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VERY useful and' excellent article now
being introduced in thiss city, is a
manufactured and sold by Mii.M.J.RlSCFIOP.
It has uied by very many o( our leading
citizens, who are warm in their
of it oxceiJauc. . It, can be used on
pianbs, furniture or all kinds and tine vehicles,
it gives n very sufbriok and casting- gloss.
The following w'ho have used it are referred to:
Hecliiugor HTos.', A. -Finch, state National
Bank, Central HotoJ, IX R. RuUoelc, W. W.
Ball and E. Lmuhdnh. Floinliiyslmrq;. Ky.,
retferences : Kleminjj t Botts. ('. N. wee Ion.
Judge V. H. Notts, J. W. Heflin, banker, H.
I'uslunnn, H. H. tftitr, I,. F. Kright, V. -. Flint.
Poplar Plains lofofenees: Hen Pin miner. Dr.
Hait, -Mrs. L. Lnan, B. Samuel, Kev. Kim
btrlle. Summer! & iiro., Li Hue fc son, Blue
The Following are Agents for M, J. Biscliof
THOMPSON &MALTBY, Fern Leaf; HOW-ARD
& U1NSM0KK, Furniture Dealers. Carlisle,
Ky ; T. M. DORA, Germantown, Ky. ; A.
K. MARSHAL & HON. Marshall Station. K U.
K.R.: R. M. HARRISON, Helena Station; II.
W. W0Ot. WaHhlncton. Kv.: A. O. WHITE.
ftardis, Ky.; THROUKMOFtTON, HOLMES &
uu.. mx. unvet, Ky., J. J. wood, Drug store,
Maysville, Ky.; .7. H. COONS, Brooksvllle, Ky.
T. M. LYNN. Eclinse Livery Stable Ports-
month, O.; A. L. STONNER, Ashland, Ky.; J.
A. JACKSON & SON, Mayslick, Ky.
P8AN0S AND 9B6ANS.
PERSONS in need of a good 11 a no or Orjjnn
will And it to their advantage to call on the
undersigned, No. 31, Market street, agent tor
L. H. Baldwin & Co., ol Cincinnati, Ohio,
where they will tlnd all the standard makes,
such as Stelnway, Decker Bros., Haines Bros.,
Pianos, Estey and Shonlnger at very reasonable
prices, geptodlin" F. F. GERBRIOH.
FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY,
EO. W. ROGERS, agent, ofllce at Wheatly
& Co.'s, Market St.. below Second. (jlSGrn)
THE LATEST SENSATION.
4000 Yards Lawn, choice styles and fast colors
at 5 cents per yard. 5C0 yards India Linen
at 10 cents per yard.IMr pairs regular made
men's, half hose, at 10. cents p6r, pair. Other
goods proportionately low.
" BURGESS & NOLIN.
T. JT. CtTEXEY,
Plumber, Gas ittd Steam Fitter
dealer in Bath Tubs, Hydrant Pumps, Iron
and LeadPlpe, Globe, Angleand Check Valres,
Rubber flow arid Sewer Pipe, All work warranted
aiftd done when promised. Second streets
opposite White ft Ort's. ap8
T. Bt FVh'ios.
No, 43, Second Street, 3 doors West f Market.
FULTON & DAVIS,
Manufacturers of .
OHIO VALLEY- MILLS
Corn, Shortsand ShipstufF.
Elour for said" by all grocers in the city.
FUVffON & BAris,
HeadqnarteiN for all kinds of ConlectIon,ery
Fi ulWi Canned Goods, etc.
Fresh Stock and Low Prices.
Come and see me if you want !o snvo money.
mrj. BALLENGER nt Albert's China
Store adjoining Pearco,'Valllngfoid &
Oo.'s Bank. apUOnid
F. L. TRAYSER,
Front St., 4 doors west of BI1I1 Houhc
Grand, Upright and Square Pianos, also the
best make of Organsat lowest manufacturers'
prices ; Tuning and Repairing. nl.7
TEAS !,L TEAS!!
r HAVE a full supply ol the best
L DEU TEA in the market. Give me a trial
myfllyd GEO. H. HEISER.
