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J. BALLENGERot Albert's China Store ad-Joining
Peaiee, Walllncfoid & Co.'s Bank.
J. O. PUCOH fit CO.,
BTJIST'S Gardens eed
A Jresh supply just received.
2XTO OLD SS332333,
All this year's j un'liae. Call and yet a catalogue.
Every .st3le and pattern, as cheap as t lie cheapest.
Give us a call and examine our stock,
a p'2 1 1 y J . C. P ECO It & CO.
Ufl LI UUL
Published every afternoon and
delivered in this city, the suburbs
andy 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
Avertising Bates Low.
Liberal -discount where advertisers
use both the daily and
weekly. For. rates apply. to
rosser & McCarthy,
f ali.kffids '"ncaBy, 'promptly
and cheaply done at the office '
of the Daily Bulletin
For sale by nil grocers.
9:48 a. in.
4:00 p. m.
V:37 p. m.
Kentucky Centra! R. R.
TIUSMOST DESJJtA BLE HO VIE TO
oxl y like u uxmxv
FREE PARLOft CAES
LEXINGTON AND CINCINNATI.
Time table in etleel March 31. JS81.
Leave Lexington 7:80 a. in.
Leave Maysville fi:4"i a. m.
ieavo Paris b:'.;0 a. in.
Leave Cyuthiana h;55 a. in.
Leave Falmouth 1U:0U a. in.
Air. Cincinnati ll:4ou. in.
Leuve Lexington 4:35 p. in.
Arrive .Muy.svllle 8:15 p. in.
Free Parlor car leave Lexington at.
2:15 p. m.
3:u5 p. m.
3:40 p. in.
1:4b p. in.
0:30 p. m.
.'2:15 p. m.
Fiee Parlor Car leave Cincinnati at...2:L0 p. 'in.
Close connection made iu Cincinnati for all
points North, East and West. Special rates to
emigrants. Ask the agent at the above named
places lor a time folder of" Blue Grass Route."
Round trip tickets irom Maysville and Lexington
to Cincinnati sold at reduced rates.
For rates ti household goods and Western
ticket address W. C. SADDLER,
Agt., Majsville, Ky.
GenM Pahs, and Freight Agt.
fovnigton, Fleniingsbiirg and round Gap
Connecting with Trains on K. C. R. It.
uenve KijEMiNasnuKulor.Tolwsoii Station:
5:45 a. rn. Cincinnati Express.
0:1-3 a. m Maysville Accommodation.
3:2.5 p, in. Lexington.
7:02 p. m. Maysville Express.
Leave Jotinson Station for Flemlngsburg on
the arrival of Trains on the K. C. It. It.:
0:23 a. m.
For Ilinlcy. Dover, lliptrinsport,
Cliilo, Fowler, Jloseou, Sou
it'll mo ml aiid Cincinnati.
atOUXIMi MAIL E. S. MoHOAN, Master
F. A. Buyson and Rohy McCain, Clerks.
ir'Sti . Leaving Maysville at 11:30
0rt3S ,'a. m. Arriving at Cincinnati
KjJBRSHCEuiiSfeiit 5 p. 111.
Cincinnati, Wheeling and fittsbnrg.
DAILY 5 P. M., PACKET LINE.
J. N. WiMaAMSON.Sup't, Office 4 Pub. Lan'g.
Monday SCOTIA F. Maratta.
Tuesday St. LA W HENCE -Wm. List.
Wed'y K AT 1 10 STOCIvDA LE.-Calhoon.
TlmiMlay HUDSON Saulord.
Sni'y EMMA GRAHAM II. Knowles.
Freight receneu on .mo-
Coy's wharfboat, foot Main
St.. at all hours. .1. Rhearen
& Co.,Roae & Mosset, Vgcnts.
