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THE DAILY BULLETIN.
TUESDAY EVE., OCTOBER 2, 1883.
The above u timber represents the olrcula
Hon, each week ot th Daily ana Weekly
Bulletin. Advertisers are invited to call
and assuro tuonnelve o tho truth of the
statement, and they are requested to bear In
mind that our rives lor advertising are the
The cotton crop in Texas is said to be
Nine deaths occurred from yellow fever
at Havana the past week.
The reduction o! the public debt for
September will be about $15,000,000.
The report of a death from yellow fever
at Pensacola has been confirmed.
Three hundred women voted at the
school election in Bitighamton, N. J.,
Mrs. Diana Connies, colored, died at
London, Out., aged 115 years. She was
born at Danville, Ky., in 17GS.
Four hundred inmates of the Michigan
Insane Asylum were taken without
accident on a picnic excursion to South
Haven, twenty miles away.
'A cargo of one thousand Canadian
sheep were ordered killed upon their ar.
rival in Liverpool because one sheep
was believed, to be afllicted with the
The Stanford Journal says it is rumored
that the German and Swiss colonies
in that county are to be largely augmented,
provided satisfactory arrangements
can be ellected with land owners.
Prof. Wilson, of the Cincinnati Observatory,
is satisfied that the Brooks
comet is the comet of 1812. The orbit
in which it moves is an elipse three
billion miles long, with the sun at one
focus. It will be nearest the earth in
January, when it can be seen in the
west after sunset.
Three thousand Orangemen paraded
the streets of Omagh, and at a meeting
adopted resolutions denouncing the Irish
National League. The resolutions condemned
the inaction of the English Government
-toward the league, and announced
the determination of
to oppose its designs. Rioting is expected.
The Lexington Pies suyi: The more
people learn to help themselves, ami the
less they call on the Government to help,
the better it will ultimately be for them.
Education in the South i far fiom being
what it ouirht to be, but if the Southern
States will woik wisely and patiently to
make it better, they will finally succeed
without aid from outside sources. The
struggle itself will be the beat possible
Says the Covington Commonwealth:
What Kentucky want- and it is the
only wauf in which the masses of the
people of Kentucky are directed
is a system which shall provide for
the education of all childien of proper
age in the iitlimeiittd branches, with
separate schools for white and black.
That accomplished, the State has discharged
its duty. Academies, colleges
and universities will take care of themselves.
The Diamond Match Company, which
has for some years enjoyed a monopoly
of the trade in this country, and which
attempted to maintain its former prices
after the expiiation of the tax on
matches, has at last been compelled to
succumb to the inevitable. Its new
price list, just published, shows a reduction
of over onedialf from the old
prices. This is among the first, if not
the first organized monopoly in this
country to let go its grip under the pies-sure
of the inevitable.
- ...I,., i.
The New York Herald says: The le-cent
heavy faihues in New York, following
upon those in Boston and others
in different parts of the country, must
have the etlcct of directing public attention
anew to the impnitnnce of a national
law of bankruptcy. There has been considerable
diilerence of opinion as to what
kind of bankrupt law Congress should
pass, but tho prevailing sentiment of the
commercial world appears to be that one
of some kind or other is much needed.
In fact, a uniform system of bankruptcy
s u necessity inltajgreatjmercantile nation.
Especially is,this true in
wheie, unless there is a uniform national!
law, there 'must Jbo neaily forty
varying and conilicting,tStutes statutes.
The failure of imextensivo house in New
York may aflect creditors irTevery State
of tho;union. The assets, which are tho
property;(of all thecreditors,;should bo
collected, guarded and distributed under
a uniformllaw'wluch secures to tlie'Tlebtor
and to;;overy;creditor;their justZirights.
Congressj.'has been dallying withj this
subject for years. It shouKlitako'up'tho
matter inlearnestftt tho nextsession and
givo tho country the bankruptlaw'that'it
Considerable crudity of a misleading
chaiacter has been published in view of
the change in one of tho letter postage
stamps which went into use on Monday,
The essential facts are simply these: On
the first day of October and thereafter
the half-ounce letter, which has heretofore
required a stamp, will be
sent the same distance (anywhere in the
United States) for a fu-o-cent stamp. This
may be either one of the two-cent
stamps now in use for city letters, or one
of the new two-cent stamps which the
Postoffice Department has had prepared
for the purpose. Or the same thing can
be accomplished by using two one-cent
stamps. The thing to be done is to place
two cents worth of postage stamps on tho
letter, whether it bo an old stamp, the
uew stamp, or two ones. The Department
does not call in or exchange tho
old three-cent stamps because there is
no necessity of doing it. They will continue
to be good for their face value of
throe cents each, and can be used in
sundry ways. One of them, with a one-cent,
stamp added, will pay the postage
on au ounce letter rated at four cents
postage; or the old thiees can be used
in paying postage, as far as their face
value iroes, on magazines, pamphlets,
packages, books, handkerchiefs, Ince
caps, roots, bulbs, or anvthing else sent
by mail. Or an old threecent stamp
with a two-cent stamp added will repay
the postage on a half-ounce foreign letter.
