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W&-A PRESENT Given to every child ot
J. O. PECOR & COS.
No. 43, Second Street, a doors West of Market.
Hunt & Doyle's.
BURDETT ORGANS I
45,000 NOW IN USE.
Organists and Musicians prououiice it
of pure tone, great compass und power,
improving by age, and the most durable Organ
We can endorse all the wonderful things that
are said about its lone-power
and tone-variety .The Church Union.
It has more sweetness and power than any
other. 0. F. Feike, Orgauist,
St. Peters Cathedral, Cincinnati, O.
Call and examine, or send for catalogue
iu r. aiETZGJBii,
ol8d&wlm Maysville, Ky.
PIANOS and ORGANS.
agency of the Johnson &. Co., organs
11HE pianos, is now represented by J. T.
BADIN,77 East Second Street, L. F(
their former agent, having resigned,
InyJll'supply these celebrated instruments at
"their exquisite tone, durabllitYandlnish, and
whereyeri"8sd;iiav softer, entire
satisfaction. All who need jgopd instruments
rit moderateost aro lnVjttfd lo&tl). I will take
pleasure ltiKhlbltrrig the lfotrufrfents ond'lu
Jurnlshlng all information desired. Address,
, .J, T..BRADDEN, Sole Agent,
stf, Maysville, Ky,
5vfn' i&Wfl po Uay aft home. Samples worth
ryi9Utfe free. Atldrdaa STlNsoN'dfCo,
TAS. If. 8ALLEE,
SALLEE & SALLEE,
ATTORKETS AT LAW
And Itcnl Estate Agents.
OFFJ CE ON COURT STREET
seplOdly MA YSVJLLE, KY: f
r -. 'rfV. - . h '" .
M rJfl fENIM BTTT T TrfPTTVi .
,MfMrfi.,"i ..Mm '.,
" HEW TO THE LINE, LET THE CHIPS FALL WHERE THEY MAY."
Y&LtfiJIE i. WEDNESDAY EVENING; NOVEMBER 1, 1882. NUMBER 294.
; , Dowii Tlfey Go
Meaning the prices of job printing. The
following -low rates will hereafter rule 'at
the Bulletin Job Printing Rooms. They
are the lowest ever offered in this city by
any printing establishment. The' reduction
does not mean, careless printing and
inferior stock, but on the contrary first-class
press-work and composition and the
best quality of paper :
Bill Heads per renin 85 00
Two Renins 9 00
liCUcr Hends per ream 4. 30
Packet ISotc Heads per ronm,; 3 00
Commercial XolelEends per renin 2 75
Envelopes per thousand 3 00
Visiting Cards fiffy 25c
And other printing at proportionately
low prices. Rosser & McCarthy.
CLARENCE L. SALLEE.
WINDHORST & BLUM, .,
FASHIONABLE MERCHANT TAILORS.
stock of Imported and Domestic
LARGE goods and Trimmings on hand. All
orders executed promptly and satisfactorily,
flsrcooper's Building, second story, at head
G. W. GEISEL,
No. 0, IV. Second St., ()i. Opera House,
Fruits and Vegetables in season. Your patronage
respectfully solicited. JHdly
THE BEST FIVE CEnT CIGAR IN
FOR SALE AT
J. CTecor & Co.'s -
LANE & BODIEY uo.
ATLANTA COTTON EXPOSITION,
Steam Engine and Saw Mi
Xxhibitod at Atlanta in 1881.
Manufacturers of Steam Engines, Boilers,
Saw Mills, Gang Edgens. Lath Machines, Hub
and Spoke Machinery, Shafting, Hangers, Pulleys,
Couplings, Gearing, Grist and Flour Milla
Send for (special Circular qf our Jio. 1 Plantation
Savr 21111, which wo sell for
Special attention given to Plantation M:
ihinery. Illustrated Circular Vrre.
LAJEJ & BODLEY CO,?
fJnhn Ss Water Sis.. Cincinnati. O.
For power, purity of tone.brllllancy of touch,
beauty of finish and durnulliijr it has no equal.
The;inosteralneutvplanlsts pronounce It
THE BEST IN THE WORLD.
L. F. METZGER.
MANAGER, Branch dffice, Maysville, Ky.
:A1bo, The Matchless:
A; fwllsspply -of iplantis and 6rgans constant
ly .cm hand. Correspondents promptly an-
Bwered. 'Paymeritt easy.
A gentle brook meanders here,
And, n its wild, sweet chirpings, hark!
A pleasing strain regales my ear:
44 1 nin through ridges, cold and dark;
I wind around the peaceful lens,
Refresh the roots of oak and pine;
I dally with the mountain breeze;
I sparkle in the summer shine.
4I glide by valleys; feed themill3;
I fret amid the desert wild;
Exhaust a dozen purling rilU;
I'm Nature's trusting, happy child.
1 live in beauty, love and light; ,
I'm cheerful, blithesome, glad and gay;
With shadows of the darkest night
1 wind along; I dance and play.
44Amid the sharpest storms I sing;
I'm cheery when the thunders roar;
1 rock the bird with weary wing;
And to the answering hills I pour
Exultant lays. I lave the reeus
That grace my sunny slopes, and give
Fresh life and beauty to the meads
And plant3 that on my bounty live.
44 1 hide beneath the hazy spruce:
I glance beside the shelving rock;
I give the maple half it-5 juice,
And satisty the thlrjty tiock;
1 wen along the silent woods;
All day 1 travel and rejoic?,
Deltght the fields and solitudes
That listen to my chattering voice.
