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TTT T T?TT"M
VENING U JjJu JJ I UN .
it HEW TO THE LINE, LET THE CHIPS PALL WHERE THEY MAY."
VOLUME i. M&YSYILLE, THURSDAY EVENING, APRIL 13, 1382. NUMBER 122.
Published every afternoon and
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and Aberdeen by our carriers,
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Time table in eileet March ill, 1881.
Leave Lexington 7:'J0 a. m.
Leuvo Maysville 5:15 a. m.
Leave Paris 8:20 a. m.
Leave Uyuthiana 8;55 a. m.
Leave Falmouth lu:UU a. m.
Arr. Cincinnati 11:45 a. in.
2:15 p. :n.
3:Uo p. in.
-i:4(J p. in.
U:30 p. m.
Leave Lexington 4:3o p. in.
Arrive Maysville- Silo p. in.
Flee Parlor Car leave Lexington at. ..2: 15 p. m.
Free Parlor Car leave Cincinnati at...2:CU p. m.
OIoseT'oTinectloiTihade In' Cincinnati lofllll
points North, Fast ami West. Special rates to
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Konnd trip tickets from Maysville and Lexington
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tickets address W. C.SADDLEB,
Agt., Majsville, Ky.
C. L. BROWN.
Gen'l Pass, and Vi eight Agt.
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Connecting with Trains on K. C. H. R.
Leave Flkminoshuiio for Johnson Station:
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i:13 a. in Maysville Accommodation.
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Leave Joiinson Station for Flemingsburg on
the arrival of Trains on the K. C. It. R.:
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9:43 a. m.
For Itlplcy, Dover, Higrffiimport,
Ctiilo, Foster, Moscow, Now
Iticliiuond nud Cincinnati.
BIOItXIKG MAIL E.S. MoiiOAK, Master
F.A. Brnrsox and Roby McUail, ( lerks.
Leaving Maysville at 11:30
a. in. Arriving at Cincinnati
ut 5 p. m.
VnnceburR, SlnyHVllle and Cincinnati
W. 1 TBIOJIPSON H. L. Rkduen, Capt.
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VanccburK, Homo, Concord, ManoIicN
ter and MayHVillc Daily l'aekct,
II AND liKUCK Reddkn, Capt.
R. It. JinucE, Clerk.
Leves vanceourg daily at
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Leaves Maysville at 1;:0 p. in
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for West Union. For freight or passage apply
U'linnll.. ..! I!l bit., ...r
ITIIVUIIUU .lll'l ilU.ilMllf.1
DAILY 5 P. M., PACKET LINE.
J.N. Williamson, Sup't, Office 1 Pub. Lan'g.
Monday SCOTIA F. Maratta.
Thursday uuusuin sanlord
Friday m nhleinan.
Freight received on Mo
Coy's wharfhoat, .foot Main
st at all bourn. J. Shearer
& Co.,Iloase & Mosset, Agents.
Cincinnati, lorlKmuxi(li, lllfy Numty lr
I'omertiy PaeUct Company.
John KYiiK, ?ves. II. E. Gukknk, Hue.
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TELEGRAPH Tuesdays, Fiiday.s, 5T. M.
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Portsmouth, all Mail and Way Landings.
BONANZA, Tues'ys, Thurs'ys, batur'ys, 12 M.
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MORN ING M AIL.,....Dally. Leuvo Cincinnati
7 A. M. Maysville. 3 P. M.
Freight received on wharf-
boat, mot of Hroadway. C.
M. HOLLO WAY, Superln
dent. .a 'x' . 'JL ,
Tun in the Senate.
The silenco of the Senate Chamber
was suddenly broken by flowery Florida,
who cried out :
" I call the Senate to order."
"That's a Plumb good one," remarked
"I'll enter it in my Kellogg," sang
out Louisiana, the female privateer.
4 ' That's Perry good, " responded sturdy
"I'll give him a Garland," sang out
the Arkansas traveler.
"Oh, pull down your Vest," cried
"Hale follow well met, shake," shouted
"La-mar, aren't these folks cranky,"
"Don't Teller don't Teller!" shouted
Colorado, the mountain climber.
"I ad Vance the proposition that a
Hansom is necessary," said old tar heel
"A Butler is a good tiling to have in
the house," suggested aristocratic South
"Oh, Pugh !" sneered Alabama.
"I prefer a Miller," volunteered
golden -haired California.
"I've got a Hill that's hard to climb,"
boasted gasconading Georgia.
"I can Walker log!" yelled Arkansas
"I canGroome him, if am a Gorman!"
cried My Maryland.
"If I can't Logan, or I'm a sucker,"
shouted Stalwart Illinois.
