Newspaper Page Text
1 vJJj EVENING BULLETIN.
" HEW TO THE LINE, LET THE CHIPS FALL WHERE THEY MAY.
VOLUME 1. MAYSVILLE, WEDNESDAY EVENING, APRIL 26, 1882. NUMBER 133.
KEY WINDING WATCHES
J. BALLEITGERat Albert' China Store adjoining
Pearce( Wallingfoid & Co.1 Bank.
j7c. pecor &. co.r
BTJIST'S OardenS eed
A fresh supply just received.
33"C OLD' JSSDESDESDO,
All this year's purchase. Call and get a catalogue.
Every stylo and pattern, ascheap as the cheap-tit.
GIVe us u call and examine our stock.
a p2 1 1 y J . C. P ECO R A CO.
Published every afternoon and
delivered in this city, the suburbs
and Aberdeen by our carriers,
at 6 GENTS 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
Avertising Rates Low.
Liberal discount where advertisers
use both the daily and
weekly. For rates apply to
rosser & McCarthy,
Of all kinds neatly, promptly
and. cheaply, done at the office
of the Daily Bulletin,
NEW DRESS GOODS
in Plaid?, Checks and Surahs,
NEW PARASOLS, NEW FANS,
job lot DRESS GOODS, reduced from 25 to 15c
For sale by alljjrocers. np213md
Kentucky Central R. R.
THE MOST DESIRABLE JiO VIE TO
OJSLX 'LIRE HUJWJXG
FREE PARLOR CARS
LEXINGTON AND CINCINNATI
Time table in effect Maxell 31, 1881.
Leave Lexington 7:30 a. in.
Leave Maysville .. ft:J5 a. m.
Leave Paris 8:v!0 a. in.
Leave Cynthlana 8:65 a. in.
Leave Falmouth 10:00 a. m.
A rr. Cincinnati ll:4Ja. in.
Leave Lexington 1:35 p. m.
Arrive N:15 p. in.
Free Parlor Car loavo .Lexington at.,
Free Parlor Car leave Cincinnati at.
i!:lo . in.
12:30 p. in.
3:i5 p. in.
3:40 p. m.
i:-)U p. in.
0:30 p. m.
.2:15 p. ni.
..'2:10 p. in.
Close connection made in Cincinnati for all
points North, East and West. Special rates to
ercIgrantH. Ask the agent at the above named
places lor a time folder of" Blue Grass Route."
Round trip tickets from Maysvllle and Lexington
to Cincinnati sold at reduced rates.
For rates en household goods and Western
tickets address W. C. SADDLER,
Agt Maysvllle, Ky.
C. L. BROWN.
Gen'l Pas, and Freight Agt.
Covinglon, Fleiniiigsburg and Ponudtiap
Connecting with Trains on K. C. R. R.
Leave FkEJiiNGSBrmci for Johnson Station:
5:45 a. in. Cincinnati Express.
S:13 . m Maysville Accommodation.
3:25 p, m. Lexington.
7:02 p. m. Maysville Express.
Leave Johnson Station for Fleminesburg on
the arrival of Trains on the K. C. K. R.:
(i:23 a. m. 4:00 p. m.
9:18 a. in. V:37 p. m.
For Ripley. Mover, llijrlnsiiort, An-
criiHta, 'litlo, BIokcow, Sew
lticlimoml nnd 4'iiiciminlit
MORNING MAIL E.S. Morgan, Master
F. A. Buyson and Roby McCain, dorks.
oiTTt . Leaving Maysville at 11:30
a. in. Arriving at Cincinnati
at 5 p. m.
UP Kit OHIO.
Cliiciimnll. Wheeling and IMftplmrg.
DAILY 5 P. M., PACKET LINE.
J.N. WiijLiamson, Sup't, Office 1 Pub. Lan'g.
Monday SCOTIA F. Maratta.
Tuesday St. LA WHENCE-Win. List.
Sat'y EMMA GRAHAM H.Knowles.
Freight received on McCoy's
wharfboat, foot Main
st.. at all hours. J. Shearer,
& Co.,Roase Agents.
Cincinnati, ft'ortpmnitlli, ! Wnmly A
1'oint'rtiy I'ucltct Company.
John Kyle, Pres. II. E. Gkkene, Sec.
L. Glenn, Treas. W.-P. Walkkb, Jr., Agent.
C. and O. R. It. Packet fok Huntington.
FLEETWOOD-Dally, 4 P.
For Pomeroy and All Way Landings.
OHIO Mondays, Thursdays, 5 P. M.
TELEGRAPH. Tuesdays, FUdays, fi P. M.
POTOMAC Wednesdays, Saturdays, 5 P.M.
Portsmouth, all Mall and Way Landings.
BONANZA, Tues'ys, Thurso's, Satur'ys, 12 M.
Mavsville.All Mall and way Landings
MORNING MAIL Dally. Leavo Cincinnati
7 A. M.Mavsville.SP. M.
Freight received on wharf-boat,
loot of Broadway. C.
Eating Before SIcepin;
Man is tho only animal that can bo
tanght to sleep quietly on an empty
Btomaob. The brute creation resent all
efforts to coax them to such a violation
of the laws of nature. Tho lion roars
in the forest, until he has found his prey,
and -when he has devoured it he sleeps
over until he needs another meal. The
horse will paw all night in the stable
and the pig will squeal in the pen,
refusing all rest or sleep until they are
fed. The animals which chew tho cud
have their own provisions for a late meal
just before dropping off to their nightly
Man can train himself to the habit of
sleeping without a preceding meal., but
only after long years of practice. As ho
comes into the world nature is too strong
for him, and he must be fed before ho
will sleep. A child's stomach is small,'
and when perfectly tilled, if no sickness
disturbs it, sleep follows naturally and
inevitably. As digestion goes on,, the
stomach begins to empty. A single fold
in it will make the little sleeper restless:
two will waken it ; and if it is hushed
again to repose tho nap is short, and
three folds put au end to the slumber.
