Newspaper Page Text
EVENING BULLETIN. y y
" HEW TO THE LINE, LET THE CHIPS FALL WHERE THEY MAY."
VOLUME 1. MAYSVILLE, WEDNESDAY EVENING, JULY 12, 1882, NUMBER 198.
KEY WINDING WATCHES
J. BALLEXUF.Rnt Albert's China Store adjoining
Penrce, Walllngfoirl & Co.'s Bank.
J. C. FECOR & CO.,
X fresh supply just received.
& 33 33X2 ,
All this year's purchase. Call and get a catalogue.
Every style and pattern, ns cheap as the cheapest.
Give us a call and examine our stock.
np21 lyf J . (J. PECOR & CO.
' "take the
Kentucky Genlrai R. R.
The Direct and Cheapest Route to
2 Trains Daily Except Sunday, 2
MAYSVILLE TO CINCINNATI
making bare connections with all lines for the
North, South, East and West.
Holders ol Through Tickets have their Baggage
checked through to destination.
Special Rates to Emigrants.
Kound trip tickets to CINCINNATI always
on sale at greatly reduced rates.
Time table in effect May Ut 1S82.
11 10 15 IS
STATION'S. Ex. Ac. STATIONS. Ac. Ex.
A.M 1 M A.M l M.
Lve.Maysville. 5 Jo 12 S Lve Lex'ton 5 00
14 Sum'Jlt 5 c9 12 4 1 Lve.Cov'ton .'. 2 45
" Clark's., 0 OS 12 51 Lve.Parls G 30 0 00
iMiirc'lL. M 12 ofi " P JnVn U 35 OS
" Helena. 0 25 1 07 MlPb'g.. 7 01 G 38
' John'n.. 6 M 1 15 " Carlisle 7 25 0 57
' Eliz'lle G 42 1 22 " Meyers. 7 40 7 13
" Ewlng... G 47 1 20 " P.VttPy 7 4!) 7 21
' Cowan.. G 53 1 31 " Cowan.. 7 50 7 30
14 P.Val'y. 7 03 1 40 " Ewinu.. 8 05 7 85
Meyers.. 7 10 1 47 Eliz'lfe. S 10 7 40
41 Carlisle. 7 25 2 0. " John'n. 8 18 7 47
M Millers Helena. 8 28 7 5-1
' JllPbu'K 7 40 2 25 u Mars'll.. 8 41 8 07
14 P.Ju'c'ri 8 20 2 50 44 Clark's 8 40 8 11
Am Paris 8 25 3 00 l4 Sum'itt 8 55 8 20
Arr. Lex'ton 0 20 7 00 Arr. Maysville B 10 8 33
Arr.Cov'ton 11 45 G 15 a.m. p. 31
" I a.m. v. M
Trains land 2 on Main Line run Daily, others
Daily except Sunday.
at Lexington with the O &OKR for Ashland,
Huntington and all points in the East and
Southeast with the O N O&TP R R, for
and the South, with the L & N It It for
Frankfort and Louisville.
For Tickets, rates on household goods, Folder's
description of the western country, through
tune lauies eic, can on or auuress,
W. C. SADDLER, apl21yd
Age, .Maysvuie, Ky.
J. T. A. Flemingshnrg. 1
Or any agent of the K O R It. I
C. S. BROWN, !
u. i". anu jv. a.
General Alauauerf , fi f
Covington, FlemiHgsburganU Pound tfap
Connecting with Trains on K. C. R.Jt.
5:45 a. m. Cincinnati Express.
f 9:13 a. m Maysville Accommodation
3:25 p, m. Lexington.
7:02 p.m. Maysville Express.
Leave Johnson Station for Iflemlngsburgon
the arrival of Trains on the K, 0. RJ R;;
. - 0:23 a. in. 4:00 p. in.
