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title: 'The evening bulletin. (Maysville, Ky.) 1887-1905, December 16, 1898, Image 4',
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Image provided by: University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY
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On Monday, the 12th Inst., by which time my immense purchaser of good? specially for the Hol
iday trade will havo arrived, 1 snail have poned up the largest and most attractive Mock In that
line ever offered In Maysvllle. These Roods were bought direct from the manufacturers for cash,
and will be sold at especially low prices My purchases of Candles, Fireworks. Nuts, etc., etc., are
unusually heavy and the prices fo very low that they will be In the reach of all.
CTCXS 7 LOOK :
pounds purest and best New York Mixed Candy 25c
pounds purest and best Chicago Mixed Candy 25c
pounds purest ami best Phrcnlx Mixed Candy 25c
pounds purest and best Horn -made Mixed Candy 25c
pounds purest and best nt sorted Stick Candy.- 25c
p minis purest and best Gum Drops 25c
pound best new Mixed Nuts 10c
who must hove their fun. I
have the largest, cheapest and
best line ever offered to the
trade o very cheap that you
the sport you want
NOW FOR THE BOYS,
can bnve all
nt n verv small cost. For Instance I offer vou ROMAN CANDLES
4-ball c each 1 12-balI 1Yfl each
6-ball - 1 c each 15-tmll , t c each
8-ball lHc each I 20-ball 5 c each
10-ball i 2 c each 2Mmll 8 c each
P.EST FIRECRACKERS, 2c. per pack. Aho Cnnnon Crackers, all sties, from three inches to 12
Inches. Rockets and Torpedoes In largo quantities, at lower prices than ever before offered. Spec-
lally low prices to ilealors on nil these goods.
MY STOCK of STAPLE and FANCY
is very heavy and at prices that can't bo successfully met.
1 call special attention to my very largo and corefully se
lected stock of new crop Molasses and Green Coffees of nil
fxades and Lewis County Sorghum. These goods all bought
owand will be sold accordingly. My stock of Canned
Goods is Immense and of tho verv finest brands. Head-
.aaM.naa .An Vlm.t.B. t rt IH ft.1.n .. In.H fmi .At Aft A .11 1 A.1 AhI . nrtB I .. ..a Tin t tt t a I. I IT.
(lunriurn iur l umir) vjniui;, ijnicis, wici . umuut:ii ic, tnn, vriaiiKUo. ljviiiuuo, iwnnuiui i' io(
RaUlns, Dates, Citron, Lemon and Orange Peel, Currants and all kinds of Fruits, pure Buckwheat
Flour, Pancake Flour, Whole Wheat Flour. Graham Flour, all brands Rolled Oats and Cereals of all
kinds, pure Maplo Syrup and Sugar, and everything good to eat and of the very best. Perfection
Flour Hill has the lead and my tine Blended Coffee has no equal. The fine brands of Hams, Break
fast Bacon, etc., 1 sell are selected and cured especially for my trade. My lard Is specially packed
and 1b always pure leaf. Ever) thing I sell is guaranteed to bo as represented. I handle no stale or
unwholesome goods and don't court tho trade that wants such stutl People from tho country are
invited to maito my nouse neanquarters wnen in our cuy. inu aro always welcome, unoas De
livered to all parts of the city promptlv. &r STREET CAR TICKET given with each CASH pur
chase of oue dollar's worth or over, l'liono No. 83.
R B. LO VELj
tTHE LEADING GROCER4
A Literary Gruvcyard.