44 The rushes kis me as I pass;
The swallow taps me with his wing;
Fa.r maidens praise the faithful glass,
And roll ck at my side and sing;
Faint travelers stop t ) slake their thirst:
G:iy insects sport upon my breast;
And, if by rippling waves immersed,
The eager, trout arrest.
4 The willows reach their Angers down
Among my milled fans to play;
The lily lilts its rested crown
And shakes the pearly drops away;
The dainty, modest violet,
Smiling upon the verdant banks,
- With my chaste, twittering Arave3dfret;
J I gently stir the osier ranks.
I feed the minnows in my foi 1,
Their silver bellies Hashing out;
Beside the sand of sparkling gold
They leap up and they dash ubout;
And, when is heard a tramping foot,
To broader depths thoy swiftly ily,
Or hide beneath a straggling root,
Until the stranger passes by. .
14 On, on I How; I dance; I toil :
Amid the broom and rushes pass;
Bring wealth to chrter the arid soil;
1 nourish roots of meadow grass;
I slip through Held and green recess.
O'er sparkling sauds by fen aud glade;
I leap beside the water-cress;
I babble In the sun and shade.
,4A8 in the past, I slide, I go.
Forever laughing as I sing;
In sunlight and in starlight tlow,
A blessing and a joy I bring.
The same bright, mantling path I keep
As in the dreamy nges gone.
I wind, 1 twist, I dash, I leap,
My course is on, forever on."
JV. Y. Independent.
.. PERSONAL AND LITERARY.
Mrs. Langtry has begun to understand
something of American advertising.
She took a special train from Edinburgh
to London, at a cost of $500.
Miss Annie Louise Cary is now enjoying
excellent health, but has not recovered
the use of her voice. Her physician
tells her she must not attempt to
sing again for a year.
Charles Lanheimer, well known as
"Dickens' Dutchman," who has spent
some thirty years of his lifo in jail, and
who was recently released, has been
adopted by a well-known gentleman
of Philadelphia, who hopes for his reform.
The resignation of Rev. Samuel
Longfellow, a brother of the poet, as
pastor of the Unitarian Church of Gor-
mantown, ra., has been accepted. At
the request of his brother's family ho
will devote a year to writing a biography
of the poet.
The recent honors paid to the author
of "Uncle Tom's Cabin" recall what
George Sand wrote to her about that
book just 'thirty years, ago: Hoh.ol' and
TCs'ect to you, Mrs. stpwe. Qne of
these days our re'waru, is
already" noteci in he archives.. 01
Heri.yen, will also be recognized in this
Eruption of a Geysor.
A geyser eruption is not at all like the
play of a fountain, in which water is
pushed by pressure to a uniform height,
but is like a cataract of crystal-clear
hot water, leaping upward as though instinct
with life, then shivering into rockets
of spray, each, as it ceases to rise,
emitting a little puff of steam, which
shows the force that lifted it and which
now leaves it, no longer able to cope
against the laws of gravity, to fall to
the steaming mound below in showers
of opals and diamonds ; while the central
portion of the column drops down
in an immense volume that strikes the
earth "with a noise like the roar of distant
surf. Every instant the column is
changing its height and shape as the
mighty forces of the inner world pulsate
along with it; and it is always enveloped
and surrounded by lofty pillars of steam,
swaying with the wind, constantly assuming
fantastic forms and fringed with
brilliant rainbows. There magnificent
displays generally occur at fixed periods,
as in the case of "Old Faithful," which
spouts from an orifice seven feet long
by two feet wide every sixty-seven
minutes. It is the only large geyser
known in the world which spouts so
frequently and with such unfailing regularity,
whence its name. Most of the
geysers, however, spout at irregular in-'
tervals, varying from three to four hours
to several days, their eruptions lasting
from twenty minutes to nine hours.
' Between eruptions the geysers generally
pourout frdm their T)gauirally ornamented
craters great puffs of steam,
like high pressure engines, little jets of
scalding spray being constantly thrown
to the top of the crater, while all the '
time there is a sound of fierce boiling
below, and in others the hot water
stands a wonderfully transparent pool
in basins ten to seventy-five feet
across, within each of which is the well
or tube from which the eruption occurs.
No language oan adequately describe
the gracefully curved and scalloped
forms in which the silicious rock is deposited
on the bottoms and margins of
these basins, nor the beauty of the delicate
colors with which they are dyed.
Standing or lying all about the geyser
craters are trees killed by the hot
waters or their deposits. Nothing can
be more spectral than these naked
trunks of trees, stripped of bark, bare of ,
branches, and bleaohed as white as
snow. Several of the largest geysers
especially "Old Faithful" and the "Castle"-
-are of very recent origin, since
high up on the mounds of each are
found large trunks of pine trees, not yet
wholly petrified, which had they been
there many years must have been completely
buried by the rapid deposit of
the silica. Stti Francisco Chronicle. t
Judge James Garland, who retires,
next as a Judge of the
Supreme Court of Virginia,celebrated his
ninety-first birthday recently, at Lynchburg.
He is now blind, and his daughter's
eyes are used instead of his own,
but he has as full possession of his mental
faculties as when ho was a distinguished
member of Congress, during
Gen. Jackson's Administration. Chicago
Dr. Christopher Graham, of Kentucky,
although ninety-eight, suffers
from no ailmont save iloafness and is
still an active and dagor searcherfcr '
mineral specimens, which it is understood
.that he will bequeath to the L6iiis
vmeLibrdry Museum. ,Ho is one of
tne original ten members of the iamouB
Boono Camp Hunting Asscfclatibhf
'forrhdd forty . years 'Since, which wals
maintained-for twenty years with' great