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Evening bulletin. (Maysville [Ky.]) 1882-1883, July 27, 1882, Image 3

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DAILY EVENING BULLETIN.
thursday eve., july 27, 1832.
bosses, & McCarthy,
PUBLISHERS AND PROPRIETORS.
ADVERTISING RATES.
Space.
One inch
Two inches...,
Three inches.
Four inches.
Half col
One col
H H 5
2 - c
o O a r
a a a a
S
K 03 7! U3
50 GO 70 80 1)0
70 85 1.00 1.15 1.30
0 1.10 1.30 1.50 1.70
1.20 1.45 1.70 1.05 2.20
1.80 2,20 2.00 3.00 3 40
3.00 3.50 4.00 4,50 5.00
a
20
1.C0
1.45
1.90
2.45
3.80
5.50
Local notices ten cents a line; subsequent
insertions Ave cents a line.
Wants, three lines, ten cents, subsequent insertions
live cents.
Special rates-whore advertisers use both the
daily and weekly.
One inch in the Daily Bulletin for one
year costs S3, and for six months bin S3.
lili?
Our Court street neighbor, when he likes
Can very funny be ;
For instance, here, this week he puts
The Engle on esprit
And while the old bird's bobbing round
Aud everything it smashes,
The snakes that come before its eyes,
Are quickly turned to "lashes."
Wheat commands ninety-two cents a
bnshel at Paris. Thus far there have
been shipped from that place 226 carloads
or 135,550 bushels.
The Eagle ought straightway to drop
the esprit business. It ia not becoming.
The old bird figures to the best advantage
in paint and feathers and plain English.
At the present term of the Mason Circuit
Court, Mrs. Fannie Freeman was divorced
from Joseph Freeman, and restored
to her maiden name, Fannie Kendall.
Mrs. Jane Clark, a-well known and
esteemed resident of this city, died this
morning at the age of sixty-two years.
She was an excellent woman and leaves a
host of friends to deplore her death.
It is painful to see the gigantic editor of
the Eagle stalking mincingly through a
minuet. " 'Tis not thy vocation Hal."
Unsling your war club and 'sail into the
giddy mazes of the wnr dance.
The committee to erect the jail have
employed Mr. Sam. Chunn as architect to
superintend the work of the contractor.
We can rest assured that.the work will be
first-class under his supervision.
Says the Covington Commonwealth :
C. P. Huntington will, it is said, begin work
on the South Shore Ohio River Road,from
ingcon to Huntington, on or about September
1st. It Is also reported that in connection with
the Bte Four." lie will build a railroad bridge
across the Ohio, at orabout Central avenue, to
connect uotn systems or roaus.
A report reached Maysville this morning
that George Williams was shot and
killed by John Chisholm,at the Blue Lick
Springs on the 25th inst. The tragedy
grew out of a disagreement over a game of
cards.
The stone wall in front of the new residence
of Mr. Adna Wads worth, is one of
the best ever put up in Maysville. One
of the stones used, and obtained from Hon.
W. H. Wadsworth's quarry, was fourteen
inches thick, six feet by seven in size, and
vreighed 7,000 pounds. It is valued at $50.
The work is being done by John Powers
and John Fitzgerald.
The Bulletin is indebted to Messrs. J.
B. Newton and T. F. Ellis, the managers,
for an invition to be present at a moonlight
jfete. tobegiv.Qnon Thursday evening
the 1st proximo, on the beautiful
grounds at Mr. Tfrnf Rainb' Jrqaidonce.
The facilities for daiicingwill be of the
best, and the music will be furnished by
Prof. Venie's well known string band. It
will doubtless be a most enjoyable occasion.
"Our Boys" Party.
By the hospitality of Mrs. C. B. Pearce
Jr.; last Tuesday night " Our Boys " were
enabled to give a dancing party in honor
of the, numerous young ladies who are
now brightening Maysville with their
presence. Mrs. Pearce kindly allowed
them to have the -third story over the
State National Bank. There is not in
town a pleasanter place for a small party,
and the floor was waxed so evenly and so
well that one's feet danced of themselves
with any feeling of fatigue. The large
hall adjoining the spacious dancing room
gave ample opportunity for promenading,
while between the Sets (and sometimes
while they were going on, but keep this
quiet ) the large staircase received its full
share of attention from various couples
who seemed to prefer its " dim religious
light " to the brilliancy of the .ballroom.
The costumes of tbe ladies were beautiful
and appropriate, being mostly white, with
enough color interpersed to give the best
effect. Where there were so many lovely
ones, it would be difficult to award the
golden apple, and the reward of Paris not
being within our reach, we will allow the
fair goddesses to decide among themselves.