Cincinnati, orl.smniitIa. Iti? Sandy A ,
loi?ry Packet Company. j
John KyjjE, Pros. II. E. Gkeene, Sec. I
L. Glenn, Troas, W. P. Walicku, Jr., Agent.
C. and O. R. R. Packet fou Huntington.
FLEETWOOD-Dally, 4 P. M.-BOSTON A.
For Pomeroy and All.Way Landings.
OHJO Mondays, Thursdays,-5 P. M.
TELEGRAPH Tuesdays. Fiidays, G P. M.
POTOMAC Wednesdays, Saturdays, 5 P. M.
Portsmouth. all Mail and Way Landings.
BONA'NA.Tnes'ys, Thurs'ys, Satur'ys, HTM.
' Maysville, All Mall and Way Landings.
MORNING .MAIL Dully. Leave Ciuol'nnati
7 A. M. Maysville. 3 P. M.
Freight received on wharf-boat,
loot of Broadway.. U.
M.. HOLLO WAY-,
Artistically Woven and Trimmed With
Expensive Lace Monogram Clasps.
The fashion for wearing jeweled garters
lias spread so rapidly that jewelers are
keeping the article in stock. They arc very
expensive. A member of a conspicuous
firm explains: "The rage is recent, but
none the less strong, and it promises to
spread indefinitely as the range is as un
limited as the purse. All the prominent
society women and many who are not in
society wear them. You see, women constitutionally
delight in pretty things, and
their adornment is of more interest and
enjoyment to thcin than anything else.
If you will come down stairs I'll show you
There was a show-case full of them, each
pair mounted in a velvet box. The pattern
was the same in all as far as the band
was concerned. The band was a full inch
wide, made of fine elastic, and covered
with beautifully woven silk of everv con
ceivable shade, pale blues and warm red
predominating. They are designed to
match the tint of the dress worn with
them, hi one case two heart-shaped clasps
of colored gold, inlaid with cross-bars of
turquoises and pearls, joined the ends of a
scarlet band with little frills of silk along
the edges. The price was $100. A pair
with two oval clasps of hammered gold,
perhaps an inch in length, could be
bought for $48, while the cheapest pair
with plain gold clasps, was $40.
"It's a curious fact," said the jeweler,
"that the cheap ones wont sell. When a
customer wants an elegant garter, he I
mean she is willing to pay for it."
A pair that cost $22o hpd two shields
with three big pearls in each and little diamonds
at the edges. Another pair was
through its delicate lace, which
was arranged in a fin fly bow-knot, with
two little gold disks clasping in the center.
At another establishment the jeweler
"The majority of them are made to order.
Your visit is opportune "as I have
just finished the most expensive pair that
ever left my factory. The price is $1,200."
In this the lace and pearl-colored silk band
was joined by an elaborate clasp. On one
side was the lady's monogram in pearls;
on the other tho coat-of-arms, with frosted
storks' heads, a crest of delicately carved
gold, and a motto set in chip diamonds.
It was a present from a mother to her
daughter, who is to be married soon.
"Has the demand for such garters increased
"It is 100 percent, greater than last year
and grows constantly."
(en. Lee's Table.
' The recent article touching "Manners
in the White House," recalls a war incident.
A distinguished civilian, Mr. B.
was visiting a relative in the Confederate
army under Gen. Lee, and was invited by
that oflicer to take dinner at his headquarters.
"Please post me," he said to a military
friend. "How are things conducted; same
as in a private mansion?"
"Oh, no," said his waggish friend. "Every
thing must be strictly in according
with military etiquette."
"Well, what is that?" .
"Why, Gen. Lee takes the foot of the
table, and you will be seated on his right.
Col. Chilton will take the head of the table,
and, as soon as all are seated, Gen. Lee
will ask a blessing."
"Well, what then?"
"He will ask you what you will take, and,
as there will be nothing but beef and bread
on the table, politeness will require that
you answer 'beef.' Then Gqu, Leo will
turn to Col. Chilton and say, 'Beef, for Mr.
