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WDw V L JN 1 JN (j p i U IjLiJii 1 1 JN .
Cincinnati, W heeling and Pittsburg.
DAILY 5 P. M., PACKET LINE.
J.N. WiM.TAiiaoN.Sup't, Office 4 Pub. Lan'g.
Monday SCOTIA F. Maratta.
Tuesday St. LAWRENCE -Wm, List.
Wed'y KAT 115
Sat'y EMMApRAHAM ll.Knowles
uremnt received on Mc
Coy's wharfbOatf foot Main
nt.. tit nil J.1 Shearer
& Co.,R6ase &,M08set, Agents.
Cincinnati, l'orlMitnnth. IJi Nantly
John Kyle, Prea. Hj E. Oukk&e, Sec.
L. GiiitNN, Treas. W. P. Walker, Jr., AgenU
O. AND O. R. It. PAC1CET KOK IlONTrNGTON.
4 P. M. -BOSTON A.
For Pomeroy and All Way Landings.
OHIO Mondays; Thursdays, 6 P. M.
TELEGRAPH ...Tuesdays. Fiidays.C P. M,
POTOMAC Wednesdays, Saturdays, 5 P. M.
Portsmouth, all Midland Way Landings.
BONANZA. Tues'ys, Thurs'ys, Satur'ys, 12, M.
Maysville, AH Alkiland Way Landings.
MORNING MAIL Dally. Lmvo Cincinnati
7 Aai. Mavsville. 8. P. M.
Freigit ieceiveu on wharf-boat,
foot .of Broadway. U.
A Hint Concerning Love Letters.
A gushing youth of Brooklyn lias got
himself into n peck of trouble by writing
half a bushel of love letters to a pretty
Sunday-school teacher. The young lady
had no use for this youngman, but instead
of squarely telling him so she simply
omitted to answer his letters, supposing
that he would take the hint and stop sending
them. He was not the sort of fellow
to take a hint and so kept vigorously and
persistently on till the anry father had
him arrested aud in default of bail was
sent to prison.
The youth admits that; he wrote more
letters than might to some people seem
necessary. But he insists that he was
deeply in earnest and that the only way
in which he could find out whether or not
the lady would marry him was to write
her plenty of letters and to, keep writing
until he should receive some kind of an
answer. On being asked to tell the character
of the letters he had written this
youth replied that they were not at all
peculiar in character, being nothing more
nor less than ordinary love letters, such as
most people write when they are in love.
Ho claims to have written "these things
under the belief that there was no law
against his doing so. The angry father
believes that it is an offense against the
law. Hence the arrest and its consequences.
Matters of this kind are generally settled
out of court quite as effectually ns by the
aid of the law. There is no law against a
man making himself moderately disagreeable.
He may annoy a girl by following
her home from Sunday-school, or by writing
her half a bushel of gush, telling. her
how much' he loves her. If she objects1 to
these attentions r.nd wants them stopped
her best plan is to call in the aid of a
father, a muscular brothdr, an athletic
cousin, or even a foroeibus dog.
Against the endeavors of any of these the
youth will seldom ever put in a
The use of these means dispenses with
much publicity, especially with that part
of it which involves the reading of the
love letters in court for the benefitof an
anxiously curious mob, or their issue in
the papers to be read by all the gossips in
town. While the Solons of Brooklyn are
trying to find out how justice shall be
satisfied in this case the yonng man languishes
in jail, wishing he had fallen in
love with some more icsponsive girl.
A CURIOUS CLOCK.
The Garileld Tragedy Performed
ture Puppets Worked by Machinery.
A jeweler and watchmaker, of Middle-bury,
Vt. has recently const! uetedn curious
clock, which acts out to perfection the assassination
of President Garfield. The
machine is a common cuckoo clock, under
which is a mi nature depot. At the window
is a ticket agent dealing out tickets, while
at another a telegraph operator is seen
busy at his woik, and truckmen, porters,
train despatches, etc., are all flying around.
as natural as life. All ot these tigures are
of wood, about two inches long. At the
end of each hour the cuckoo announces
the fact, and immediately Garfield appears
on the platform on which the scene is enacted,
accompanied by Mr. Blaine.