"Windom up! Wiiidom up!" vociferated
Vermont, the Green Mountain
"I interfere," explained
"Oh, Frye, Fry e," exclaimed Maine
in deprecatory tones, that sent them into
a Brown study.
"I'll sharpen your wits on Mahone,"
said readjusted Virginia.
Just then Texas, -fearing a Hoar frost,
quietly put some Coke on the fire to
produce a Maxey-mum of heat, thinking
no one was looking, but Wisconsin cried
"I Sawyer, I Sawyer."
"That's not Fair," expostulated silver-top
"Hawley," chimed in
"If it is I don't Se-well," joined in
sandy-headed New Jersey.
"Now you've Don it," put in Pennsylvania,
" Let's all Wade in," shouted irascible
The confusion began to Grover-y great
when a great Blair from the White
Hills recalled them to a proper sense of
their Senatorial dignity just as Kentucky
was about to Bpck-on to llho'de Island
for a gamo of Anthony over, and silence
once more brooded over the scene.
Wanh inrton Republic.
Somu old wooden wheels were discovered
some years ago in the mines of
Portugal, supposed to have been once
used by the .Romans for hydraulic purposes.
The wheels were eight in number,
the spokes and felloes of pine, and
the uxle and its suport of oak. They
are supposed to exceed 1,450 years of
ago, yet the wood was in a perfect state
of preservation, having been thoroughly
immersed iu water charged with salts of
copper and iron. A similar instanco
occurred m San .Domingo, an old woodon
wheel being discovered in a disused
copper mine. How long it had been
there is uncertain, but it was completely
preserved, owing to its having absorbed
considerable quantities of iron and copper.
The preserving quality of theso
minerals for the impregnation of wood
is well illustrated in the mines of Hal-lien,
Austria, the timber used being the
same which was originally introduced
'anterior to the Christian era, aud which
is ovtu now in a perfect condition.
Buuning our hands into the pockets of
an old spike tail font the other day, pre
punitory to tin niug over the venerable
garment to a poor man who needed a
spike-tai' coat to herd sheep in, we found
a relic of bygone days that took ua back
over the rugg d path on which we had
journeyed for the past ten y ars ; back
through valleys and through
the sloughs of despond till we stood
again whero we did bef ire the past decade
with its burden of hoirows and its
seldom joys had mad ; its impress on our
Jt was only a soiled and worn ball
Looking upon it, the mist of gathering
years litied from the still features of
the past like the pall that hides tho calm
lineaments of tho dead, and out from the
silent tomb of buried memories came
back that rogal night we spent, in tho
heart of the forest, with tho wealth and
beauty of nature's children gathered
about the cam)) lire, while the seductive
strains of the Strauss waltz, phived on a
canip kettle and a Ute base ilium, lillod
The programme reads on the outside
as follows :
GRAND DRESS BALL.
Hi:;,ct War Dakck
Raw Dog Swi'En.
July 15, 1872.
War Whoop Job Print.
Opening tho programme, wo find in
addition to several hand painted grease
spots and the odor of smoked bacon, the
following list of dances with our partners:
Grand March around tho Firewator Barrel
Maiden with tho Tin Ear.
Scalp Waltz Cleopatra Colorow
Flying Trapeze Quardrille Veni Vidi Vici
Hoopla Schottischo Tay-To-Ba-Smith (M
Lancers (free for
(Gnests are requested noLto throw discarded
bones at tho limsioiitiiB or cbango their clothing
in tho ball room. Thoy might take cold.)
Quadrille doMexicana. . .
Waltz (half mile duidi). . . .(Omitted on account
SiMilp.Quadriflo (kcnlp to lie f nrninhed by
ing palefnco).. ..(Omitted on account of unavoidable
Grand Knock On'
- -Down -Waltz
Quadrille with Batcher Knives.. ..(Omitted.
Didn't have any batcher Knife.)
A long story in the Wheeling Leader
is headed, "Her First Love." Wo have
no time to read long stories, but if it
was really and truly her first lovo it is
safe to say ho got away. It takes a
practiced hand to know just when to
reel in, pay out more lino, and "play "
him till ho can bo landed and put in tho
basket. It can't bo done by a girl with
her first lovo, because of tho oxcitoment
when she first f eols there is ono nibbling,
causing her to shut both eyes, pull for
dear life and throw him fifteen feet into
tho air, when tho hook drops out of his
mouth, ho falls "slap" into the water
and scuds under somo old root. Tho
desert of lifo is strewn all Qvor with the
bleaching bones of first loves, who have
had their jaw torn off so thoy could not
mastic-ate their food. Peak's Sim.