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EVENING BULLETIN. 7 I m
"HEW TO THE LINE, LET THE CHIPS PALL WHERE THEY. MAY."
VOLUME 1. MAYSYILLE, SATURDAY EVENING, AUGUST 26, 1882. NUMBER 237.
HUGH FO WERS'SOITS
-will not b9 undersolcl in-
STOVES, TINWARE, MANTELS, GRATES, Etc.
OF THE ''MONITOR"
OILSTOVE,THEONLY COAL. AND WOOD
ABSOLUTELY SAFE COOKING STOVE
OIL STOVE IN THE WORLD. WITH EVERY MODERN IMPROVEMENT,
ON account of my continued ill Health, 1
have concluded, as .soon as practicable, 1o
retire from the dry goods trade, 1 now oiler my
entire stock lor sale to any merchant wishing
to engage lu the business, and will rrorn the
istday of July sell my goods FOR CASH, until
disposed of, which will enable me to offer to
the retail trade some special bargains.
All persons knowing themselves indebted to
me will please call and settle at once, as lain
anxious to square my books. Respectfully,
, apllidly H. Q.S MOOT.
J. O. PECOR St CO.,
A fresh supply just received.
. UNTO OXjX 25 US E ZO ,
All this year's purchase. Call and get a catalogue.
Every style and pattern, as cheap as the cheapest.
Give us a call and examine our stock.
Groceries, Hats and Caps
Roots and Shoes, Qneenswa re and Hardware.
Highest cash price paid for Grain and Country
Produce. JylSd M T. OLIVET.
T)AUL U. ANDERSON,
iVo. 21 Market St. , nearly opp. Central Hotel,
OjOlce Open at all Hours. MA YS VILLE, KY.
Iff r, . ' . imyi3ly.d. . ,m i ..
FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY,
X " . NEW YORK,
W. ROGERS, agent, ofiice at Wheatly
G0. Co.'s, Market St., below Second. (jlSOin)
's J. R. SOUSLEY,
Architect, Contractor and Builder.
furnished and uJl work warranted.
ESTIMATES on Fourth Street between
'.Market and Lirnesione.
THE LATEST SE.NSATION.
at 5 cents per yard. 600 yards India Linen
at 10 cents per yard. 240 pairs regular made
merits half .hoiey at lQjeentg per Other
goods proportionately low.
,. -. ... .
- x ..,-,,?,.
dealer in Bath Tubs, Hydrant Pumps. Iron
and Lead Pipe, Globe, Ancle and Check Valves,
Rubber Hose and Sewer Pipe. All work warranted
a lid done when promised. Second street,
opposite White & Ort's. ap3
T. B. Fulton.
FULTON & DAVIS,
- OHIO VALLEY. MILLS "
Corn, Shorts and ShipstufF.
Flour for sale by all grocers in the city.
FULTON" & DAVIS,
Heailquaj'ters for all kinds ol Confectionery
Fruits, c'auned Goods, etc.
Fresh Stock and Low Prices.
Come and see me if yon want to save money.
-v . .
T7CT .., O 33 G &
SCO 7- , ,
tm-J. BALLENGKR at Alberts China
Store adiolning Pearce, Wallingfoid &
Co.'s Bank. npUGmd
F. L. TRAYSER,
Front St., 4 doors west of Hill House
GrandeUpright and Square Pianos, also the
best make of Organs at lowest manufacturers'
prices; Tuning and Repairing. nl,7
TEAS ! ! TEASM
HAVE a full supply ol the best GUNPOWDER
TEA in the market. Give me n trial
myOlyd GEO. II. HEISKR.
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
G. W. GEISEL,
No. 0, W. Secoiul St., Opp. Opera Houho,
Fruits and Vegetables Invseobn. Your patronage
respectfully solicited. jMdly
MannfaoUirer wid Jnyentor of
x - xj s es $' & .
Made Double or Single for men or boys. Ad-
'dresa WILLIAM CAUDLE,
care T. K. Ball & Bon,
Queen Victoria at Home.
One of the greatest charms of Hex
Majesty hns always been her voice. To
the initiated the voice is always the
clearest and most unfailing index ol
character. In contemporary literature
we have repeated notes of admiration
for this pure and peerless voice. "Lady
de Dustanville was in the House of Peers
when the Queen first appeared. It was
a most imposing sight. Her voice -was
full, clear and sweet, and most distinctly
heard." Passages of this kind might be
multiplied. Miss Fox gives some very
pleasing incidents of the early days.
" Uncle Charles dined "with us. He was
delighted and dazzled by the display on
the Queen's day, and mentioned a right
merry quibble, perpetrated by mj Lord
Albemarle, who, on Her Majesty saying,
' I wonder if my good people of London
are as glad to see me as I am to see
them?' pointed out as their immediate
cockney answer to the quibble V. R."