There are other combinations in
which they can be used, so no one need
have a fret about having old three-cent
stamps on hand.
The Louisville Courier-Journal claims
one hundred and sixteen votes pledged
to Carlisle for the Speakership in the
Democratic caucus. Ninety-one will
uominatehim. Randall's strength, it is
claimed, can not exceed seventy-one.
Best canton flannel drawers for fifty
cents a pair at Sparks & Bro's., 24 Market
The Hindoo baby hangs in a basket
from the roof, and is taught to smoke
long befoie he learns to walk.
In Lima the little follow lies all day in
a hammock, swung from a tree top, "like
the baby in the nursery song.
Among the western Indians the children
are tied fast to a oard, and have
their heads flattened by means of another
board fastened down over their foreheads.
In Persia he is dres5ed in silks and
jowels and his head is never uncoveied,
while in Yucatan a pair of sandals and a
straw hat are thought to be all the clothing
The trreenland b.by is dressed in furs
and carried in a sort of pocket in the
back of the mother's cloak. When she
h very busy and does not want to be
bothered with him she dins a hole in the
snow mid covers him nil up but his face,
and leaves him thereuntil she is ready to
take care of him ncain.
Wall Street Nuws
"James," he began, as ho callel the
clerk into the private office, "your conduct
is such that I can no longer retain
you in mv employ. You do not hesitate
to lie and cheat, and you are drunk at
least twice a week."
"All rLdit," responded the clerk, "I
go news yesterday of a legacy of 375,000,
and I I won't go to the poor
"To a cent."
" Then Til sell you a partnership interest
in the business, and we'll make
things hum! Ha! Let me congratulate
you! Just such a partner as I'd pick
among a thousand!"
An American who had a jolly German
friend, wished to become acquainted with
the German's charming wife. "Yell."
h.dd the German, "ofe you dreat, dot vill
po all right!" After the treat tho Herman
led him over to where the lady was
sitting with a number of friends.
said the husband, " vou know dot
man?" "No," said Katrina modestlv.
"Yell dot's him !" The American would
have given all ho had to be able to suddenly
disappear, but as the earth did not
open he only looked very red and awkward,
and swore in his mind that he
would never seek another introduction.
. . mtm . .,..
" Well, how do you like tho weathei?"
inquiied old man IJiun&tnblo of Mrs,
McBaker, who always looks on the dark
side of things.
"Don't like it at all," snapped that
" Ah, don't, eh," mildlv replied old
Barnstable, "or er how do vou think
you would like it if it suited you ?"
I Corrected dally by G, Gkisel, grocer,
Second street, MayJvllie, Ky,
xiniesiQueM ... ...it.! .... v 7 00
Maysville Family G 2o
i Old Gold 7 00
Mason County 1 15
I Kentucky Mills i oo
Magnolia, new 5 75
nutter, lt SorttfO
1 Lurd.W j I'JU
. Eggs, ft doz i0
Meal'tf peck 4J0
Chickens ; 15Q23
! Moiassps, taucy .. ,...... GO
1 oai vJii, "pi i)ait..fttt.tttti.it.t.tMi. .... ...i .a., .0
I Sugar, granulated V tl 10
1 V. jJ IDt.t.,......t. ....... ........... iu
' M yellow $ lb 8&9
Loinu uoney 15
Stralued Honey 12J.J
Hams, sugar cured ft jfi
Hacon, breakfast It u
Hominy, $ eallon 35
Heans ) gallou 40
Potatoes V peck, uew 15
V Oil CO .a,,.. MHMIIMI ...... .. , .... I,. .... UQ$1Q
HO ! FOR CINCINNATI !
C, fc. MABUY CO.,
Fifth Street, Opposite the Fountain.
SSTEvery floor of their immense
CLOTHING, HATS, SHOES,
and FURNISHING GOODS, bought by them for CASH at ridiculously low prices, and will bo sold without
any regard to actual values. Wo want overybody visiting Cincinnati to come and see how our stores
are packed with goods. We want everybody to take advantage of our limitless stock and laughably LOW
prices. It is customary for some merchants to put on big profits at tho beginning of a season, but we are
not of that number.
