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4 " v mi mi mm BULLETIN.
V v v l m. t" r ' " " ' '
" HEW TO THE LINE, LET THE CHIPS FALL WHERE THEY MAY."
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VQJLUJM1JS 1. JMLAXSVIJLli;, DX JLninu, itUWUOl IO, IOO, X VPJlJ2UCJra. i3.
J. G. PECOR fc co.a
A Jresh supply Just received.
NO OLD flCfiOESID,
All this year's purchase, Call and get a
WINDOW ' SSADUS
Every style and pattern, ascheapas
Give and exumide oupstoek.
Roots and Shoes, CJueenswn re and Hardware.
Highest cash price paid for Grain and Country
Produce. r ,yJ5d Mt. OLIVET.
T)AUL I. ANOKIiSON,
JYo. 21 Market St. , ?ieaj'ly QVlh Qcntral Hotel,
pfflce Open at all Hours. MA YSVILLE, KY.
'. ; f mAyl31y.d. ,
PlumtfgrGas a'mFSteaTti Fitter
J " af r .a- ij; 'i.-
dealeriut iBAth"Tjut)6f pyflrnutff Ptnnps Iron
a'nd'Ued Pltfe! Gl6b.l&eaaiid'0lieWValves.
Rubber Hose and Sewer Pine. All work war-
ranted and done when promised. Second street,
opposite White & Ort's. ap3
llketjtod LI gjlongt ,
THE LATEST SENSATION,
A000 Yar"d8 LaWn, choide styles and fast oolors,
raen hah hose, t 10ntijier pair. Other
We will offer for thenext THIRTY DAYS, our enttlre Stock of
'JVtJLA X J M.M)J JfMLAM.W JL.
GENT'S FURNISHING- GOODS, &c,
i W ii )(iimiwwinMn nwtvwrww.. v mm (" un jitmri
Below Co.t, tp close out nud make room for Onr FALL and WINTER GOODS. Call early
and Becure your BARGAINS and be convinced that yon cnn buy more Goods for a Utile
money at the lEaLoaxtnuLolacy OlotJbLixLS SCouse than at any
other houen In the Stale.
Second StrVelBfysvllleKy, V ICRO 1 & LEEy Proprietor
ON account of ray continued ill nealth, l Headquarters for all kin
have concluded, as boon as practicable, to Fruits. Canned Goods, etc.
retire from the dry goods trade, 1 now oiler my i
enure siock jor saie to any mercimut wismng rnU C4nnl oMrf I nu, Dnao
to engage in the business, and will rrora the
ist day of July sell my goods FOR CASH, until
disposed of, which will enable me to offer to
the retail tradesome special bargains.
All tKO'cniK lmnwinir tlmmtoluoi; IndoMol trt
me will please call and settle at once, as I am j
flit v4nilt? tw LrlinA Vutsxlru HntinnAitiilltt '
apllldJy v M .B.G.'SMOO'i'.
I G3II uLuvli ullU lav luuwt
Come and see me if you want to save money.
F. L. TRAYSER,
PIANO MAHtf? ACTURER
Front St., 4 doors west of Hill House
Grand, Upright and Square Pianos, also the
best make pf Organs, at lowest manufacturers'
prices ; Tuning and Repairing. nl.7
TEAS ! ! TEAS ! !
T HAVE a full tfnpply oi the best
JL dektea in the market, uiveme ainai
GEO. H. HEISER.
M. W. COULTER has reopened 'the
MRS. HOUSE and is prepared to furnish
board by the day or week. Meals furnisheu to
transient customers at any hour during the
MRS. JENNIE D ACRES, assisted by her
daughter, Miss Maude Dacres, wll) open
a select school at the rooms in the Christlap
Churoh the first week in September. J121md
G. W. GEISEL,
No. 0, XV. Second St., Opp. Opera House,
Fruits and Vegetables in season. Your
respectfully soUcU.ed, jUdly
FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY,
S 0. W. HOGERS. agerit, office at Wheatly
3T ife Oo.'s, Market St., below Second. (j,186ra)
Manufacturer and Inventor of
'P 'R TiT fife H licfc Wk
Made Double or Shwle Y6ftb .or-bays.
Buying: an OvercOnt in Detroit.
Yesterday morning a tall young man
landed at the Union Depot with a bundle
under his arm, and after three or four
minutes spent in getting his bearings, he
walked up Jefferson avenue and turned
into a clothing store.
"Do you wish to try on some coats and
wests for a dollar ?" asked the proprietor,
as he rushed from behind the counter.
"No, I guess not. Do you deal on the
"My frent, dot is exactly vhat I does. I
vas so square dot T Joss $3,000 last year.
Can I sell you an overcoat for ten dollars?"
- No, I guess not. Here is an overcoat
that I bought of you four weeks ago.','
"Bought of me ?"
. "Yes, I think you are the man. ' When
I got it home we found thaf it was moth
eaten. Tcah pick it to pieces In a dozen
"Is dot possible? Und how much you
"My shtars ! And vhat you vantnow?"
"I want my money back."