Tho University of Cambridge, Eng
land, has recently secured a most inter
esting find of ancient documeuts relat
ing to the Bible and anoicnt Jowisb
literature. This was in the old "Qeui
zah" at Cairo, Egypt. Tho term as ap
plied to books means much the sarno as
bnrial in a cemetery means to human
bodies. It was a Talmudic idea that
whon n piece of writing is worn out
with much uso its eoul has gono and
that tho corpse should bo saved from
profanation. So tho Genizah or bnrial
placo extended its protection in timo to
books defective or worn ont and books
declared to bo of apocryphal credence
as well as those of rocognized value, in
tho eyes of Jows. In addition to these,
the Gonizah was tho depository of a
class of writings of tho greatest valno
in Hebrew history, being legal oon
traots and decisions of all kinds, mar
xiago and divoroo papers and a great
variety of documents relating to the so
cial life of tho period extonding from
200 B. 0. to 1000 A. D. So tho institu
tion was a lumber room and a record
offlco. This battlefiold of books, full of
tho dislocated fragments of ancient
knowletlgo, was found in an anoiqnt
Coptic church, which had also boon at
ono timo a Mohammedan inogtjuo and
was oxplorod by permission of tho chief
rabbi of Cairo. Tho cbcwceEt of tho docu
ments, specially thft3b bearing on tho
ancient HebroYyexts of tho Biblo and
on tho Tnhuud and Torah or prayer rit
uals of tJrio Jews, numbering in all some
4UUutj pieces, Iwvo bocomo tno prop
erty of an English university.
'" Tho discovory and utilization of those
graveyards of anoint knowledgo havo
been ono of tho striking literary phe
nomena of this century. It was during
Napoleon's expedition to Egypt that
Champollion discovered tho Rosotta
stone, through tho trilingual inscrip
tions on which tho genius of that scien
tist, aesisted by tho not less aouto genius
of Br. Thomas Young of England, dis
covered in course of timo the secrets of
tho hieroglyphics, and thus opened to
tho world a marvelous now field of
knowledgo. Not many years aftor tho
key of tho cunoiform inscriptions of
Assyria and Babylonia was found and
in tho ruins of their ancient oities were
unearthod tho innumorablo books of
brick which havo revealed thotruofaots
of another obsouro period of human his
tory. These tombs of antiquo knowledgo
havo boen as yet very imporfootly ex
plored and most interesting results may
bo oxpected in tho futuro as each year
adds something to intelligent research.
Tho Genizah of Cairo, with its dusty
fragments which pioco out tho imper
fections and gaps in tho intellectual
history of tho raco, farnishos another
phaso of tho same sort of investigation.
Stamping Out Consumption.
A Tory important and authoritativo
statement ia mado by an influential
medical journal of London that tabor
oulosifl, or what is commonly known as
pulmonary consumption, is in a fair
way to bo stamped out in tho futuro by
eoienco. In proof of this tho writer ad
duces figures to show that the diminu
tion in mortality from this dread dis
ease is regular and progressive. In sock
ing for the causos of this doclino it is
found that tho proventive sanitary
measures in the Inspection of beef and
milk play an important part, whilo tho
growing inclination to livo outdoors in
tho fresh air and the sproad of outdoor
sports, with bottor ventilation and less
overcrowding, aro important aids. Final
ly methods of treatment aro immensely
improved in tho samo ratio as tho stand
ards of living, and the facilities with
which persons can escapo to benign cli
mates havo muoh to do with tho results.
Fifty years ago civilization without
pulmonary consumption would havo
boen an idlo dream, but it is now ono
of thoso droams which both rational
scienco and statistics doolaro is slowly
coming to bo a fact. It is curious to ob
serve that in all our rejoicing ovor the
inventions of lifo destroying machines
and spaco killing devicos this superb
triumph of eoienoe, worth rnoro to- the
race than all the achievements'' of the
engineers, has not added ,as'it should
have dono to the generacatisfaction.
Signs multiply that four of the treaty
powers hav'como to something like a
quiet understanding with roferenco to
the personal responsibility of tho sultan
of Turkey in tho matter of Christian
massacres. It is not at all probable that
anything liko an understanding has or
very soon will be arrived at in regard
to what shall bo dono with tho sick
man and his domain, but it looks very
muoh as if, ponding any discussion of
territorial matters or of who shall bo
mastor of tho orient, England, France,
Russia and Germany have agreed to
draw tho line pretty tight on some of
tho murderous pashas of tho sultan.