An Average Profit of Five Per Cent.
Is all we want, for we rely on tremendous sales to see us safely through the season.
Our stock of Men's Clothing is the biggest in town.
Our stock of Boys' Cloteing is the largest in the west.
Our stock of Hats and Caps for Boys and Men is immense.
Our Shoe Department is the largest in the union.
Our Furnishing Goods Stock is mammoth.
SAVE YOUE HAILROAD FAHE by coming to Cincinnati and buying-of
O. R. MABLBY & CO.,
Fifth Street, Opposite the Fountain.
BOOT AND SHOE STORE.
Custom work a specialty. Large stock. All
kinds at lowest prices.
No. 47, Market fctiee ,two doors below. D. A.
Klchnrdbou A Cos gtocery.
a4d&wly M AVSVILLE, KY.
Second btreet.tuext door lo Dr. Martin's
aplCdly MA.YSV1LLE, KY,
TOIIX T. FLEMING.
Represents the Loudon nud Liverpool and
Globe, German American, of New York, and
I'henlx, ot iiiooUIyn, AUo ntseiit for Blue
Lick Water. Olllce corner of Fiont and
ATTORNEY AT I AW,
Iteul Estntwtiil Collecting Agency.
Third btieet, near Couit house,
M elOUU,i; tV IIOliON,
Have Just received from the manufuctuiersa
full Hue ot seasonable goods lor th tall and
winter tiade. Jeans Klannells, Blankets,
Hosiery, Cloaks, Dolmans, I'nlctotf and Jer
eys. Call In and see them mid el piieeN
YfU'S LOU FOWLING,
Kali Hats, Millinery Goods Bonnets, Ribbons
Flowers and Millinery Goods Generally.
Kntlte satisfaction uuaiauteed in all caes.
Second, opposite Opera Hou&e. uitiyJly
M. F, HAHSII,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Justice of tho Fence,
REAL ESTATE and INSURANCE AGENT.
Will ad vex Use and bell real estate. No charges
whatever unless a sale is consummated.
Deeds, mortuoges &c, written at rates as low as
any one's. Ottlce Library Building, Sutton
TVTRS. A. J. WILLIAMS.
Rugs, Oil Cloths and Mattings
Will be sold CHEAP for thouest thixty days,
Call and see them.
xnchMly io. 29, Eait Second Street.
(Formerly Miss Maggie Rasp,)
has Just received a full supply of Fall and
Winter Mllllnexy Goods. Hats, Bonnets,
Laces, RlbbonstTxlmmlugs and all seasonable
novelties. The ladles are Invited to call.
Market street, aKMly MAYHVILLK.
M U.S. MARY r. THOMAS,
Millinery and Notions,
Announces that she has Just received her
tall stock, which will bo found vary
that sho has also seemed the services
of au accomplished trimmer txom Cincinnati.
One price only.
13 E. Secoud St., aOJty MAY8VILLB, KY.
ATOSK DAFLTON tV IIRO.,
Livery and Sale Stable,
A full lino of all kinds of vehicles on hand
for sale, hire or exchange. Hordes kept by
day, week 6r month. Largest and best appointed
Livery Stable iu tho west, i'rlces as
low as any. Best attention to vehicles stoied.
Telephone connection. No. -JO and 12 west
Hecoiid St., aplTdly M AYHVILLE, KY.
BISSET, McCLANAHAN & SHEA,
(Successors to Cooper & Blsset,
Dealers In Stoves, Ranges, Murlilelzoil
MitnlolH.aiHl imiuiilHctiirerM ol'Tlu,
Copper ami Sheet Irou Ware.
Special attention paid to tin roofllng, gutter
and spoutlug. Practical plumbers, gas and
steam fltters. Wrought iron and lead pipes,
Ac, All work attended to promptly and
ii3 E. Second st aOdly MAYSVILLE, KY,
establishment is packod wiih
WIXTDHORST & BLUM,
ETAI I OTTVI CC JUST RECEIVED, we are xeceivlm? continually a
PAlnb CI I I bkO Fiesn Supply ot Domestic and Impoxted Casslmeres of
the Latent Myles. We uaiantee pel feet satisfaction and our work in every respect
nud our PRICES epOdSmo
ttlTNen rly opposite Runlt of
nAFL J. ANOKRSON,
iVo. 21 Mmrket St,nearlyopp. Central Hotel,
OQXce Open at all Hours. MAYSVILLE, Ky
nu.in:wrrr c. franklin,
iMTNcxt door to Rank of Mays- Qi&LtXL
vine. soli JJXii
TR. T.M.N. S3IIT1I,
Will devote his whole time to the ureiva
tlou of the natural teeth. Dr. C. v. Waidle
MiiiinuoLuiuucui tin nit- iiiL'uuuuicai wm h,
such as gold, sllver.coutluuonsgum, celluloid
and rubber .plates. iucli3UIIy
pEORGE II. IIEIKER,
Pineapple Hams. Home-made feast Cakes.
may30dly SECOND STREET.