M. W. COULTER has reopened the
HILL HOUSE and is prepared to furnish
board by thtfday or week. Meals furuisheu to
transient customers at any hour durlnc the
G. W. GEISEL,
N". 9, W. SeeMd St., pi. OjrA Use,
Fruits and Vegetables in season. Yortrpatron
age respectfully solicited. Jl4dly
To Love, Honor, and Obey.
The old-time formula in the marriage
service, by the utterance of which the
bride unreservedly commits herself to
obedience to the dictates of the man she
marries, is greatly disliked by most
women. There are many who are willing
to say they will love the man. Some go
so far as to promise him honor. But in
implicit obedience there seems to be
something so lavish that the feminine
s6ul instinctively recoils frorn. it. Some
-women require that the officiating clergyman
shall omit the objectionable
word. Others want it to be slurred over
so as to be hardly audible, and there aro
some who are willing to have ifc pronounced
aloud and to respond to it with
the understanding that it means no more
than the " with nil my goods I thee endow"
which is uttered by the bridegroom,
whose sole possessions aro the goods
upon his back.
When, therefore, the married man insists
on the full carrying out of that part
of the contract in which obedience is
promised by the w.i'o, he either becomes
an object of ridicule or else otherwise
guts himself into troablo. Thus ifc was
with one Davenport of St. Louis, who
undertook to rule the wile of his bosom
as an Oriental potentate would lord it
over the inmates of his harom. AYithin
a few after marriage this tyrannical
person began, hj:i tyranny, exacting
the most ligid obedience to all his dictates
and making his life's existence a
protracted misery. JDhis autocrat seems
to have been woefully-jealous of his wife
and to l.ave had stout, objections to her
even speaking to other gentlemen. To
carry out his views on wifely obedience
ho enacted a set of rules for her government
and gave them to her as her guide
while on a visit to New York. These
constituted a sort of moral strait-jacket,
to tiae great discomfort of the poor
woman who was expected to do the
obeying. She was to speak to nobody
in traveling except to conductors and
porters. She was to go directly to her
mother's boarding house and there salute
nobody except her own relations. She
was to refrain from singing in the boarding-house
parlor. She was to remain
with her mother continually, day and
night. She was to eat with the old lady
or else at a separate table by herself.
And she was on no account to permit
herself to be introduced to anybody
with a view of forming new acquaintances.
As if all this were not enough,
the poor strait-jacketed creature was
every night to write to her tormentor a
full and exact account of her doings and
goings and sayings, which was to be
warranted faithful and truthful,
It is not surprising that a divorce suit
grew out of this system of compelled
obedience. The woman who could obey
such a tyraot as this fellow could neither
honor nor love him. The man who
could thus shrivel a woman's soul is
worthy of nothing better than a divorce,
but the divorce should be o'f the sort
which forbids him to marry again and
biing any other woman under the ban of
his horriblo tyranny. The "obedience"
idea may be good in theory, but as soon
as it is put into severe practice it becomes
so odious that it chafes the marriage
bond, and before long begins to
ravel it. The obedience and honor
which do not spring from love are not
worth having, Philadelphia Times.
When one is making progress in his
profession he ought to be satisfied and
not expect to attain the highest honors
at a single leap. We lately heard, to
illustrate, of a very modest young physician
who, on being aaked how he got on
repKed : " Wall, I've got o I can cure
children of all possible diseases, and
hope to be able to do the same for grown
people in a short time.
w r EVENING BULLETIN
TTTT'' "HEw TO I'HiiJ jbllNTjci, IiJBiT xjtiE Cjo.I.rS uALij wjtiiUiiJii thjhy MAY." rTTrm
VOLUME 1. MAYSYILLE, MONDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 11, 1882. NUMBER 250.
will not be undersold in
STOVES, TINWARE, MANTELS, GRATES, Etc;
OF THE "MONITOR"
OIL STOVE,THE ONLY COAL AND WOOD
ABSOLUTELY SAFE COOKING STOVE
OlIiSTOVJC IX TMK U'OBLI).