Tho occupation of Oreto in spito of tho
diplomatic deceits and Turkish delays,
the energy with which tho British ad
mirals carried one thoir orders, and,
finally, tho sending of Princo Goorgo of
Greeco to Crete as a high commissioner,
notwithstanding the nppoals of tho sul
tan, seem to indicate that Europe has
about grown tired of tho perfidy and
infamy that oost annually so many in
nocent lives. Whatever allianoos diplo
macy may mako with the Mohammedan,
the sentiment -of Europo is too strong
(o permit hiui to go on killing ad in
terim. The natives of Asia and Africa aro
constantly being reminded of the fact
that by tho European powers they are
regardod merely as squatters. Wash
About Hccent 1'oetry.
An Englieh critio has something of
interest to eay about tho poetry of our
opooh in tho London Spectator. Among
other things ho writes: " Whether Ton
nyson, who threw back with almost tho
clearness of an eoho the troubles and
aspirations of his time, will ultimately
keop tho placo givon him by his con
temporaries ie somewhat doubtful. Set
ting aside- his lyrics, many of them of
quito supremo quality, wo find in the
gonornl body of his work too littlo per
haps of that primitive force, that world
outlook, which alone enablos verso to
sustain the siege of timo; but, bo this
ns it may, Tennyson has certain definito
and obvious qualities of poetry which
can bo appraised and valuod. Tho same
remark applies to Swinburno. If he
lives ultimately, it will be by a lyrical
tempostuousness and 6heer mastery over
words rather than by any interpreta
tion of lifo, either contemporary or gen
eral. Arnold has touched on vital issues
of his timo with a gentler and oven
surer voico than Tennyson, but it must
bo admitted that ho, too, lacks some
thing of primitivo forco, and his rango
is somewhat narrow for that of a great
That interpretation of lifo is tho high
est test of tho great poet is beyond dis
pute, but there may be doubt just what
"interpretation of lifo and primitivo
forco" mean in this connection. If in
terpretation of lifo along tho great lines
of primitivo and universal thought is
tho test, tboro are only two or tbreo
great poots of tho English race. In such
a test thoro would bo exclusion of many
vhoe names tho world will not let die.
When wo havo named Shakespeare,
Dante, Goethe and Milton, it will be
difficult to find more of these universal
poets in modern ages. Rudyard Kipling
has shown his amazing grasp over cer
tain primitivo and nuiversal emotions,
but his range is so limited that he seems
to have no apprehension of an immense
rango of sympathies of tho highest im
portance in lifo. If Tennyson has proved
his organic hold on all tho multiform
aspects of this age of intellectual strug
gle and aspiration and brings a sure
note of musio from overy key, it is as
much as to say that ho is universal, for
the universal must always defino itself
in the particular. Tho particular in
eaoh ago, with all its vast aggregation
and clashing of forces, constitutes all
that there is in tho universal which
lies to our hands. No poet has been eo
truo to tho truth in this as Tennyson.
He is tho voico of universal aspiration,
of hope, of tolerant and loving sym
pathy. The opening stanza of "In Me
moriam" sums up tho man and his ideal:
I hold it ono with him who sings
On one clear harp of many tones
That mon may rise, on stepping stonoa
Of their dead selves to higher things.
Sale to begin at 10 a. m.,
The valuable farm of Mrs. Julia G. Morgan, de
ceased, consisting of about
Land situated on the Murphysvlllo pike, two
miles from Washington. The farm is well water
ed and will be sold either as a wholo or in tracts
to suit purchasers, upon the following terms:
Six, twelve and eighteen months, with Interest
at 6 per cent, per annum from date of sale, paya
ble annually, the purchaser to executo note with
good personal security for first payment, the
whole debt to maturo upon default in any pay
ment or interest when due. Purchasers will havo
the privilege of making as large cash payment as
The Personal Property,
r-rvnsUHnrr of Tines. Horses. Cattle, fresh COWS.
Timothy aud Clover Hay, Agricultural Imple
ments ana omer supplies usuai on huh aiuu-cu
farms will also be sold. A credit of nine months
will be clven. for which notes with good person
al security will be required. 5
u. y. nuuu, Auuiiuiauiuui.
C. P. Taylor, Auctioneer.
Will offer my farm of 7fK acres for sale on tho
premises a part of the Need ham Parry farm at
10 o'clock a. in.,
Saturday, Dec. 1 7.