Q A, MEANS,
Full line of Rurial Robes aud nil article required
by the undertaking trade. Older
ptomptly attended to day or nluht.
mMy iVo. 61, East Second Street.
No. 0, West Secoud Street.
Monuments, Tablets aud Headstones always
on hand. Orders by mall will receive
tho saiuo prompt attention as if delivered in
Tjl II. TRAXEL,
BAKER AND CONFECTIONER.
Ice cream parlors openjfor the searou. Absolutely
pure candles. Fresh bread of all
kluds. Furnishing weddings and parties a
specialty. Prices Tow, xuay4dly
T. F. KIFF,
BATH ROOMS and LAUNDRY.
OPEN AT ALLHOURS.
Work piomptly and satisfactorily done.
Terms reasouablo. Front street, oeween
Maiket and Sutton. fipUOdly
W r R.MATIIEWSACO.,
Manufactuxer and Dealexs
Building and Dressed Lumber,
r ntl.r. OM....1A,. t.1l..,n T. T Cl.,l.
Laths, Shingles, blinds, Frames, Doors, Sash,
Staves, Fonciug, Tobacco Hogsheads, &c.
lUCUSOly MAYSVILLE, ICY.
Wo will not be undersold by auy house in
Kentucky or at Cincinnati, ii we have hall a
mchaidly MAYSVILLE, KY.
vy W, LYNCH,
Manufacturer of and Dealer lu
BOOTS AND SHOES.
Ladles' aud children's flue shoes a specialty
Custom work made to order. Repairing neatly
aud promptly douo at moderate charges.
No. 41 Maxket Hteett,East side,
ally MAYSVILLE, KY
Mitysvlllc, Second Ntroet.'a
PGNEW A ALLEN,
STOVES, GRATES, TINWARE,
mantels, etc. Sole agents for the celebrated
Omaha and Leader stoves. Rooflnir and
1 terlug promptly and satisfactorily done. Cor
ner 01 .MHiiteiauu u nru bireeis, a. u. urns-
1 cock's old stand. npllbdlw
C U. OLDHAM,
Isauitary Engineer. Gas aud Steam-fitter.
, Dealer in plumber's uoods, Pumps, Hose,
Sewer Pipes Lead and Iron Pxidng, Steam
J and Water Unimes. No. b west tfecoud street,
i oppoMte Gelsel's grocery,
I aplTdly MAYSVILLE, KY.
1 EO. SON,
Dealers in Staple aud Fancy
mchSUy MAYSVILLE, KY.
p S. MINER A RRO,
Boots, Shoes, Leather
No. 1, Second, cor. Button streets,
mclx3idly MAYHVILLE, KY.
Proprietor of the celebrated brands: Hold
the Fort. Parlor Queen and Mother Hubbard.
Best cigar in the market. Full variety of
1 smokers1 articles.
' second street, ally MAYSVILLE. KY.
yANCEY A ALEXANDER,
j LIVERY, SALE AND FEED STABLES.
Vehicles of all kinds, good stock and eareful
drivers. Horses kept by the day, or week on
! reasonable terms, tiecoud St., between Market
I aud Limestone.
J Established. 1GS5.
No. 0,V. KocoiHlSt.,Opp,OpornIIonof
Frultsaud VeKetablesin season,
resxectfuXlv solicited. fHdlv
TJUNT V DOYLi:,
Every uew shade in
Crushed Strawberry, Electilc Blue,Egyptlau
i etc., aud new Trimming to match.
! Second St., mchtflly MAYSVILLE, KY.
rAYSVILLE DIE HOUSE.
DYEING and CLEANING
In Silk and Woolen Goods Dresses. Shawls,
Hlbbonsln allcolois. Gentlemen's clothing
rieiuxed and Dyed. Front street, below Hill
House. s21 JOSEPH RDENXEU, Dyer,
has opened a dally meat mar-
RO.KIHK street, xxext door to H. U.
Lovel's, and will keep all kluds of fresh meat
at reasonable prices and will deliver It lu any
part ot the city. Call aud see me.
aHdOm It. C. KIRK.