9:48 a, m. V:37 p. ra.
account of ray continued ill health, 1
have concluded, a.s soon us practicable, to
retire from the dry goods trade, 1 now oiler my
entire stock for sale to any merchant wishing
to engage In tiie business, ahd will from the
1st day ot July sell my goods FOR CASH, until
disposed of, which will enable me to oiler to
the retail trade some special bai pains.
All persons knowing themselves Indebted to
me will please call and settle at once, as I am
anxious to square my books. Respectfully,
For sale by nil grocers
T. J. OURLEY,
Plumber, Gas and Steam Fitter
dealer in Bath Tubs, Hydrant Pumps, Iron
and Lead Pipe, Globe, Anuleand Check Valves,
Rubber Hose and Sewer Pipe. All work warranted
and done when promised. Second street,
opposite White & Ort's. ap3
G. W. GEISEL,
Xo. 9, W. Second St., Opp. Opera House,
Fruits and Vegetables In Season. Your patron-
Headquarters for all kinds of Confectionery
Fruits, Canned Goods, etc.
Fresh Stock and Low Prices.
Come and see me if you want to save money.
F. L. TRAYSER,
Front St., 4 doors west of Hill House
Grand, Upright and Square Pianos, also the
best make of Organs at lowest manufacturers'
prices; Tuning and Repairing. nl.7
THE LATEST SENSATION.
4000 Yards Lawn, choice styles and fast colors
at 5 cents per yard. 500 yards India Linen
at 10 cents per yard. 210 pairs regular made
men's half hose at 10 cents per pair. Other
goods proportionately low.
July G, 1882.
STAPLE AND FANCY
Teas, Toliacco, Cigars, Queensware, "Wooden-ware,
Glassware, Notions, Ac. Highest price
paid for Country Produce. Goods delivered to
any part of the city.
Cor. Fourth and Plum Streets,
MA YSVILLE. KY.
LA17E & WOBIOK,
Contractors and Builders.
ESTIMATES promptly and clieermlly
for all work hi our line. Shop on
Third street near Wall, Maysville, Ky. f2(Jm
"Witt. am caudle,
Manufacturer and Inventor of
Made Double. or Hinple for men or boys. Address
care T. K. Ball & Son,
aplidawly Maysville, Ky.
A DAY AT THE WEDDING.
How the Reporter and ilie ?Ianaulnu (!
lor Fixed It Vp Behrecn Tlicui.
IDetxoit Free Tress.
:1 say !" said the police reporter, tip
ping his hat over his eyesimd scratching
the back of his head, "I don't know
whether this is right or not I"
" Don't know whether what is right?"
demanded the managing editor.
"This wedding. I went there last
night and they gave me a heap of rot
about their frocks, but I don't know
whether it comes out straight or not.
Now here is Mra. Isaac Belding. I've
got her in a panier silk, trimmed a la
gros grain, with black point-lace underskirt
and box-plaited hair. Does that
" Who sent you to a wedding V asked
the managing editor, contemptuously.
"Don't you know that gros grain is a
color? That was a gros grain
dress, trimmed a la blick point
lace, and her hair was combed en
panier. You ought know better than to
get things mixed up in that way. Who
else did you get? How was the bride
"I've got her all right," replied the
police reporter. "sShe wore a white buff-ant,
with a Princess of Thule veil ; tne
underskirt cut decolclte around the bottom,
and tiimmed with a basque at the
"That's better," said the managing
editor, encouragingly. " That sounds
something like it. How was her hair ?"
"Her hair was shirred, " rep'i d the
police reporter. "Shirred at the sides
and corsaged on top."
"I don't believe that's right," observed
the managing editor. "Read
"It was corsaged at the sides and
shirred on top," said the police reporter,
referring to his notes.
"Of course," smiled the managing
editor. "It makes all the difference in
the world. You never saw a woman with
her hair corsaged on top in your life.
AVho else have you got?''
"Here's the bride's mother. She
pranced around in an iridescent bead,
cut low-necked, and hoisted up on the
side with some kind of a plant. I've
forgotten the name of it."