Will also rent seventy-four acres of Mrs. Need
ham Parry's land to tno highest bidder. Terms
made kuown on day of sale.
THOMAS W. PARRY.
C. F. Taylor, auctioneer.
No Tan Shoe nt Commencement.
Oxford univorsity has decreed that
when mon present themselves to recoivo
degrees they shall not wear tan colored
A foul breath is ono of tbo greatest afflictions
that a man or woman can bavo. An affliction
not only to themselves, but to thoso with whom
they como in contact. A foul breath Is a great
discourager of affection. It would bo probably
more so if people only realized Just what bad
breath means. Bad breath is ono of the symr
toms of constipation. Bomo of tho other symp
toms ato sour stomach, lobs of appetite, sick and
bilious headache, dizziness, heartburn and dis
tress after eating. These things mean indiges
tion. They lead to dyspepsia and worse things.
They all start with constipation, and constipa
tion Is inexcusable because it cau be cired
cured easily, quickly and permanently, by the
uso of Dr. Fierco'a Pleasant Pollets. They give to
nature Just tbo littlo help that she needs, There
Is no caso of biliousness, constipation, indiges
tion, "heartburn," or any of tho rest of tho night
maro breeding brood, that these littlo "Pellets"
will not cure.
Bend 21 cents In one-cent stamps to World's
Dispensary Medical Association, Buffalo, Kt Y
and receive Dr. Plerco's 1008 page "Common Sense
Medical Adviser," profusely Illustrated, -
The Follies of Fashion.
Not long ago a play from tho pen of
an eminent dramatist was producod in
New York city tho action of which
was supposed to tako placo in tho early
sixties, and tbo management restored
tho costumes then worn by our women,
which included tbo enormous balloon
hoopskirts and tho chignons of that
period. So absurd did theso artioles of
dross appear to tho audieuco that dur
ing tbo first aotof the play tbo laughter
of tho speotators threatened to ruin tho
piece. Although thoro was no satire in
tended in tho drama, it really becamo
tho most bitter of all satires upon fash
ion, for horo wore tho women of ono
generation treating with tho wildest
ridioulo tho costumes of a preceding
generation which their mothers had
worn and which were thought at tho
timo to bo oomely and proper. Nor was
thero any reason to doubt that tho next
generation would laugh iteolf into hys
terica at tbo dresses which had assem
bled in that thoater to see tho play.
Nothing liko this incident has ocourrcd
in our timo to show how hollow and
uncertain a thing fashion is, and it
really gives somo point to tbo French
wittioism which deolares that woman
on tho stago no longer attraots attention
by the olothos sho puts on, bnt only by
tho olothos sho takes oil.
Is Society Getting Tired?
A fow representative sooicty women
in Washington havo como to the conclu
sion that tho domands of fashionable"
lifo aro threatening their health. Ono of
them, who appears to havo added cour-
ago to investigation, has found that the
womon who do thoir whole social duty
in the national capital cannot got enough
sleop. Sho says that lato hours, lato Bup
pors and prolonged excitement not only
soriously invade tho hours of nooessary
rest, but impair the appotite and un
string tho nerves. Although this is no
now discovery and has, in faot, beon
preaobed by medical men for at least
two centuries, never before has tho dia
oovory and tho protest come from soci
ety itsolf. Herotoforo tho fashionablo
woman has been quito willing to lot her
stomaoh and hor norvos pay tho natural
penalty if sho oould roap tho oxaitement
by tbo way. That she is growing tired
of it all is a very wholesomu sign and
may bo olassed as one of tho results of
woman's larger education and broader
Qhrsioal freedom. She has learned to
grow physioally weary with puro out
door oxeroise, and naturally enough that
unfits her for the feverish pleasures of
Grain and Stock Quotation! For Sec. 15.
Cattle Common to choice beeves, $4 25
5 30; oxen, $2 00; bulls, J3 003 75; cows,
$1 05(33 75; choice fat cows and bulls, $4 00
4 25. Calves Veals, ?4 0037 00; choice
and extra, $7 257 50; bainyard calves.
$2 50Q3 00.