She relates the touching incident that
when the Queen drove one day to the
Park, just after a dastardly attempt, in
fear of assassination she " forbade her
ladies to attend her and expose themselves
to danger from which she would
not shrink. "
Stockmar came over nearly every year
to visit the Queen and the Prince, and
almost entirely took the management of
the whole mennge into his hands. He
put all the details of the management of
the royal household on a sort of philosophical
basis. He passed at will from
the broadest generalizations on the
British Constitution to the smallest details
of the nursery; The organization
and superintendence of the children's
department occupied a considerable portion
of Stockmar's time. In one of his
letters he writes: "The nursery gives
me more trouble than the government
of o kingdom would do." We may
mention that the little Princess (the
Crown Princess of Prussia), now a
woman blooming with health and life,
was for many years a sickly child, whose
rearing long seemed a matter of doubt.
He found that an odious system of
pervaded the management of the
royal household. It was in the hands of
three great State officers the Lord Steward,
the Lord Chamberlain and the
Master of the Horse. These are always
noblemen of high rank and great political
position, who, of course, delegate all the
practical duties into the hands of subordinates.
The result was that all the
tricks of the Circumlocution Office were
to be found in Buckingham Palace and
There was a great deal of the how-not-do-it
element. The outside of the palace
belonged to the department of Woods
and Forests; the inside cleaning of the
windows belonged to the Lord Chamberlain's
department. The Lord Stewart
lays the tiro and the Lord Chamberlain
lights it, The Lord Chamberlain provides
the lamps, and the Lord Steward
must clean, trim and light them. If a
window-pane was broken or a cupboard
door went wrong, there was a whole
series of formalities to be gone through
before either could be mended. Stack-mar
complains that there was no one to
receive visitors, and show them their
rooms; and that they wandered about
tlie corridors alone and unassisted.
M. Quizot relates that this was a circumstance
whiohonce actually happened
to himself. It was through this state of
things that the boy Jones was enabled
at one o'clock in the morning actually to
hide himself under the sofa of the room
next the Queen's bed-room, just after
the birth of the Princess Royal. Once
when the Qnean. was taken ill there was
nobody whose businees it wu to attend
to such matter, until atlait a domeetio
had the presence of mind'to hail a cab to
com to the door ol Buckingham Palace
andtto drive off and fetch a doctor.
We kare eeo to before all the
anomalies which"" IStocThnar pointed out
in his memcrandum have been rectified.
The royal household is now a model to
every household in the kingdom. Its
guests are made as comfortable as in the
most homelike homo in the land.
Indeed, in the pleasantness and freedom
of the arrangement, Windsor Castle
seems almost Liberty Hall to its visitors.
The Englishman as an Introducer.
His name was Oscar; and when a gentleman
introduced us to him, we misunderstood
him, and said, " Glad to see
you, Mr. Hoscar." The fellow got boiling
mad, and was about to assume the
offensive, yelling out at the top of his
voice, " My name isn't Hos-car, sir, and'
I want you to know it 1" when his
introducing friend restored amicable
relations by the following explanation :
" 'Old hon, my good friend ; Mr. Dittoe
has no intention of dubbing you an
'orse car. He hevidently misunderstood
me on hintroducing him to you;" And
then the same party explained to us, as
to-wit: "Mr. Dittoe, this gentleman's
name is not 'orse car, as you have said
but Hoscar." We replied, "Hoscar is
just what I called him." "Yes," returned
he; "but 'is name isn't 'oss car,
but Hoscar. "Sou see we Henglish 'ave
a different way of pronouncing the letter
ho from what you 'ave, but hit's all the
same in meaning, you know. Let's step
in 'ere and get some 'alf and 'alf. Come
m, Mr. Hoscar." Kentucky State Journal.
She Wanted Comedy.
Three months ago when a new servant
girl came to a Bush street family the
mistress said she desired to post the girl
in advance on one certain little point.
She and her husband belonged to an
amateur theatrical company, and in case
Jane heard any racket arouud the house
sho must not imagine that they were
quarreling. They would simply be rehearsing
their parts. The "play" began
on the third evening of the girl's engagement.
The husband taitnted his
wife with extravagance, and she said he
played poker for money, and chairs were
upset and foot-stools kicked around, and
threats were made of gong home to
mother. Next morning sho mistress
said to the girl :
"Did you hear us playing our parts
in the 4 Wronged Wife' last night ?"
" It was simply a rehearsal, you know,
and you mustn't think strange of my
throwing a vase at my husband and calling
him a vile wretch."
Three or four nights after that the
curtain went up on a play called " The
Jealous Husband," and Jane heard sobs,
sighs, protestations, threats and exclamations.
The next play was entitled " Coming
Home Tight," and was mostly played
in the front hall. Then followed " The
Depths of Despair," "Threats of Divorce"
and "Such a Wretch," until
Jane was at last tired of having a private
box and being the only audience. The
other morning she appeared in the sitting
room with her hat on and her bundle
under her arm, and said:
"Please, ma'am, but I'm going this
"What, going away?"
"For what reason ?"
"Please, ma'am, but I'm tired-'of
tragedy. I'm a girl as naturally likes to
see hugging and kissing and love making
on the stage, and when Marka the
lawyer, comes in on the what-do-you-call-it
I'm sure 111 be tickled to death;
I think 111 try some family where they
rehearse comedy and have a good' deal
of Idssing, and perhaps I may come in as
a supe and get a small share of it for myself
Detroit Free Prw.