Both i(Our Girls" and the stranger guests
looked unusually well, and of course "Our
Boys" were "just too handsome." Prof.
De La Yenie was master of the orchestra,
and this was one of the times when he did
his best. The dancing continued' until
nearly two o'clock, when the merry
assembly dispersed with gratitude to their
hostess, and pleasant recollections of the
evening. The young ladies present from
a distance were Miss Lottie Stanton, of
Frankfort, Miss Gabrielle Brent, of Paris,
Miss Mamie Wilson and Miss Annabel
Harbeson, of Augusta, Miss Lucie Durett
and Miss Alice Massie, of Washington,
Miss Frazee, of Indianapolis, Miss Julia
Wood, of Washington. "Our Girls" were
Misses Affie Watson, Luciie Sulser, Julia
and Etta Everett, Morton Duke, Judith
Keith, Lizzie Moores, Nona Calhoun, May
Morgan,' Belie Davis PHister, Lizzie
Poyntz," Bessie Johnson, Florrie Albert,
Sophia Albert, Nellie Albert, Julia Wood,
Anna Douglas January. "Our Boys" were
Messrs. Tom and Geo. Keith, Frank
C. Dawson Sulser, Chas. Young, Tom.
Stockton, Walter and Ed. Watson, Ollie
Poyntz, Bob. Pepper, Hiram Pearce, Harry
Frazier, Ben Thomas, S: Duke" Martin,
Frank Mannen, Geo. Phfllips, Bob. Baldwin,
Geo. Cox, Porter Orr,. Frank Wheat-ley,
and- Mr. Rogers, of Newark, Ohio.
The chaperones were Mrs. C. B. Pearce,
jr., Mra. frames Johnson, Mrs. Charles
Poyntz, and Mr. and Mrs. R. Albert.
Why should the Half Breed howl?
Passion and rancor and yiplence are always
signs of weakness. Cultivate the art
of self-suppression and creep into your
holes.
For first-class inosguiEo bars, sixteen
yards each, ready-made. Call on H. G.
Smoot, jy21tf
- -
In Time of Peace Prepare for War.
Mosquito bars ready made, very cheap at
jyl9d2v Hunt &' Doyle's.
Misses Lydia and Belle Morehouse, two
fascinating young ladieg from Cincinnati,
are visiting their cousins Misses Anna and
Jennie Cone, of this city.
The finest assortment of slate and marble
intmtels ever brought to Maysville, is
now on exhibition at the establishment of
A. J. Egnew & Co. on Market street.
They are of the latest designs, of exquisite
finish and in fact are what they are represented
to be the best and finest ever
brought to .Maysville. Those who need
anything of thekirid should go 'and' see
them.
PERSONALS.
Points About People Here and Elsewhere.
Miss Anna E., Waiz is visiting her
cousin, Miss Mattie Gaififfbr, of Lowisburg.
Miss Carrie McAtee, who has been visiting
Miss Amelia Wood returned home
to-day,
Mrs. Henry and her daughter, Mrs. Ella
McCaughey, are the guests of Mr. Jeff
Henry.
Miss Sudie Perry, accompanied by Mrs.
Barker, are visiting friends at Bowling
Green.
Miss Grace Campbell who has been
spending several weeks at Flemingsburg
returned home.
Mrs. Wm. Walker, of Covington, will
spend the summer with the family of Mr.
John B. Gibson.
Misses Julia Ross, Lucy Wilson and
Bettie Wilson left on Tuesday, on a visit to
Mr. Robert Wilson, of Minerva, Ky.
Miss Lida Smoot after a pleasant to her
cousin Miss Julia Hawkins, of Walnut
Hill3, Cincinnati, has returned home.
Miss M. Lee McDonald, of Brooksville,
who has been visiting Miss Bettie Grant,
of Third street, left last night for Vance-burg.
Col. Geo. O'Neal, late of Cynthiana, has
charge of the dining room at the A
lington Hotel, Blue Licks.
Miss Emma Trouts will leave this
by rail for Paris and Lexington and
will be absent for several weeks. Miss
Mamie Krimer, who has been her guest for
several weeks, will return with her.
countyToikts.
IiTMESTONE.
air. John Power has treated himself to an
elegaut new barouche.
W. It. Newell recently had a fine young
horse to die.
Mr. Joseph Overley has gone to Fleming
county for the benefit of his health.
Died, July 23th, Infant child of Mr. James
O'Neal.
W. B. Clark delivered his crop of tobacco to
Frazee, of MaysVille, at Sl2 per cwr. all-around.
