Newspaper Page Text
mXSi 7E5TENING BULLETIN.
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KeeoWstrcM&U fc3 K&XX
"N account of my continued ill Health, 1
B 1 ., ". H...I.I.. ., . .
retire from the dry goods trade, 1 uow otter my i
disposed of, winch will enable nle to 6
the retail trade some sneclal baicains.
Every style and pattern, as cheap as the cheap-eat.
Give us a call and examine our stock. r
ap211y J. 0. PECOR A CO.
P. S. MYERS,
Groceries. Hats and Caps
Boota and Shoes, (lueensware and Hardware.
'Highest cash price-paid for Grain jtrid Country
Froafrce; ' Jyl5d Mt. OLIVET.
finAUr.,itrBAUiTuDS. iiyarant romiw. iron'
::.r rj.1' TMt. ah
..a,nciijaarnrcnoH.TvnwHtiVJBs. vhivw,, i .
VICROY & LEE
All persons knowing themselves indebted .to
mewill 1 please call a'nd Settle atonce.tisrlam
'Square irfy bboks.rRefsPPCltulJy,Jf
J. C. PECOR & CO.,
All this year's purchase. Call and get a
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MyiMiMniHe'VJNK'DrMMi; jij u'imi
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i ,,,. , 'uiba MikrroElinJCLinx
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JunifgtKeamfgeSgat Park's Hill, round trip tickets
will he sold at reduced Rates. "Kates for Sunday, 13th inst., half
fare. Special Trains will be r,un as follows :
Leave Maysville !. 5:45 a. m. .,..' .'.....
Arrive Camp Grounds .?rrrrrrr75am9:4.am.
Leave JJaris,. 0:3Os.lrii!A
Retitrninglelive (Damp1 Grounds for Maysville, 5;30 p. m.,and '
7:15 p.; m. For Paris, 5:30 p. m. "'
"The schedule oh Sunday, the 13Jnt7'iraTf(511Wsr
Special Ttiiainleajreslaysville 8:30
Covington t 7:30
Lexington 8:30 a. m.
AilrTtrainsretuiiing leaje Camp Grounds at 4:00 p. m. sharp.
r"' at f'A ih '
&a w.ilhofllgr. fohe 'ne,xt THIRTY DAYS, our enttire litocjk of
. v Mk j wri hvm)' Mim
F. L. TRAYSER,
BelowCot, to close out and make room for Our .FALL and WINTER GOODS. Call early
nnd petTure vour BARGAINS and be convinced for lit-
L-, " ? -I. .,- - . -. rlJV Ui 0,7.n '. mi.!
tit uie ja.ex&xixojH.7. isjLzt.Tirrtn.m wm;i&m&ii."i,ii&l"'J
(intiroktnpK trv uitlo tr nnv innrohnut t mm . t p
rtoVoaiij6i6th tffflsins: mn mum
list daVof JnlseirmvfeodtlkPOR CASH
turesn ostqck r rices.
Comeand rspe mft.lf g,u wantioHsaY4moiey,
tf'ronl St., 4 doors" west-of Hill House
Grand, Upright and Hquare Pianos, also the
make, of, Organs at lowest manufacturers'
priced Tiinhlcrand Repairing. - nl.7
THE. LATEST SENSATION.
Lawn, choice styles and fast colors
rAtr'fr cents Linen
at rtTcents peryara: '24(r pairs regular made
men'H half hose at 10 cents per pair. Other
goods proportionately low.
July 6, 1882.
,1 TViiB iI'l'TIl
M'fl!1! rial r mv m
Wo. t., Opp. Opera Houmo,
FUnftM'ana Vdfietablesln 6KSdtt. ' Tcmr
resp'ectful iy'soliclted. jHdly
. - -
rATaejrnlgh'tid t)l work war-
ll UWi VH .' W " WKiWVIM WW ..
It's tlio Way You Say It,
There is a man in this city vho ranti
killing. He has got a way of paralyzing
people that "will bring him into trouble.
The man we speak of is shatter than
tacks, and well posted on all topics of
interest, apd can converse and.entertain
those he inay be thrown in contact with
as well as anybody. He can u on a Vacant'
expression' and B.e'eni to be the most
ignorant person in tne world.' lie was
at a party recently, and wad introduced
to a young lady froin an interior city
who was a guest, and the first thing he
said to her 'after the oompliments of the
season, was :
"Sad about Greeley, isn't it?"