Bheep and Lambs Sheep, $3 004 50;
culls, $2 002 50; lambs, fi G2&g4 G6U;
culls, $4 0OS4 50.
Hogs-$3 G03 70.
Wheat No. 2 red, 7G& Corn No. 2. 4iy.;.
Oats No. 2, 31c. Rye No. 2 western,
Cattle Prime spring, $5 20g5 30; good,
(4 8043 00; tidy butchers', $4 40O4 70;
fair, $4 104 30; heifers, $3 80S4 30; bulls,
stags and cows, $3 25Q3 85; frosh cows,
$30 004ICO 01.
nogs Prime heavy, $3 45g3 50; ext-a
mediums, ?3 103 45; best Yorkers, $3 8"
3 37; common to fair Yorkers and pigs,
$3 30413 35.
Sheep and Lambs Choice sheep, $4 50l
4 CO; good, $4 25S14 40; fair, $3 804 : );
choice lambs, $5 30S5 50; common to good,
$3 50(25 20.
Cattle Butchers'. $4 50Q5 00; shipping,
5 00Q5 35; tops, J5 335 50! Christmas
cattle, $0 20; stockers and feeders, $3 6
4 25; cows and heifers, $3 C0&4 25. Calves
-$0 507 00.
Hogs Yorkers, $3 45(773 50; mediums and
heavy, ?3 55, pigs, $3 30.
Sheep and Lamb' Good to choice lam'
J5 255 30; 'air to good, $5 OOQS 15; cuds
and commor S3 25AT4 2.V mlTud sh.
$4 10fi4 25; choice yearlings, $4 354 CO;
culls and common, (2 OOfi'J 50.
Cattle Common, S3 804 50; good to
choice shipping beeves, 5 00(35 50; Christ
mas cattle, 5 C0&0 10; stockers and feed
ers, $3 0Oft4 35.
Hogs-53 25-S3 55; pigs, $3 403 42.
Sheep and Lambs Poor sheep, $2 CO
3 00; good to- strictly prime, $4 004 2u;
yearlings, H 25(g4 50; common to prime
lambs, S4 00Q5 40; westerns $4 30Q5 10.
Wheat-C4Hc Corn 33Q33Jic. Oats
Hogs Mediums and heavies, 13 40; York
ers, IS 30, fair to best pigs, f 75(g3 10;
stags and rougbi, $2 2502 90
Sheep and Lambs Good to best lambs,
$4 00(35 10; good to best sheep, (3 50(g8 bO.
Cattle Good to best heavy steers, $4 8hj
i 05: fair, (4 104 20; good, butcher cows,
2 00(33 10; bulls, S2 50Q3 00. Calves
Good to best, S5 OOQO 00.
Wheat No. 2 red, C7V4o- Corn No. t
mixed. 34c. Oats No. 2 mixed, 285ic, Rye
-No 2, 60c.
Lard $5 00. Bulk meats S4 CO. Bacon
Hos-$3 OO" 37. Cattle-S2 50414 75.
Sheep ?2 254 00. Lambs $4 OOQS 20
GREEN COFFEE U m 1215
MOLASSES now crop, ) gallon 50
Golden Syrup 35 40
CHjrKUUlU, 1BUUI MUTT ......... UAiJU
HUUAit xeiiow, it u
Extra C. n :
A, tt. 5
uranuiaiea, mm o
. Powdered, VH 7
Now Orleans, V tb 5
TEAS W ft 601 00
GOAL OIL-IIeadllght. W gallon 10
BACON Breakfast, It) Bx. 10
Clcarsldes, $ lb - 8& 9
Hams, tBtt 10 gill
Shoulders, V R 8
BEANS V gallon 20
BUTTER V lb. )., t 16 20
CHICKENS-Each 15 25
EGGS W dozen.. 25
FLOUR Limestone V barral S4 25
Old Gold, V barrel 4 25
Maysvllle Fanoy. f) barrel...., 8 76
Mason County, V barrel. 8 75
Mornlnr Glory. V barrel 8 75
Roller King, V barrell 4 25
Magnolia, V barrel 4 CO
Sea Foam H barrel 8 CO
Graham, V MC- .' 12 915
ONIONS peck.. , , 25
POTATOES VPWk is
CINCINNATI DIVISION CIUSAFXaKK -ND OHIO.
in i. in.nfia.m.