Bacon & Chambers, our tobacco merchants,
are busy prizing and shipping. They have
thus far prized upwards of a hundred hhds.
There are several heretofore staunch republicans
here that willsupport Dennis Fitzgerald
in pieferauce to John C. Kirk, They say Kirk
is too bitter a pill for them to swallow. Correct
they be. Amateur.
GAS POINT,
Our base ball club, the, "Athletics," will
play the "New comenj," of McKibben's school
house, a match game next Saturday evening.
There will be a temperance mass convention
held at' the court hause, In Alt. Olivet, on the
23rd day of August. Several able speakets are
expeqted to be present. Free luuch will be on
the lot.
The Sunday school at MoKendrle's chapel
closed for the season last Sunday.
ji;YiiRii;n.
July 2fith, 1882, at the residence of the bride,
Miss ANNA R. NICHOLS, of this city, to Mr.
JAMES A. ttiNUUwa, or ljewisiiurg.
TO-DAY'S MARKETS.
CHICAGO.
Sept. wheat S 09-W
" 31
pork v
lard :. 12 W
11 corn
Market weak.
UETA1LUAUKET.
Corrected daily by G. W. GfiiSBLf grocer, Second
street, ;MaybVille, Ky.
FliOUR.
Limestone $ 7 5
Maysville Family 6 23
Maysville City 7o
Mason County fl S
Kentucky Mills 6 00
Batter, lt. ' 202S
Lard.Wb 15
Egg8,Tftdoz . 12M
Meul$ peck....;. n JO
Chickens 2oM
Molawes, fauoy . J
Coal Oil, tjj gal.... ............ ..............i .... i
Sugar, granulated lb 11t4
a S Th .... .....i .............. a... 11
1 Swicr::::::.: ;.L. oio
Hams, sugar cured ty ..., Mn
Bacon, breakfast fi )to.......r. lv
Hominy. Ifi csallon ,.. 20
Beans gallon ) ...J .-. go
Potatoes in peck..;.:;,:....i...... ; J
Coffee.. WflW
Dried Peaches Ms
Down They Go.
Meaning the prices of job printing. The
following low rates will hereafter rule at
the Bulletin Job Printing Rooms. They
are the lowest ever offered in this city by
any printing establishment. The reduction
does not mean careless printing aud
inferior stock, but on the contrary first-class
press-work and composition and the
best quality of paper:
Kill Heads per renin $5 OO
Two Reams 9 OO
Letter Heads per ream 4 50
Packet Note Heads per ream 3 OO
Commercial Note Heads per ream 2 75
Envelopes per thousand 3 OO
Visiting anls tlfty 25c
And other printing at proportionately
low prices.
Busaies ! Buggies ! !
We have for sale the celebiated
T. T. HAYD0N BUGGIES,
from m upwards. T. K. BALL & SON.
iS'i&wtr
TEAS ! ! TEAS ! !
I
HAVE a lull supply oi the e.t GUNPOWDER
TEA iu the market. Give me u nial
myDlycJ GEO. H.
f H0S. BRANCH & CO.,
COMMISSION 'MERCHANTS,
RICHMOND, YA.
consignments of GRAIN. Make
SOUCJT advances w.cn bill la ilim in hand,
prompt returns given, chunks iean.ble. Elevators
with capacity ot
on line of Che&iipeu&ce and Oido Railroad.
JelT3nKl
CRAWFORD HOUSE.
Cor. Sixth and Walnut Sts.
o x 3sr o x nxr 3sr .a. t i , o
Lewis Vanden, Proprietor.
REOPENED.
M. W. C ULTER has reopened the
MRS. HOUSE and is prepared to iuruish
board by the day or week. Meal turiiNhe2 to
transient customers at any hour during the
day. mylaBm
I AM DAILY RECEIVING
NEW DESIGNS IX
China and Glassware,
which I willjsell very low. Clocks repaired,
myodly G. A. McCARTHEY.
MONUMENTS
GRANITE AND MARBLE
uug25 ly. MAYSVILLE.
Union Insurance Co.
OF PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Incorporated 1801. fash capital, 9500,000.
M. F. MARSH, Agent,
(19 No. 12 Court street.
NESBITT NcKKEIiL,
ATo.20 SUTTON STREET, - - Maisville , Ky
new stock of Staple and Fancy
Dry Goods bought at bottom prices for cash.
JVLowedt prices is our business motto.
NESBITT &. MoKRELL.
U,70A WEEK. $l2adayat home easily made
P u ostly outflt free. Address Trub & Oo
Augusta, Maine, mar23ljr,

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