Guireau is seen to follow him. "having
just alighted from a truck wagon, and as
he tl'es at the President the latter falls.
Just then a train comes dashing, in, aud
in the confusion all the principnl actors
are carried into the depoi out of si.ht.
After the train despatciior has given the
signal and the train uhb gone, a email door
at the left opens and a priest appears,
book in hand, in the act of reading a
funeral service, while at the same time
another door at the right opens and
appears on the gallows. The priest
retires, and shortly after tho gallows disappears
wHh Juiteau, and the doors close.
This is .acted out at the end, of ..each hour,
and'takes about three minutes.
" HEW TO T&E LINE, LET THE CHIPS FALL W;HEBE THEY MAY."
VOLUME 1. MAYSVILLE, FRIDAY EVENING.' APRIL 21, 1882. NUMBER jJlWrS
KEY WINDING WATCHES
.T, HALLENGFRnt Albert rhhin Store
Pearco, WallinRfoid & Co.'s Bank.
J. O. PECOR & COT
BUIST'S Garden Seed
A Jresh supplj'Just received.
TSTO OIiD S33X13D,
All this year's puichase. Cull oud yet a catalogue.
WALXi P AFEK.
Every style and pattern, asclieap as the
Give us a call aud examine our stock.
. op211y J . U. PECOIl & CO.
Published every afternoon and
delivered in this city, the' suburbs
and Aberdeen by our carriers,
at 6 CENTS a week.
It is welcomed in the households
of nien of both political
parties, for the reason that it is
more of a newspaper than a political
Its wide circulation therefore
makes it a valuable vehicle for
business announcements, which
we . respectfully invite to our
Avertising Rates Low.
Liberal discount where advertisers
use both the daily and
weekly. For rates apply to
rosser & McCarthy,
V1 .- f. ?
u r m - i
Of all kinds neatly, promptly
and cheaply done at the office
fitf'thc Daily Bulletin
WAISTS rend y-made. from fourto ten
years, at low prices. The Indies should call
and see the handsome LACE HtJNTlNGS.only
15 cents a yard. Watch my advertisement for
For wale by all grocery. ap2l3md
Kentucky Central R. R.
Tl IE MOST DESIRABLE MOVIE TO
ohl y lixe it unnjx a
LEXINGTON AND CINCINNATI.
Time table In etfect March 81, 1881.
Leave hexluytou 7:80 a. in. 2:15 p. m.
Leave Maysville .. 5:13 a. in. 12:30 p.m.
Leave Paris b'M a. in. &U5 p. in.
Leave Cynthlana S;S5 a.m. tf:lUp.m.
Leave Falmouth 10:U a. m. p. in.
Arr. 'Jlhclnnatl 11:45 a. in. J:8U p. m.
Leave Lexington ,.. 4:',)o p. in.
Arrive Maysville.. 8:15 p. m.
Free Parlor Car leave Luxingiop at...2:15 p. m.
Free Parlor Car leave Cincinnati at...'2:C0p. m.
Close connection made iTv Cincinnati (bFali
points North, East And West. Special rates to
emigrant!. Ask the. agent at the above named
places for a time folder of" Blue Grasy Route."
Round trip tickets from Maysville and Lexington
to Cincinnati sold at reduced rates.
For rates on household goods and Western
tickets address W. C. 8ADDLEK,
Gen'l Pas. and Freight Agt.
Covington, Pleniingslmrg ami PoHiidWup
Connecting with Trains ou K. C. R. R.
Leave FLKJUNasmmafoi' Johnson Station:
5:45 a. m. Cincinnati Express.
9:13 a. m Maysville Accommodation.'