Paregoric or other narcotic may close
itseyes again, but without either food
orsome stupefying drug it will not
sleep, no matterhow healthy it may be.
Not even an angel who learned tho art
of minstrelsy in a celestial choir can
sing a babe to sleep tipon an empty
We use the oft-quoted illustration,
" sleeping as sweetly as an infant, because
this slumber of a child follows immediately
after its stomach is completely
filled with wholesome fodd. The
sleep which comes to adults long hours
after partaking of food, and when the
stomach is nearly or quite empty, is not
after the typo of infantile repose; There
is all the difference in the world between
tho sleep of refreshment and the sleep
To sleep well blood that swells the
veins in the head during our busy hours
must flow back, leaving a greatly diminished
volume behind tho Wow that lately
throbbed with such vehemence. To
digest well, this blood is needed at the
stomach, and nearer tho fountains of
life. It is a fact established beyond the
possibility of con tradition that sleep
aids this digestion, and that tho process
of digestion is conducive to refreshing
sleep. It needs no argument to convince
us of this mutual relation. The
drowsiness wliioh always follows the
well-ordered meal is itself a testimony
of nature to this inter-dependence.
New York Journal of Commerce.
The remarkable types of Kihilist
women iiro well known. Vera
whose shot inaugurated terrorism,
was the most modest of her sex. In the
court-room she blushed when she perceived
any one staring at her. Lndy
Figner, a charming lady and an accomplished
singer, got her eight years in tho
Siberian mines by sitting in tho parlor
and playing the piauo for weary hours,
trying to drown the noise made by the
secret, printing prss in the next room.
Anna Ia'.botlo, tho priest's daughter, in
the diguisc of tho wife of a switchman,
lived in a switch houso on a railroad,
and was found on a box tilled with dynamite,
chatting with the switchman.
Sophy Ferovskayn, tho daughter of a
General and Senator, yvho declined tho
dignity of maitl of honor to the Empress
and entered tho Nihilist fraternity, dug
the Moscow mine and directed tho late
C.ar's assassination. Sophy Bardiu,
who was welcomed as a shining star in
the literary horizon, yvrote a few poems
which, though gems of Russian literature,
were treasonable, and the singing
of them is a State crime.
Starting a Paper on Cheek.
During the past year several individuals
publishing obscure and well nigh
worthless sheets, and others designing
to start such, have written to persons of
note in the editorial fraternity, soliciting
free contributions. In response to such
an- application the following reply waa
sent by " Bill Nyo :"
"Your favor of the inst., is received.
It was a glad surprise to me,
because I had been asked to contribute a
facotious article to a paper only 25G times
since the holiday annual business began
to boom. I have estimated that in case
I had complied with all these suggestions
I would have yvrittcn $3,000 worth
of gurgling mirth within four weeks.
I could not have worried
without having ground out at least ton
columns per day. When you come to
add my other duties you will readily see
that the exorcise would at times bo irksome.
T am the managing editor of a
daily paper that requires at least eight
hours a day. I am also a Police Justice
with an average of live plain,
drunks and two assault and batteries
per day. I am also United States
Commissioner, and member of the vestry
of St. Matthews Church.
"By the time I get up and. cook my
breakfast and do tho housework and
bring in. some coal and do some marketing
and feed the hens and deal out
$11.00 worth of justice and write a leader
or two and read a few proofs and do tho
chores aronud the office and lick a few
total strangers and get my dinner and
attend a vestry meeting and yvrite ton or
twelve columns of side-splitting mirth
on tho half-sheet and go homo and hold
the baby a couple of hours, breakfast is
ready, and I don't have to go to bed at
all. This saves tho wear and tear of a
night shirt and keops a man out of mischief.
"If you think this letter will throw
any light on the subject you are at
liberty to use it. It may do a great deal
of good. BmiiNYE."
Taking Care of the Cedars.
The cedars of Lebanon are now
by a heavy wall, and tho pick-nicking
tourists who have been in the
habit of building fires out of their twigs
and against their trunks and distributing
sardine boxes and scraps of paper under
their shades will no longer offend travelers
who feel a reverence for these relics
of antiquity. It is the most enlightened
thing the Turks have done for some timo
past, and wo hava to thank Itustem
Pasha for it.
Tjik Canadian House of Commons
passed a resolution in 1881, to exempt
beet sugar from exciso duty for eight
years. This was for the purpose of encouraging
the manufacture of beot sugar
In the Jong period betweeu tho irruption
of tho barbarians and the revival of
learning in the fifteenth century, threo
persons are to be remembered for their
efforts to keep learning alive Albertus
Magnus, the Abbess Hildegard, and the
German student Rabanus.
Ransom Cook, tho inventor of an
auger for boring at an angle of tho
wood without starting with a goitgo, hit
upon the idea of examining the lips of
tho worm, (jailed the with a
microscope, and from this model raado
the auger, yvhioh yvas very successful.
In the fourth century the praefect
Symmachus, one of tho most estimable
Pagans of his age, collected some Saxon
prisoners to fight in hpnor of his son.
They strangled themselves in prison,
and Symmachus lamented the misfortune
that had befallen him from their
"impious hands," but endeavored to
calm his- feelings by recalling the precept