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Evening bulletin. (Maysville [Ky.]) 1882-1883, August 24, 1882, Image 3

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DAILY EVENING BULLETIN,
THURSDAY EVENING, AUG. 24, 1882.
rosser & McCarthy,
PUBLISHERS AND PROPRIETORS.
ADVERTISING HATES.
C g g J S 2
B -I S 3 K
: 1 1 1 1 1
5 v vj v. en
w en m tt
One inch 60 00 70 SO 90 1.C0
Two inches 70 85 1.00 1.15 1.30 1.45
Three inches V0 1.10 1.30 1.50 1.70 1.00
Four Inches 1.20 1.45 1.70 1.95 2.20 2.45
Half col 1.80 2,20 2.60 3.00 3 40 3.80
One col 3.00 3.50 4.00 4,50 5.00 5.60
Local notices ten cents a line; subsequent
insertions five cents a line.
Wants, three lines, tea cents, subsequent insertions
live cents.
Special rates where advertisers use both the
daily and weekly.
One inch in the Daily Bulletin for one
year costs So, and for six mouths but S3.
Tjie Democrat, at Flemlugsburg,
This week sends its greeting,
Akimbo arms and foot flat down,
It talks right out in meeting.
It tells of very ugly things
Some peoplet rled to do.
When pressed by that Italian hoiid
Of Conkling, number two.
The Ruggles Camp Mee'ing will continue
over next Sr idav.
Wanted.
A good boy nt this office. Apply immediately.
T1112 steamer Vigo is now making drily
trips in the Vanceburg and Portsmouth
trade.
James Summers, a brakeman on the
Kentucky Central was killed on Tuesday
while coupling cars near Paris.
Mr. Henry G. Smoot, th's
morning
about half past two o'clock was stricken
with paralysis, and we are sorry to an
nounce his condition is considered very"
sermus.
Mr. Geo. W. Pollitt, a careful and experienced
stage driver, during the camp-meeting
at Ruggles Grounds, will make
daily trips from this city. He will leave
the European Hotel every day at two
o'clock precisely.
Mr. J. M. Johnson begins his course of
lessons in writing, and singing Monday
evening next at Armstrong building, corner
Third and Sutton streets. Mr. J.
comes with twenty years' experience and
bears first-class testimonials. 22eod3t.
To T. F. Ellis, Aberdeen Correspondent
of the MaysYille Republican :
Referring to your card in the Daily
Bulletin, which carried with it a threat
to assail the personal characters of the
members of the Aberdeen Uaud, we take
this opportunity to say that we challenge
3rou to truttnuiiy produce anything derogatory
to the character of any member of
this organization. As to the matter of
slander, we are prepared to meet that in a
prompt and effective way.
Aberdeen Cornet and Reed Band.
We learn that the committee to erect
the jail have agreed to straighten the old
sewer through the jail lot, and enlarge it,
provided the city will meet them on the
line of Third street and construct the sewer
to the grating in Grave alley. The
committee have conferred with the committee
on public improvements, but it declines
to act until council meets. We are
afraid the delay will force the county to
construct upon the lino of the old sewer,
and the city will thus lose the chance of a
TaltffthTe'i'mpr oveWnV "Tx& fail
nJcdjtyrkctor nee'glieYeryfo'otol space
for material, and are greatly inconvenienced'
by the-delay, uncWa'y they can wait
no loDgprrr a v: w x ( j 1 x -
Buggies Camp Meeting
i Another Great DayThree Sermons
by Reva. H. C. Horthcott, H. D.
Rioeand G. D.Watson Bible
Reading by Rev. Or. D.
"Watson. Childrens'
Meeting Mothers
Meeting.
THE ALTAR CROWDED.
From our Special Correspondent.
WEDNESDAY AUG. 23RD.
Before breakfast meeting was conducted
by Rev. C. Foster. A bible reading by
Rev. G. D. Watson, D. D., at 8 a. m. The
subject of pure religion was discussed in
such a clear, forcible and practical way as
to be helpful to all. Twenty-seven presented
themselves at the akarj who sought
the blessing of sanctification, and three
found it to the joy of their souls. Rev. H.
(. Northcott at 11 a. m., discoursed on
Eph. 5:18: "And be .not drunk with wine
wherein is excess, but be filled with the
spirit." He spoke of drunkenness and its
consequences and that to be filled with the
spirit all must, give up drinking, reveling
and such like things. Also that to be
filled with the spirit is to have nothing
but God in the soul and the filling is necessary
to the discharge' of duty. All pronounced
this alone, a fine sermon.
At H p. m.f sister Whitrige held a children's
meeting in one of tile tents. The
tent was crowded with children ten of
whom professed conversion. During the
meeting the grown people surrounded the
tent. God bless sister Whitrige and the
children. May many more be saved.
Rev. H. D. Rice of the Cincinnati Conference,
preached at 3 p. m., on Josh. 3:5.
"Sanctify yourselves to-day for to-morrow
the "Lord will do great thing for 3'ou."