"I know that style," said the managing
editor, resting his elbows on his desk
and his chin on his hands. "It had a
big rip down the back, didn't it ?"
" That's it, like a V, and tied up with
a green shoe-string."
"Of course!" grinned the managing
editor. "You can't fool me on frocks.
You want to say that it was a what color
did you say the shoe-string was ? Green?
Then the frock must have been red !"
" No, it was the color of a clam," said
the police reporter.
" Oh, yes ! Yes, yes ! I know. You
want to say that it was a gorgeous, deep
sea-pearl colored business, trimmed with
a gore en youf, and caught at the side
with a delicate floral design, which was
especially rich in its artistic effect. Did
you get her hair ?"
"Her hair was Frenoh. I had it
somewhere, but I don't find it. It was
either French or Spanish, and I have forgotten
"You ought to be careful about such
things, but we'll call it a la Pyrcnnees,
and she can take her pick as to the side
of the mountains she belongs to. Who
else was there ?""
"Miss Jennie Smith was the bridesmaid.
She wore silk socks, with a streak
of yellow tapestry up the side. Her hair
"How do you mean," demanded the
"It was plastered down in front and
stuck up behind, like a hen's tail."
"Banged! you mean. How was her
" WelL it 7aa an even stretch from the
back of Tier neck half way tip the iront.
stairs. That was one piece. Then she
had on a petticoat that showed the whole
front, and was trimmed with some cloudy
stuff that had dropped down at one end.
The back part was the energy, thong)),
and she called it a train, with some kind
of a law term in front of it."
"Was it revised statutes ?" asked the
"No, that wasn't it."
" Did it have anything to do with alimony
and the custody of the children."
"That wasn't it. It was a train with
something legal in front of it. I tried
to remember, because they have it in the
"Couldn't have been anything about
contempt of Court, could it ?"
" That's it !" exclaimed the police reporter
; "a court train, and up around
the lower part of the top part of the of
where it hooked on to the body part,
you know !"
" Yes ; she had it tied up with a broad
white tape and the darndest big bow-knot
you ever saw."
"Certainly ; that's all right," said the
managing editor. "You want to say
that she had a court train Jooped back
with a delicate tape so as to show the
contour of the petticoat, which was
elaborately finished with loops of linen."
"I see," replied the police reporter,
making a memorandum. " Her cou? in
was Miss Mears, of Quogue. I only got
her hair. It was poached on top with
revers, and had a pair of silver tongues
stuck through the hind part. Better
say anything about that ?"
"Certainly. You've got it right. Did
they have a big supper ?"
"They had boned head cheese and
candy and lobster and some shaky stuff.
Lots of wine."
"Then, just give the caterer's name,
and say that on this occasion the table
fairly groaned under the weight of his
excellent and even the most
fasti ious appetites succniuhid to the
charms of his delicacies. How are you
going to wind it up ?"
"Isayth.it the guests danced until
late, or rather early hour in the morn-fog."
"That's business!" smil d the managing
editor. "If you do it ail as well
as that last part, you've got a magazine
Tattooing Confined Criminals.
A correspondent of the Chicago Tribune
proposes that confiued burglars,
highwaymen, thieves and rogues for a
first offense should be imprisoned for a
short time and tatooed, say, on the forearm.
For the second offense of the
same kind let him undergo longer imprisonment
and be tattooed on the hand.
?or the third offense longer or life imprisonment
and be tattooed on the cheek
or the exposed part of the neck. This
would be the brand of Cain. Recording
these tattoo-marks would facilitate the
identification of criminals, as the body-marks
cannot be erased except by surgical
operation at the expense of a permanent
scar. The fear of tattooing would
act as a powerful deterrent to those
about to commit crimes, and also take
away the motive to escape from those
who had merited and received the third
penalty or open tattoo and were sentenced
to long periods of imprisonment.
"And now," shouts an excited exchange,
"where shall we look for independence?"
Oh, friend and brother,
searching and long-suffering fellow sufferer,
look in the kitchen, look in th