No. 2 1:35 p.m.
NO. 1ST o:tti.ui.
So. 4. 10.46 p.m.
No.lSl 6:80 a.ta.
No. 1 . 6:10 a.m.
No. 17 8:60 a. ra.
No. 3 8.35 p.m.
N'Q.16t 4:35 p.m.
Daily. tBally except Sunday
F. F. V. Limited No. 2 arrives at Washington a
6:47a. m.; Baltimore, 8.00 a. m.: Philadelphia. 10:1
a. m.: New York, 12:43 p. m.
F. F. V. Limited No 3 arrives at Cincinnati a
6.00 p. m.
Washington Express No. 4 arrives at Washing
ton at 3:45 p.m.; New York, 9.05 p. rn.
Cincinnati Fast Lino No. 1 arrives Cincinnati a
7:55 a. m.
Pullman sleeping car service to Richmond and
Old Point Comfort by trains 2 and 4.
Direct connection at Cincinnati for all points
West and South.
No. 1, 2, 3 and 4 do not stop between Maysvllle
Trains 15, 16, 17, 18, 19 and 20 stop at tho
Charles Hotel, Maysvllle, for passengers.
For full Information and rates to all points Ea
and West, apply to
T. A. GARRIGAN, 8. E. P. A.,
Leaves Maysvllle at
5:47 a. m. for Parls.Lex
lngton, Cincln'ti, Rich
ston, Jelllco, Mlddlesborough, Cumberland Gap
Frankfort, Louisville and points on N. N. and
M. V. Eastern Division.
Leave Maysvllle at 1:25 p. m. for Paris, Cincin
nati, Lexington, 'Winchester, Richmond and
points on N. N. and M. V. Eastern Division.
Arrive at Mavsville at 9:45 a. m. and 8:30 p. m.
All trains daily except Sunday.
? Vr&?i--SSii! -
An Xmas elf t from Santa CIaus will hn tho .
quisite whiteness of Christmas snow that we will
lav upon your shirt bosom, collars and cuffs.
Thoso who know a good thing when they see It
will appreciate tho faultless work that we put on
their linen in color and perfect finish. Sample It.
'Phone 163. Down town office: Leo & Ballengcr.
,.NKW FIRM NEW QOODB..
Leonard & Lalley,
Successors to S. A. Shanklln,
Grates, Mantels, Tinware, Blued, White and
Granite Ware, Galvanized Tubs, Buckets
and everything carried in a first
class Tin store.
Agents For Celebrated John Van Range
; and Eclipse 8toves and Ranges. Personal atten
tion given Tin Roofing, Guttering, Spouting and
Tudor Buxldxng, Market St.
DR. P. G. SMOOT,
General Practitioner of Medicine and 8urgorr.
Special attention given to diseases of the
EYE, EAR, NOSE
Office and residence: No. SO West Third street.
Ofnco hours; 10 a. m. to 3. m. Telephone No. 61.
L. H. LANDMAN, M.D.,
Of 503 West Ninth Street,
Will hrt nf thA Pnl-.nl Trn.41 If Iff- --
fi-ii j C w v ;una ..ULUli iJluyBVlilU, IVY..
Thursday. , Deromber 15th, 1893. returning every
. first Rnrl thlrrt TlmrcHo.. in nv. ...u " "-'"--J
.M..M .......O..UJ ,u .lt,M UJU11IU.
REPAIRING of all kinds done promptly and on
very reasonable terms. Satisfaction guaranteed.
KgTBtcycIo Work a Specialty.
T. D. SLATTERY,
Attorney at Law,
Attorney at Law
Court St, MayivlIIe, Ky.
0. BURGESS TAYLOR,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Special attention given to Collection of Claims.
. wuu4icHicoir,iayBvuie, y.
C. F. Zweigart & Co.,
Bkonp and Sutton 8tbk s..
JAMES N. KEH0E,
Attorney at Law,
Office; Court street, cast aWp,
L ... f.-..t