He said sanctification implied the setting
apart cf sin, and our possessions was
a condition of God's working with His
people and rising unto the higher life, the
unsanctified are a stumbling block, when
we have sacrificed all the great work is
God's.
After the sermon Dr. Watson exhorted,
and many crowded to the altar, three professed
to obtain a great blessing. Several
related their experience of the joyous
presence of the Savior, that all rejoiced
with them. Isaac Horner, of Newport,
told of a little boy in his class who waited
to speak until he could not stand it any
longer, and he asked " would it be any
harm if I speak ?" Of course he said no,
and the little fellow told how he loved Jesus,
and how happy he felt Brother
Walsh told of the conversion of his boy
and how he took the sacrament, and all
felt happy, and many offered a silent
prayer that God would save children by
the scores.
The mother's meeting was well attended
and interesting.
At night Rev. G. D. Watson delivered
the clearest and most convincing sermon
it has ever been our privilege to hear on
Psa. 19:12. "Who can understand his errors.
Cleanse thou me from secret faults."
People he said were trusting in good
works, growth, suffering and death for
cleansing, and proved their errors; because
they leave Christ's blood out. It is
"The blood of Jesus Christ, His son, that
cleanseth us from sin."
Sister Horner told the people very
and effectively how she was sanctified.
Several at the altar; one man was convicted
in hig tent, and is now agonizing
for salvation.
NOTES.
Arrivals not previously reported Revs.
Benton, Hardy and Morrison of the M. E.
Church-, South. . ?
Re'v. H. D. Rice bf the C'ificinnati 'Conference.
The preaching thus far has beeri plain
searching, -spiritual, powerful and all
have, honored God by declaring his full
counsel and leading the people to purity
of heart.
At the sacramental service Monday ninety
persons remembered the command
of the Lord by partaking of the bread and
wine typifying the broken body and shed
blood of the Lord Jesus Christ.
At the close of afternoon meeting twenty
-.eight converted and twenty-five cleansed.
The shower at noon and rain to-night
have cooled the air and laid the dust.
The people from Cincinnati who have
attended Loveland, speak in high terms
of our hotel fare. We can state that the
charges are reasonable, the food good and
ample, the waiters polite and attentive.
The feed stable is in charge of men who
feed well at reasonable prices.
Revs. S. G. Pollard E. L. Sanders and
Mr. Benton have left; others are expected.
There are twelve ministers here now.
Meeting still rousing and increasing in
interest, the altar crowded at every meeting
except the morning preaching service.
The Happy Pilgrim.
I saw a happy pllgiim,
In shining garments clad,
Traveling up the mountain.
It seemed that he was glad ;
HI3 back did bear no burden
He'd laid it at the cross
The blood of Christ, his Savior.
Had cleansed him from all dross.
Chorus
Then palms of Victory,
Crowns of Glory.
Palms of Victory we khall wear.
The summer suu was shining,
But he had found a shield
A covert lu the desert
Upon life's battle-field.
His soul was tilled with glory
As he kept piesslng on ;
He heard no other music
But what was heaven-born.
Chorus.
No pleasure in sin's arbor
Could calch his eye or ear,
The precious name of Jesus
Was all he loved to hear.
Thus lie kept pressing ouward ,
Delighted with the way,
And shouting, Glory! Glory!
To Jesus all the day.
Chorus.
1 saw him lu the morning,
Ou Canaan's sunny plain,
Gatherlug for his Master
The rich and goldeu grain ;
He bouud them ud in bundles
Until the angels come,
To gather in the harvest
In heaven his happy home.
Chorus.
I saw him lu midsummer,
Still happy on his way,
He'd reached the land of Beulah,
Where birds sing night and day.
He found a stoieof honey,
And wine upon the lees,
And fruit in rich abundance.
Upon life's living ttees.
Chorus.
I saw him in the evening.
Life's sun was bending low,
He'd reached the Goldeu City,
His robes still white as snow.
He joined the bridal cortege,
And drank of the new wine,
And now among the angels,
Eternally doth shine.
Chorus;
PERSONALS.
Points About People Here and Elsewhere.
Mr. Joseph Thompson and family, of
Ironton, O., have located in Maysville.
Miss Mary Myall lias returned from a
visit to Mayslick and the Blue Licks.
Col. Y. M. Metcalfe, of Hopkinsville,
Ky., general southern agent for the celebrated
Homestead Guanos, is in Maysvilla
to-day.
A correspondent of theCincinnati Commercial
writing from the Blue Licks sa)Ts :
Sunday evening, under direction of airs.
Blackburn, whose lovely Influence has done so
much to elevate so many Kentucky homes,
there was a sacred concert given at the Arlington,
and Miss Mollle Watson, a charming
young Maysville girl, presided at the piano.
The State of Lewis at Large.
Your correspondent has visited eight voting
precincts since the electlou and can testify that
there is more rejoicing among the rank and
file of the republicans over the recent election
than with the victors. There has been no unusual
demonstiatlon with the democrats bo
cause they kuow It was the conservative republicans
that caused the dlsbauding of the
boss power. So it was indeed oheerlngto see
and know the life tenure ring and their money
Is no longer the controlling power in the
State of Lewis. Hereafter every man dls
posed to run for au orllce will be encouraged
and free to do so.
