Newspaper Page Text
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No. 9, W. SecoiHlSt,, Ojujp, Opera Jtlpuae,
Fxuits and Vegetables in season. Your patrou
age respectfully eoliqited.
; on PC
day ntttome. Samples worth-
pJiu ?u $5 fi.eddress.BTiNgQM , & CoJ. .
: WILLAM CAUDLE,
Manufacturer and Inventor of
"JL" Jrt. XT 5 S E- S
Made Double or Single for men or boys. Address
care-T. K. Rail & Son,
J. R. SOUSLEY,
Architect, Contractor and Builder.
vniBTIArATES furnished' arid kJI
ranted. Shop on Fourth Street between
Marketand Limestone.' mar46mdaw
GHTNING RODS. The most approved and
safest rods inaise at .lowest prices. See
. t K" 1 S T I . -V.
nam pies and learn "prices at Myall & Riley's
DE SPERIENCE OP BE REB'RENI)
Swing dat gate wide, 'Postle Peter,
Ringde big bell, beat de gong.
Saints and ancels den will meet dar,
Rrudder Reb'rend Quacko strong.
Sound dat bugle. Angel Gabriel,
TelJ de elders loud and long
Cl'arout dem high seats of heaben,
Here comes Reb'rend Quacko Strong.
Turn de guard out Gin'ral Michael,
Arms present dellne along
Letde band play "Conk'rin Hero."
Forde Reb'iend Quacko Strong.
Den bid Moses bring deci own an'-
Palms an' weddln gown along
Wid procession to de landin'
Here's de Reb'rend Quacko Strong.
Joseph march down wid yourbredren
Tribes and banners musterln' strong,
Speech of welcome from old Abram ;
Answer Reb'rend Quacko Strong.
Tune your harpstrings tight, King David,
Sing you good "Old Huudred" song,
Let de sirups dance wid cymbals,
'Round de Reb'rend Quacko Strong.
Angels hear me yell Hosannas,
Hear my dnlceen spiiitual song :
Hallelujer! I'm a comin', ,
I'm de Reb'rend Quacko Strong)1
Make dat white robe radder spacious ,-
An' de waist belt strodin'ry long.
'Cause 'twill take some room in glory
For de Reb'rend Quacko Strung.
What? No one at de landin'?
'Peais llkesumfln nudder's wrong;
Guess I'll gib dat sleepv Peter
Fits from Reb'rend Quack Strong.
What, a narrow little gateway ?
My! dat. gate am hard to move.
Who am dat says 'Postle Peter",
irora cie parapet auove.
Uncle Peter, don't you nor
Meashinin' light so long?
Why, de berry niggers call m
Good old Reb'rend Quacko Strang.
Dun no me deshoutin' preacher,
Regl'ar hull hog Wesleyan too?
Whar in de woods you been a loafln ?
Some old roosters hoddered you.
I reckon, why, I've converted
Hundreds ot darkeys in a song ;
Dun no me? nor yet my mabsa,
I'm de Reb'rend Quacko Strong.
Hark to dat ar cuius roai in',
Faraway but rollln' nighev ;
Seedelretlul dragon flyin'
Hoadjike night and mouf of tire.
Tis deSerry King of debbels,
An' he am rush In' right along ;
Oh I dear Peter please to open "
To class leader Quacko Strong. .
Old Nick's comin', I can feel it
Gettin' warmer all about,
Oh ! my good, kind, kurnel Peter
Lei me in, I'm all too stout
To go long wid Major Satan
Into dat warm climate 'mong
Fire and brimstone. Hear me knockin'
Old church member Quacko Strong.
Dat loud noise am comin' nearer,
Dreflul smell like powdersmoke,
Nndder screech: Good Heaben help me
Lord iorgib dis poor old moke.
Alters was so berry holy,
Singlu' and prayin' extra long;
Now de debbel's gwine to catch me
Poor old nigger Quacko Stiong
HIM dat gate swing back a little,
Mighty squeezin' to get froo !
Old Apolyon howlin' ioudei,
Everything around am blue. '"
Bang de gate goes an' Belzebub,
Bunch of wool upon his prong
Goes along wldout de soul ot
M Isabel sinner by the name of Strong
One day diirinj.' the hard winter of 1802,
a Miss Arnold applied to General Milroy
for a permit to forage her cow, whose milk
was the chief support of the family :
"Are von loyal ?" asked the general.
"Yes' she replied.
He began to write the permit.
"To the United States or Confederate
To the Confederacy, of course," she
"Then I shall give you no permit. This
infamous rebellion must be crushed."
"Well," said she, "if you think you can
crush, it bv starving John Arnold's old
cow, do it.,r
Vote against Kirk and his Half-Breedi.
s I C j& M EVENING BULLETIN.
tmr (C HEW TO THE LINE, LET THE CHIPS PALL WHERE THEY MAY."
VOLUME 1. MAYSVILLE, SATURDAY EVENING, AUGUST 5, 1882. NUMBER 219.
During the Camp Meeting at Park's Hill, round trip tickets
will be sold at Half Rates and Special Trains will be run as follows
Leave Mavsville a. m. 8:15 a. m.
Arrive Camp Grounds 7:15 a. m. 945 a. m.
Leave Paris 6:30 a. m
Returning, leave Camp Grounds for Maysville, 5;30 p. m. and
7:15 p. m. For Paris, 5:30 p. m.
The schedule on Sunday, the 6th inst., is as follows :
Special Trains will leave Maysville 8,30 a. m.