The yourig lady did not exactly comprehend
what he was driving at, and
said beg pardon, etc., when he remarked
to her tbat Greeley was dead, and he
put on a sorrowful expression and added
that Greeley was a great man. The
girl, who had known of the decease Of
the great editor for many year's, was astonished
at the man, and looked at him
as" though she thought he was far behind
the tinies, or fooling her, but he put on
such a vacant, aasthetio, look
that she thought he must bd crazy, and
she excused herself and went into the
refreshment room.- He was telling a
frierid about his interesting conversation
with the girl, when he remarked : " You
can't tell what anybody kndws until you
find out. Now, how did I know she had
heard of Greeley's death? She Jives
out in the country, and might not have
heard of it." The .girl was seen later
in the evening, asking' another girl what
in the "world startedthat young man to
speak of Horace Greeley's death as a
matter of news. The other girl said
she didn't know. She saw him at a
picnic last while they was
opening canned tigs' feet and chicken,
he ' talked continually about Stewart's
remains, and skef'didn't know what to
make of him. Sha.aaid she couldn't
eat a mouth fuL He says he nnds that
n conversation at parties that it gives
a betted .tone to V to bring in some historic
subject, instead Of continually
talking about the weather, or something
of that nature. He was at a 'church
sociable not longfo and created a gpod
deal of interest by bringing up thfefiubiect
01 mp prize ugLii yubweuu oujuiyiui uuu
Paddy Ilyan, but he said they didn't
sqeni to catch on to it at first, though
before he got through, he said he could
have sold pools on the fight. Some men
are born paralyzers. We have in mind
now a young board of trade man who
was out to a club house last fall shooting
ducks. He is a iJryJQker, and his face
never betrays him, always maintaining
a serious expression when he'wante it to.
He was introduced to a local preacher,
who, when he heard that the gentleman
was from Milwaukee, said :
"You must be acquainted with our
" O, yes," said the man, as though
he wished he had as many dollars as he
knew the Bishop, and feeliug in his coat
pocket among some letters, " I have got
a permit from the Bishop to shoot ducks
on Sunday, but I suppose I shall have
to divide with him. " And he looked as
solemn as a statue and looked through
his pockets as though anxious to find
the "permit " to show tp the local
preacher, so that there need not be any
misunderstanding. The minister sighed
ah'4ent',away although hi heatf, Iras
, bur.4efyecL f$cti& un.
At Antibks, on the southern coast of
jwiifinjgjra iqrcoirn, "uian Iran
obserraa, tht; , piieoonjeaan
., 1 ".1 "M ".-'
f TlWtfrriniiti1 iirWMtr
1-k I hi!
u ia i dw"
" HEW TO THE LINE, LET THE CHIPS PALL WHERE THEY MAY."
VOLUME 1. MA EVENING, AUGUST 14, 1882. NUMBER 226.
II 1 " lllfWlWlW'Ul'P" y
Tlie Indian Went West.
A few years ago Tom Croft was yarc
master or something -at Omaha. He
was full of business, but always had
time to work in a joke here and there.
The railroad jnen jve.re troubled more
by begging Indians, lazy loafers thai
hung around to beg, and steal, than the
were by their money. Nobody wanted
to inaugurate a war against the lazj
creatures, so theyelre"given money
whenever they called for it. Each Indian
was armed with d paper that some-body
had written for them, asking loi
charity, and they would present the
paper and rake in ihe shekels. There
was one meanj drunken red man who
begged only to get drunk, and he was a
dirty, impudent whelp that everybpdy
disliked. One night while drunk he lost
his paper, his "recommend," and he
appeared at Tom'sofiice and by signs
showed that he wanted Tom to write him
another paper. Tom said he would do
anything to accommodate an Indian, so
he took a pen and paper, and with a
solemn face he wrote as follows :
"To Whom it, My. Concern: The
bearer of tliis is the dirtiest, ly ingest,
thievingest whelp of a buck Cherokee
that ever scalped a white man. He is a
drunken coward, a vile, shameless cuss,
and if he presents this paper to any
person I hope they will kick his spine
clear into the top of his hat, break his
nose, black his eyes, and maul the everlasting
stuffing out of him.
"Signed, Tom Croft."
The Indian took the paper, said
"How" to Tom and marched off towards
the car shpps. He went in as the
boys were sitting around eating lunch,
and hatided it to a big Irishman who had
a monkey wrench m his hand. ' The
Irishman read it out loud to the boys,
and the crowd weutior the Indian, "he
Irishman, scalped jrim with the monkey
wrench, a blacksmith tore his blanket
off, and as the Indian started to rim,' trie
whole crowd' broke after him. He was
kicked by about forty different sized
boots, hit by as many tin pails, in as .
many different places, doused with dirty
water, and as he passed Tom's office he
was the worst looking, and the most
frightened Indian that ever was seen in
Omaha. He shopk his fist at Tom, .and
went ov6r the hill out ot sight, ' and jfor
two days people who came into Omaha,
from the West, told about seeing a'.red
streak pointed towards the Pac.fic slope,
and the air was filled with yells, war-whoops
and language that nobody could
understand. It is said from that time
to this no Indian has ever begged with
a paper west of the Missouri Biver. If
they want anything they go and steal it,
as it is less dangerous. Peck's Sun.
Here are a few excellent specimens of
Gallic wisdom : ' .
When a light-haired mau's locks begin
to turn gray, he is getting on to fifty.
When they begin to turn black he's getting
on to sixty. '
An ambitious man whom you can
serve will often aid you to rise, but not
higher than his knees, otherwise you
might be standing in his light.
Platonic love is like a march out' in
time of peace, there is much music ahd
a good deal of dust, but no flahger.
-Jealousy i the sentiment Of property,
tyif envy 1a 'the ippiinct 4f theft1,
KiBse4 l?y people, whb nd lbnger love
eAohrothe are merely collad.lawns. ,
n iQye, women 0 fo; ffie length of
jfoM and.nien ,$0 heTeme
j BqwaTe, oh, Estate, o $e,moier, ,pf
a man that despises women. . .v
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