"Vhell vhell. My frerit I am sorry for
you. You seem like an honest poy, and
it vhas too bad 1"
"Yes, it was a swindle, I want my money
"Dear me, but I vish you vhas here yesterday.
Let me explain to you. You
bought dot coat four weeks ago?"
" lres, four weeks ago to-day."
"Yhel, I had sold oudt to my cousin
Philip shust one day before. Philip is pot
a square man."
"What have I got to do with Philip ?"
"Let me explain. In "dree days Philip
makes assignment to my brudder Louis.
Dot Louis is a leedle off. He would sheat
your eye teeth away from you."
"Yes, but I haven't anything to do with
"Let me explain. Louis kept der place
a week, und he gif a shattle mprtgage to
my und vhas bounded out."
"Don't k,now anything about that."
"Let me explain. My was
Ltook mit a fit and died, and he leaf dis
oiace to my viie. iuy vne was gone to
Europe for two years, and she leaf me as
agent. Now you see how it was. I gan
not tell you who sold dot coat. May be it
vhas Philip, may be Louis, may be fry
It couldn't haf been me, for
I vhas in Shicago. If you leaf dot coat I
will write to my vife. She is square, shust
like me, and maybe she writes back you
can take a linen duster and two white
wests and call it all right.
"Say, this is a sneaking swindle,"' exclaimed
the young man. f
"May be it vhas. Philip was a great
"I'll go to the police"
"Vhell, dot is all right; may be der police
vhill help me catch Louis. X'shnst
found oudt last night dot he cut all der
hind buttons off all der coats before he
"If you'll step out doors I'll mash youl"
"Vhell, I like to oblige you; but you see
I vhas only agent for my wife."
"Well, you'll hear from me again, and
don't you forget it!" said the victim as he
"I hoposo I hope so. I like to make
it all right. I vhas only agent for my wife,
but I feel so square dot I take dot coat
back for $3 if you want to trade it out in
The pastweek in London is said to have
been one of comparative dullness, only
enlivened by thfc Emperor'a meeting at
Isch, the this Tjord Mayor'B dinner to the
Ministers, the extraordinary speecli of
Lord Salisbury accepting the Commons'
amendments to fte "Arrears Bill, jand Lord
Dufierih's temstrt diplomatic practice und
apparent aureate &t Constantinople.
A . .M.WVW. VT
r i ' ' i ., i
first Afmv' Corp. A mWf W tMI
" I meet some very curious persons,"
said a sculptor to a Sun reporter. " For
instance, you see meow trying to make
a broken nose. This is the bust of a
Southern merchant who died about a
year ago, and his widow insists that, as
he had a broken npse, this portrait of
him should faithfully show the infirmity.
But that is nothing. Look, see
In the corner stood a model of a prepossessing"
yonng face; except that it
"I spent three days in trying to convince
the mother of that girl that the
omission would &e,.r: rapper and artistic,
but all to no purpose. She insisted that
it could not be a portrait without that
peculiarity. I pleaded that the Grecian
and Roman sculptors did not even represent
the eyeball in its "natural state, but
the only answer was: 'Them fellers
could do as they pleased. I want my
darter's eyes jist as they wuz.' "
"Not long ago a lady who came to
criticise her husband's bust, said that
although he was advanced in years, he
had a rosy complexion !
"A friend of mine rushed in here one
day and breathlessly recounted how he
had seen in Cavalry Cemetery a profile
with two eyes, one of which was almost
over the ear. Did I doubt his word?
No, sir. .1 sat him right down here and
showed him a line of infirm busts. He'
went away happy. ,
"There you see a bust 'that has no
lips, I was going to say. That was made
in obedience to the desire of a Wall-street
broker. He insisted that his
brother's lips were so thin that the red
didn't show. I altered them a dozen
times, and finally, topavemy.'ieputation,'
traced i light line to show wjiere nature
wj4 myself know there must haye been
the contour, of th jtip.
"No, my experience hs not been
that people desire their friends' portraits
idealized. The true artist can, and
should, disguise what nature has overdone
or not properly done without
the resemblance. But the
majority of persons won't have it In
this. if nothing else, they enjoy realism."
New York Sun.
No Time for I.
It is a question whether we can fairly
ox honorably plead that wo have no tjme
to attend Jo duties. Our pleasure? maybe
crowded out, our plans for advancement
or money-getting may not find
sufficient time for then' fulfillment, but if
we have not time to fulfill the duties to
others that our place in life demands
something is wrong. Either we are doing
too much needless work, or we are
trying to do work that justly belongs to
It is told of Philip of Macedon that a
poor woman came to his palace many
times in vain to ask redress for wrongs
done. After many attempts, she obtained
an audience with the king only to
be rebuffed by him, as she had. been by
"lam not at leisure to hear you," he
replied abruptly when she began her
"No!" was her exclamation; "then
yon are not at leisure to be a king."
This view of the matter quite confounded
the king. A iew moments he
thought upon it in silence; then he told
the old woman to go oa :wit)i her case,
heard er to the $na fp then tfiive
ord that those who h& pronged fee
ihou'ia 15 puniah&d nfl restitution made
" And ever after thi he a point
toTitteS to all .ppnciMM ixoagai wt
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