !
More than this, the rooms are lighted by
electricity, thus prolonging the working
hours for those who wish to earn over
time." "Well" said I "how are they kept
so clean in making?" "They aro made in
a fifth or sixth story, where the dust never
rises, the floors covered with thick felt,
and always perfectly clean." 4 I was wondering
how they managed to put such
beautiful stitching in them, and in short
expressed as much, and must say, the
answer seemed plausible. "No degree of
perfection is attained but by practice, and
besides the makers know if their work is
not up to the standard, they will not be
paid the price. If you make, make, make,
on the same kind of garment day after day,
and week after week, you acquire a perfection
ami skill that would appear impossible
to the novice." As I wended my way
homeward I could not but conclude, that
in the immenseand carefully selected stock
with its miles of billowly puffing, and
countless yards of the rarest pattern of lac',
deftly fashioned into garments so lovely,
so artistic, down to the plain unadorned
covering for the "human form divine,"
that all tastes could be suited, the simple,
the astethctic, as well as tho consummate
and too utterly utter. Sun Rosa.
Miss Dllla McCarthy and Charles Walker
were married on the iuih lust., and have no no
to houso keeping on a farm leased of Wm.
On Monday, Bob Marshall bought of 11. C.
Bland forty-three head of Hlieop at 85.00 per
head, Bland throwing in about a dozen iambs.
R S. Hill removed ills family on Tuesday to
a farm in Pendleton county, which bo has recently
purchased, and Win. Forman is moving
into the house vacated bv Mr. Hill, Format)
having bought Hill's farm near this place, for
which he pays 91500.
Mr, Trayser, tho piano dealer of Maysvllle,
was in our town last week for the purpose ot
setting up twoplanoes bonght of him. David
Wells and Wm Tomlln b.dng the purohnfiers.
Murphysville and vicinity cud boast of a greater
number of planoes and organs than tuy
neighborhood in the county. P. E, M.
thousand bushels of barley
were sold in Buffalo at eight to ten
cents advance on the prices a week ago.
May wheat 81 M
pork i 17 M
lard , 19 82
May corn ty
K 1ST AIL MA1LKUT.
Corrected daily by G. W. Gkisbt, grocer, Second
street, Maysvllle, Ky. '
limestone 8 8.25
Maysvllle Family 7 50
Mason County 7 50
Elizaville Family 7 25
Batter, $ 330
t anl.TsUb UglS
EggS ti l07. , 1
Meat$ peck 2.5
Turkys dressed lb ,... 1U&12
Huckwi eat, lb lKr
Molasses, fancy M)
Coal Oil, gal 2J
sugar, granulated ty 16 IVA
A. ty lb it
" yellow ty !b 010
Wains, sugar cured ty lb I4lf
Bacon, breaklast ty lt !115
Hominy, ty gallon 4ui
Beans, ty gallon o0
Potatoes ty peek ' 40
public to know that.lhcy
TT can have all kinds or rpaiiing neatly
and promptly dono at rensonnblf price at
S'JRIUES & SON'; .
Second street bot. Limestone and Market,.
Feather Beds leuovatedat reasonable
NOTll!K Beds called or and delivered.
Leave 01 dors at Cnester P. O.
.1. W. BINUA i AN, Chester, Ky,.
VTOTIOK I will do merchant tiilloring c d
1 repairing in the best, aiyleaud on short.
Leave orders at George Cox & Son's
dry goods store and at my shop in tl e filth
ward. llOlf. 11LNRY WEDDING.
FOB JAkj:. .
T7il8t neat one-story trame
ling house on South side ot Grant street.
Price S1.00). A No a two-story double frame
dwelling house on corner of Limestone and
Grant streets. Price 52. HiO Apply to
m2J M. F MA RSI i. Court sti eet.
O It SAL K A lot. of nice shoulders of my
cwn curing, at wholesale or ret .11
W H. POLIJTT.
marl8illw. Fast Mnvllle.
KALK-No, 1 Se"d"Oj"is. V . I Corn or
tJO't 1 At JOS H.DODRON'S
19 ami 21 Sutton St.
For Itiplcy. Dover, Ilicrgrinsporl,
4'liilo, Moscow, Jw
Iticlnnond mid CJuciimiU i.
HOICXIXU HIAIIi E. S. Mouoan, Master
F. A. Bkvson and HoiiY McCain, Clerks.
Leaving Maysvllle nt 11:JW
a. 111. Ainviuy uinjinciiiiiau
at 5 p. in.
Clncimiiifi, Wheeling 11 ml I'lHsburg.
DAILY 5 P. M., PACKET LINE.
J. N. Williamson. Hup't, OMlce -I Pub. Lan'g.
Monday .... St OI'IA F. Marat tu. ,
Tuesday St. L WHENCE -Wm. List.
Tliuisday HUDSON San to id ,
Sat'y ... EMM A GRAHAM H. Knowles.
Kreliiht received on .mo-.
Coy's wharl'boat, foot Main
ut nt nil linn in. .f. Sht'amr
& Co., Koase & Mosset. Audits. k
Cincinnati, 1'orlMii 11II1. M& Sandy A.
lonier y 1'ncket Coiiipituy.
JonN Kylk. ?res. II. E. Gurknk, See.
L. Glknn, Troas. W. P. Walkkk, Jr., Agent.
boat, loot of Broadway. C.
' I ' 1 f MMlll 1
O. and O. It It. Packet kk Huntington.
FLEETWOOD-Dally, 1 P.
For Porneroy and All Way Landings.
OHIO Mondays, Thursdays, 5 Pi M.
TELEGltAPH Tuesdays. Fiiduys, 5 P. M.
POTOMAC Wednesdays, Saturdays, 5 P.M.
Portsmouth. all Mall and Way Landings;
BONANZA. Tues'ys, Tliurs'ys, Satur'ys, 12 M.
Mavsvllle, All Mall and Way Landings.
MOItNING MAIL Dally. Leave Cincinnati
7 A. M. Maysvllle. !l P. M.
Freleht received on wharf-
YnnceburK MuyNvtle mid Cliiiolnuutfl
V, P. THOMPSON- a. L. Redden, CapU
Moss Tavlok, Purser.
. H. Redden and A. O. Moksk, Olorks,
Leaves vaucouurg Sundays,
Tuesdays and Thursdays.
Leaves Cincinnati Mondays.
Wednesdays and Fridays. For Jrelght or passage
apply on board.
r iv. GALBitAiTii,
Attorney and Counsellor at Law,
raar34Jaw Maysvllltf, Ky.