Ruggles' Camp Grounds was taken In last
week. The arrangements mow made to entertain
excell those of former years. We interviewed
Elders D. O. Walsh, Northoult,
Bailey, Pollard, Bowman, Woods aud
Bradford,, the- fdrco'op hand to engage and
-, .1- .. T . ... .. M I 1 L'liikilntr
leacn ine power 01 jpsus muiie, mini ouimu. ,
the 27th, when Elder Walsh informs me
close for the season.
win
Joseph Moore, aged 84, died at his late homo
in Kinnev bottom, ou the 10th of August. For
1 tittv years he was noted for his extiaoidinary
memory of historical events, and distinguished
for his integrity, honorable dealings and
I hospitalities.
I Hon. Z. F. Smith, former State school commissioner,
and now State agent for the Apple-
1 tons, has paid us an interesting visit.
I Col. Reese Dobyns. of Wnverly, O., is now enjoying
the healing waters of Esculapla.
Mr. Mace Stacy, a well to do farmer, residing
1 u the head of Kinney, lost his dwelling and
contents by til e, Friday noon. It wasMusured
by Col. W.S. Rand to the full amount. Col.
Rand recently paid for the loss of store and
building, Just over the line in Greenup county.
1HKN.
In Fleming county, Ky., to the wifeo: Wm.
, Carpenter, a son.
RETAIL MARKET.
Corrected dally by G. W. Geisel, grocer, Second
street, Maysville, Ky.
FLOUR.
Limestone 8 7 25
Maysville Family U 25
Maysville City 0 75
Mason County 0 25
Kentucky Mills 0 OU
Butter, V lb 2 25
Lard, "0m 15
Eggs, "0 doz - 124
Meal'ft peck M
Chickens aataso
Molasses, fancy fcO
Coal Oil, ?. gal.
20
Sugar, granulated a ft) HJ4
" A.fith H
' yellow -0 tr 3TilO
Hams, sugar cured $ tt lu
Bacon, breaktast "0 lb 1(
Homiuy,"0 gallon '.'0
Beans gallon oo
Potatoes ty peck 2(
Cotiee... I3cul8
ACAD
EMY OF THE 1
ITATION.
npHE fall teim of thl well known and
lar Educational institution will begin on
Monday, September 4th.
'" f urse is very t mrmigh. at.d the rales ol
tul Jonjaie very mi derate. For tur'l.er particulars
apply at the 01 addwss Hie
MOTHER SUPERIOR,
Third street, MAYSVILLE. KY.
For Illpley. Dover. If futfiniMirt.
C'liilo, Fostor, Moscow, fcctv
Kiclimoml mid Cincinnati.
MORNING 91 AIL E. S Morgan, Master
W ATI Sued and Robv Mci'ai.i.. leiks.
. . Leaving Ma.ville at 11:30
i I a.m. Airlvingat Cincinnati
at 5 p. in.
Vnucebiirsr, Homo. Concorl
tor audi Jlaysvlllc Daily Packet,
HAND Buuce Redden. Capt.
R. L. Bhuce, Clerk.
L.eves anceourg cmuy at
5 o'clock a. m. for Maysville.
Leaves Maysville at 1:30 p. m
Goes to Ripley Mondays. Wednesdays and
Friday. Connects at Manchester with stage
for West Union. For freight or passage apply
on board.
Cincinnati, l'nri.in i t la. Hi;; Sandy A
JPomeroy Packet Company.
John Kyle. Pies. II. E. Greene, See.
L. Glenn. Treas. W. P. Walker, Jr., Agent.
C. and O. R. R. Packet for Huntington.
FLEETWOOD-Dally, 4 P.
For Pomeroy aud All Wa Landings.
OHIO Mondays, Thursdays, o P. M.
TELEGRAPH Tuesdays. Fiidays. 5 P. M.
Portsmouth. all Mall and Way Landings.
BONANZA. Tues'ys. Thurs'ys, Satur'ys, 12 M.
Mavsville, All Mall and Way Landings.
MORNING MAIL Dally. Leave Cincinnati
7 A. M. Mavsville. 3 P. M.
Freight received on wharf-,
boat, toot of Broadway. C.
M. HOLLO WAY,
wjgn
dent.
MAYSVILLE
FEMALE INSTITUTE.
rgiHIS Institution will here-opened ou Mon-X
day, September lib. Teachers will be employed
lu the various departments as the Interests
of the school require; no extra charge
will be made for instruction in the German,
French and Latin languages,
TERMS PER SESSION OF TWENTY WEEKS.
Primary Department 812 fiO
Second Primary Department ... 15 00
Junior Department 20 00
Middle and Senior 25 00
Instrumental Music (two lesions per
week) 25 00
Instrument tor practice (one hour per
day 5 00
Boarding, iucludlng fuel and lighto 70 uu
It is desirable that payments should be made
in advance at the beginning of each session.
J. lR. PARKE, Principal.
ia.U3l7tfu . Sj, and LlnjestpuoTHts.
1

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