3:25 p, in. Lexington.
7:02 p. m. Maysville Express.
Leave Joukson Station for Flemincsburg on
the arrival of Trains ou the X. C. K. K.:
(i:23 a. m. 4:00 p. in.
9:48 a. in. V:37 p. m.
For Ripley. Dover, ISijrsriUNport,
'li 11 o, JPoNtor, JKoxcow, Aew
Kichimmd nnl Cincinnati.
MORNING MAIL E. S. MoitGAK, MnBter
F. A. BitYfeoN and Rom McUali.,( lerks.
vrwi . Leavluc Mavsville at 11:30
a.m. Arrlviugut Cincinnati
at 5 p. in.
rersoi s Vilio Hire Mourning Suits.
New York Sin.
"Also to hire for funeral and other occasions,
dress suits of the finest quality,"
is a line at the bottom of a recent advertisement
by a Brooklyn tailor.
"Do many people borrow suits for
funerals?" we asked.
"Do they? Well, I wish you would
stop a minute or two and see them come
alontr," said, he adding:
" Why, I thought it would suit a public
demand, having in viewonly those whoaro
including in what arealled 'the masses.
but even I was astonislfbd when J found
well-to-do people, merchants, officials,
politicians, and, in short, every sort of
people applying for overco.it s, trnusors, or
whole suits in which to attend funerals.
Very often a poor man finds the cost of
tho burial of a relative leaves him no
money for his mourning suit, which,
after all, he would only wear one day.'
Quite as often men in better circumstances
decide to attend a funeral almost at
tho last moment. Again, there are a great
many men who are so careful about the'r
money that thej' hire suits for all imagii -able
occasions rather than buv them ou.J
" What do you charge?"
" Oh, we will loan a satin-lined doeskin
overcoat for a deposit of $20, and when it
is returned we will keep $2. Hero'd a
black beaver-suit for tho same money, and
here's a common, though very genteel,
suit that we will loan for $1. Wo have a
hundred suits for all sizes, ages and style's
of porsons. We inquire about the persons
w.e loan them to, but sometimes they fail
to return the clothes. We are obliged to
take that risk."
The finger rings worn in the United-States
are valued at $58,000,000 by an expert.
In China a lady's distorted foot, which
naked looks something like a hoof, is called
a "golden lily."
The quantity of heat emitted by the sun
is enough to melt a shell of ice ten inches
thick over the whole surface of the suti
every second of time; this is equivalent
to tho composition of a layer of the best
anthracite coal near four inches thick Qvety
Berlin has a bookseller who can neither
read nor write. He is well-respected, and
sells good books, many of them scientific,
and the best literature of the day. . II
has an excellent memory and a largo trade
Some of the characters which he has de?
vised for memoranda are said to be curir
ous enough. It m tho shape and size of
books that are his chief guides, and he hag
seldom been known to make a serious mistake.
Natural Foes Living in Harmony. -
Among other animal stories, Kingston
relates the case of a parish or outcast
dog that was thrown as food to a enged
tiger in India. The dog stood ou tho defensive
in a corner of the cage, and as
often as the tiger attempted to molest
him, seized it by the lip or nock. Tho
tiger was hungry, but eventually, finding
the dog so tough a customer to
tackle, it relinquished its onslaughts,
and came to an understanding with tho
foe. When a moss of rice and milk was
put into his caqe, tho larger brute willingly
shared it with its courageous op-'
ponont; and henceforth they becamo
staunch friends; the dog would run in
and out the cnge, evidently looking upon'
itas his home, and indeed, making it'
such, until the tiger's death loft it onco
more homeless aud friendless.
A Western aotorclaims that,
"Julius Cwsar," lie is under
the spirit control of tho deml emperor,
and does nothipg of his own volition.,
Jlo mistaken, 'for if great Julius wer
.directing the Victor he would put a e$
onJBratJiB the first time tkey met.