" " 7:30
" " Falmouth 6:45 a. m.
Returning, leave Cam) Grounds for Maysville, 4:00 p. m. For
Lexington, 4:00 p, m. For Falmouth, 4:00 p. m.
The schedule on Sunday, the 13th inst., is as follows :
Special Train leaves Maysville 8:30 a. m.
" " Covington 7:30 a- m,
" " Lexington 8:30 a. in.
All Trains returning leave Camp Grounds at 4:00 p. in. sharp.
account of my continued ill health, 1
ON concluded, as soon as practicable, to
retire from the dry snoods trade, 1 now otter my
entire stock lor sale to any merchant wishing
to engage in the business, and will rrom the
Jst day of July sell my goods FOR CASH, until
disposed of, which will enable me to ofler to
the retail trade some special bargains.
All persons knowing themselves indebted to
me will please call and settle at once, as lam
anxious to square my books. Respectfully,
Cor. Sixth and Walnut Sts.
oinxroiiNrixrk. t:x , o .
Lewis Vanden, Proprietor.
J. C. PECOR & CO.,
A fresh supply Just received.
WO OLD SEED,
All this year's purchase. Call and get a catalogue.
Every style1 and pattern, ascheap as the cheapest.
Give ui a call and examine our stock.
ap211y .I.C. I'KCOR&CO.
P. S. MYERS,
Groceries, Hats and Caps
Roots and Shoes, Queenswn re and Hardware.
Highest cash price paid lor Grain and Country
Produce. jyI5d M t. O L IVET.
T. J. CURLEY,
Plumber, Gas and Steam Fitter
dealer lu "Bath Tubs, 'Hydrant Pumps, Iron
niffl Lead Eipe, Globe, Angle and Cheek Valves,
Rubber Hose and SeWer Pipe. All work warranted
and done Svhe) promised. Second street,
opposite White & Oil's. ' ap
Headquarters for all kinds of Confectionery
Fuits, Canned Goods, etc.
Fresh Stock and Low Prices.
Come and see me if you want to save money.
F. L. TRAYSER,
Front St., 4 rtoors 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 fust colors
at 5 cents per yard. 500 yards India Linen
at 10 cents per yard. pairs regular made
men's half hose at 10 cents per pair. Other
goods proportionately low.
BURGESS & NOLIN.
July 0, 1SS2.
STAPLE AND FANCY
Teas, Tobacco, Cigars, Queensware,
Glassware, Notions, Ac. Highest price
paid for Country Produce. Goods delivered to
any part of the city.
Cor. Fourth and Plum Streets,
Wby Newspapers Publish Society Nctys.
The time will reach us some day when
the society column will not be demanded
in the newspaper, but the time has not
yet arrived. The average reader's palate
relishes as a sweet morsel the account3
of the movements in society. The New
York Hour has issued the following as
the reason why newspapers contain reports
of social actions:
The publication of society news, or
what is going on in fashionable society,
has finally become a feature of metropolitan
journalism. Yet nothing is more
common among fashionable people than
outcries against the impertinence of
newspapers, the reporters of which invade
the privacy of their homes. There
are even insinuations that the best way
to be rid of this inquisitive class is to
help its members down stairs with the
toe of the boot.
Any one who is fam'liar with the management
of the great newspapers in this
city, knows what a cod jugal struggle the .
editors have to cat down the copy so as
to get all the news into the paper. There
is little exaggeration in saying that a
journal the size of the 2imcs or the Tribune
could be rilled every night with
good matter which the editors of those
papers. strike out of copy with their blue
pencils. It is condensation, not late
hours or niglifc work, that is killing men
in newspaper offices. If, then, this is
the case; if fashionable people think that
the publication of it ms about their receptions,
weddings and dinners is highly
impertinent; and if the newspapers can
hardly find room for actual news, hy do
the journals in New York print, day after
day, descriptions of social incidents
which are most uninteresting to the general
reader ? The explanation is simple
enough. The fashionable people do not
always tell the truth when they rail
against the intrusion of reporters into
private circles. They really like to see
their names in print; delight to have
their receptions noticed; are in ecstasy
over descriptions of their fine dresses.
It cannot be denied that the newspapers
print what the public demands.
Not only do many fashionable people
not object in their hearts to seeing their
names and doings ohronicled, but they
send the matter to .the newspaper office
themselves. Hardly a moil fails to bring
statements that a wedding will take place
at such an hour in such a church; that
this lady has returned from Europe by
such a steamship; that this one and her
husband will sail ; that a reception
(which "please notice") is to occur at
such a number in Fifth avenue at the
time named; that "enclosed is an invitation
to a wedding to take place in Rochester,
which please send to your special
correspondent there." (This comes from
the "best man.")
The description of the dress of a bride
who was married in Grace Churoh not
long ago appeared in a leading newspaper.
She had written it herself. In
fact, she revised he entire account of
the wedding, as she happened to know a
man on the paper who obtained for her
the copy at an early hour in the" day.
Her father had often said that all newspaper
men were good for was to be
kicked. A reporter called one evening
to see the husband of a leader in New
York society about an addition to a library
in which the family had long been
interested and which is certainly a legitimate
subject of inquiry. The gentleman
was out. The servant, however,
with a knowing air suggested that the
lady of the house might be able to give
the desired information. Down stairH
came the lady, smiling graciously, still
in her wrapper. The reporter told hia
errand. " Oh dear!" exclaimed the lady
in a moat disappointed voice, "I thought
you had come to report my ball."
Vote for Dennis Fitzgerald. ...t