ON aocouni of my continued 111 nenlth, 1
have concluded, as soon n-s practicable. lo
retire from the dry uood trade, 1 nowotle'' my
entire htoclc lr sale to any merchant wishing
to eniejn the -business, and wUl,,.ri'qn) the
Jst dag of.J'uly sell my wood. FOR (JA.SH, until
disponed rif, which will enable m fcj ottefto
the retail trade some special bargains.
.Al! persons knowing themselves Indebted to
me will please call iind.seitle at once, as lam
nuxfOus to square my hooks. Respectfully,
a pi 1 Idly H.G.S.MOUT.
WITH EVERY .HODKItX 1.1IPKOVKMEN
Don't think it necessary for your happiness
that every afternoon be spent in
making calls or on the street shopping.
Homo is not a mere hotel wherein to eat
and sleep too dreary to be endured
without company from abroad; home
work is not mere drudgery, but useful
ministration to those we love.
Don't mistake giggling for cheerfulness,
slang phrase's "for wit, boisterous
rudeness for frank gayety, impertinent
speeches for repartees. On the other
hand, don't be prim, formal, stiff, nor
a "country face" elequeut of
prunes, potatoes,- prisms, nor sit bolt
upright in a corner, bauds, feet, eyes and
lips carefully posed for effect. An efloct
wi 1 be produced, but not the one you
wish. Nor yet sib scornfully reserved,
criticising the dress, manners, looks,"
etc., of those around' you. Make up
your mind that your companions are, on
the wholb, a pretty nice set of peopler
if they are not, you had no business to
come among them that there is something
to respect and like in each of them.
Determine to have a nice time anyhow;
then do your part to make ifc so. Bo
genial, cordial and frank. If you can
play and ring ordinarily well do not re-
fuse to take your share in entertaining
your companions in that way. You cannot
bo expected to sing like a Nilsson or
Kellogg. If you cannot play or sing, say
and do not feel humiliated.
You probably excel in some other ac- ,
complifehmcnt. Even if you don't, yon
can possess that one grand accomplish-
menfc to which all others are accessories;
that of being "a lady" a true woman, .
gentle and gracious, modest and lovable.
. - , . i
Rules lor Spoiling Children.
Try to forget as much as possible that
you were young yourself. '
When they amuse themselves tormenting
animals, look and laugh. . v
Always tell them to hit back when annoyed
by neghhoring children.
Tell them all the lies you like and half
kill them if they tell you one.
When they tell you they won't do a
thing, laugh at them and lot it go.
When they fall and hurt themselves
scold them for their awkwardness.
Dress them in style that they will bo
afraid to play for fear of spoiling their
Make religion such a long-faced pokey
thing that they'll hate tho name of it as
long as they live.
Don't crive them anvthiucr to read but
j bible stories, Sabbath-school books and
Don't give them the habit of kissing
them good night; if you happened to
die they'd be awfully lonely without it.
Tell them it is a sin to be dishonest,
but if they bring you -back too much
change from the grocers keep it and tell
them to say nothing about it.
Let them sleep till you have started to
work in the morning, and then have
them put to bed before you get home at
night, to avoid becoming too intimately
acquainted with them. f
Threaten to tell their father and get
them punished for every blessed thing
they do, so that by degrees they'll come,
to the conclusion that a father is some
sort of a whipping machine.
Tell them it is a ain to laugh or play on
Sunday, and make the day as dull- and
stupid as possible for them. Then,
when thev grow up and go to Congress,
they will be apt to pass a bill doing away
with the observance of the day altogether.
If you happen to be in a gruff mood
and feel a little palm trying to nestle in
yours, or a little arm trying to twine itself
around your neok, give a growl and
snarl out something about -wanting tobe
let alone. The offense won't be repeated.