IV Col. Chilton will seize the carver, and,
disengaging a slice, and placing it on a
plate win sav,
'Heel for Mr. B.
Ry order of Gen. Lee,
R. II. Chilton. A.A.G.,M
The Milwaukee Brewing Association
building was damaged $25,000 by Are.
FVYmV'r' " HEW TO THE LINE, LET THE CHIPS FALL WHERE THEY MAY."
VOLUME 1. MAYSYILLE, FRIDAY EVENING. APRIL 28, 1882. NUMBER 135.
KEY WINDING WATCHES
; NEW DRESS GOODS
in Plaids, Cheeks and Surah,
NEW PARASOLS, NEW FANS,
I job lot DRESS GOODS, reduced from 25 to loo
i npllljd il.G. SMOUT,
For and About Women.
Madame de Pompadour was so earnest
a patroness of beautiful work in china-ware
that owing to her influence and interest
tho Sevres china factories may attribute
much of their primary success.
The wife of Senator Mahone has won in
Washington the distinction of wearing
handsomer jewels than does any other
woman in official society. Her diamonds
used long apo to be matter of comment;
and when she returned from Europe lately
her husband presented her with additions
to her jewel-case valued at S10,000.
It was a woman Madame Darnet, the
wife of a French surgeon who discovered,
at St. Grieix, the bed of kaolin which
first gave France the material for the manufacture
of real china, hard porcelain, instead
of the tender, porous stuff before
made. Madame received no recompense
until far advanced in years, and when she
became a victim of poverty a scanty pen
sion wasauoweu tier.
Mrs. Haggart is an Indiana, woman's
rights agitator. She recently headed a
delegation to urge the passage by the legislature
of a measure favorable to her sex.
She says: " Twenty or thirty women left
everything to attend the legislature; they
might have been called the third house.
If a man had any doubts, we made, him
the object of special attention. Two or
three sisters were detailed to look after
the doubting. We had nice cakes and
ices and evening entertainments, to which
we invited the members of the legislature."
The desired legislation was obtained.
Mary Ann Hermann, the poor lunatic,
who beat Tanner at his own game and
died a short time ago, after a sixty-three
days' fast, uttered only one cry of suffering
during her long period of torture and that
shortly before her death, when, singularly
enough, a severe attack of the mumps was
added to her miseries. During the last
twelve days of her life she lost twenty
pounds in weight and at the time of her
death weighed scarcely more than seventy-five
pounds, having lost one hundred and
five pounds in all during the fast.
Sarah Wasn't There.
Detroit Free Press
Charley Shaw, of the Detroit Opera
House, was grinning at the -window of the
box-office the other day, when in walked
a chap with an agricultural bronze on his
face, and asked :
Does anv one perform here?"
" Oh, ves."
" This afternoon ?"
" No ; to-night."
" How much to see 'em ?"
"Well, I can give yon a seat for half a
dollar, and vou can hold vour urirl on vour
"Wouldn't anvbody laff?"
" Not much ! We don't allow any laughing
in this house."
"Well, maybe we'll come. Has this
theater ever burned up ?"
" Anv danger of Cuq on the stage?"
"Not a bit."
Any pickpockets around ?"
"Does anvbody peddle lemonade ?"
"Anv prize packages given out?"
"'Take a half dollar with a hole in it?"
"What kind of a play is it?"
" It's tragedy."
"Tragedy? Then that lays mo out!
Sarah was to a circus last year, when some
one nit a toner wno crawled under tuo
canvas with a neck-yoke, and she fainted
so dead away that they had to unhitch
her corset and jerk ofl'her shoes. Let her
see a play where fellows are jabb'ng with
pitchforks, knocking down with crowbars
and slicing each other up with swords, and
J she'd tumble kerplunk and stop the show
dead still. 1 hope you you'll do well, but
I don't bring Sarah to see no tragedy,
and don't you forget it! She fainted on
me once, and my hair turned gray at tho
rate of a bushel a minit 1"