Newspaper Page Text
fflft EVENINGS X U JLj Li Hi 1 UN 4fj)4 U-U,
" HEW TO THE LINE, LET THE CHIPS EALL WHERE THEY MAY."
VOLUME 1, MUYSVILLE, TUESDAY EVENING, APRIL 25, 1882. NUMBER 132.
KEY WINDflNC WATCHES
J. BALLENGFRat Albert's China Slove ad-joining
Pearce, Wullingfoul fc Co.'s Bank.
Averfising Rates Low.
Liberal discount where advertisers
use both the daily and
weekly. For rates apply to
rosser & McCarthy,
Of all kinds neatly, promptly
raiid' cheaply done -at the office
of the Daily B tjlletin,,
NEW DRESS GOODS
I In Plaids) Checks and Surahs,
NEW PARASOLS, NEW FANS,
I Job lot DRP.SS G.OODS, reduced from 25 to 15c
, aplllyd H.G.SMOOT,
J. O. PECOR & CO., XikTCGHDON'S
BUIST'S GardenS eed
A fresh supply just received.
INTO OXj.ID JS3E2 23 3D,
All this year's purchase. Call and get a catalogue.
WALL P AFEH
Every stylo and pattern, as cheap as the
Give us a call and examine our stock.
np2Uy .1 . C. PKCOU & 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 men 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
c 3ft J&. c sc e k. s
For sale hy all grocers.
BL U E GrJ& A. fe?
Kentucky Central R. R.
'ME MOST DESIRABLE ROV1E TO
OXL Y 1AXE R USSIXU
FREE PARLOE CARS
LEXINGTON AND CINCINNATI.
Time table in etrect March ,'J1, 1881.
Leave Lexington 7:00 a. m.
Leave Muysville 5:15 it. in.
Leave Paris t:0 u ni.
i Leave Cynthiaua 8:65 a. nt.
Leave Falmouth 1U:M) u. in.
Air. CinclnnutK 11:15 a. nt.
Leave Lexington 4:ilb p. in.
Arrive Muysville. 8:15 p. in.
Free Parlor Car leave Lexington at..
Free Parlor Car leave Cincinnati at.,
2:15 p. m.
:i:u5 p. in.
l'Aii p. in.
(J::JU p. ni.
.2:15 p. m.
,.2:CU p. in.
Close connection made in Cincinnati for all
points North, East and West. Special rates to
emigrants. Ask the agent at the above named
places for a time folder of" J31ue Grass Route."
Hound trip tickets from Maysviile and Lexington
to Cincinnati sold at reduced rates.
For rates an household goods and Western
tickets address W. C. SADDLER,
Agt., Muysville, Ky.
Gen'l Pass, and Freight Agt.
Tlio City nntl tlic Country.
The Rev. Robert Collyor made the remark
on one occasion that during his
twenty years' residence in Chicago he
hud not known of a single man who had
come prominently to the front in any
pursuit who was born and bred in a large
city. All the leading men in every
judges, lawyers, clergymen, editors,
merchants and ho on, had been reared
in the country, away from the follies,
the vices and the enervating influences
that are known to exist in all largo towns.
The Now York Times takes up the some
subject and says :
Fashion reduces all young men and
women to the same dull and uninteresting
level. New York is now an old city.
It has produced generations of men.
How few of them have made their
mark, here or elsewhere ! It cannot be
said that they go into other parts of the
country and there develop the higher
forms of manhood. They tire never
heard of except in the aggregated, eon-
crete lorm of "our
How much of a man is duo to qualities
born in him, and how much to his early
environment, no philosopher has been
able to tell us ; but it is impossible to
conceive of a sagacious intellect like
that of Lincoln, or a glorious mind like
Webster's, emerging from the false glitter
and noisy commotion of the city. We
think of Washington, the patrician sage,
pacing among the stately oaks of old
Virginia, of Jefferson in his country scat,
and of John Adams tilling his farm in
Massachusetts. These men, it is true,
flourished in a time when thtve were no
big cities in the United States. But
later on we .see Lincoln, Grant and Garfield
reaching the topmost round of
fame's ladder from the obscurity of
country homes. Not one American
President from first to last was bom in
He Had Recovered His Sight
Madame Blank was a woman remark
able for her social and
Covington, Flcmiugsbiirg and Pound tinp; trial assiduity.
Connecting with Trains on K. C. K. K.
Leave Pi.EMiNGSinnia' for Johnson Station:
5:45 a. in. Cincinnati Express.
9:18 a. in Muysville Accommodation.
S:'J5 p. in. Lexington.
7:02 p. m. Muysville Express.
For Itiploy, Dover, llitrtfin.sport,
Chilo, fl'oNtor, Koncow, Jicw
Iticlituoml and Cincinnati.
MOKKIKO 31 All. E.S. Morgan, Master
F. A. TJkyson and Roby McCain, ( lerks.
, Leaving Aloysvlllo at 11:30
i la. in. Arrivluyut Cincinnati
at 5 p. in.
Freight received on Mo-Coy's
whurfboat, foot Main
St.. at all hours. J. Shearer
& Co., House fc Mosset, Ageuts.
Cincinnati, Eoit Mil until, Hi
Pontcroy l'ncket Company
John ICyi.e, Pies. II. E. Gkkenk, See.
L. CIi.enn, Treas. W. P. Walkkk, Jr., Agent.
C. and O. It. R. Pacickt von 11 untinoton.
FLEETWOOD-Daily, -J P.
For Pomeroy and AU Way Landings.
OHIO Mondays, Thursdays, ft P. M.
TELEGRAPH Tuesdays. Ftldays, ft P. M.
POTOMAC Wednesdays, Saturdays, 5 P. M.
Portsmouth. all Mail and Way Landings.
BONANZA, Tucs'ys, Thurs'ys, Sattir'ys, 12 M.
Mavsvlllo, All Mall and Way Landings.
MORNING MAIL Dally. Leave Cincinnati
7 A. M.MavBVille.tlP. M.
Freight received on wharf-boat,
loot of Hrondway. C.
M. .HOLLOW AY,
t i i
She utilized overv mo-
raent oi ner time in such, a way as was
best suited to herself. Among her many
admirers and visitors she numbered one
old friend who was totally blind, and
whom she always entertained in her own
boudoir. Oftener than not. when her
Johnson Station for Flemlnesburg ou pressing duties demanded a rapid change
the arrival of Trains on the K. O. It. R.: 0f attire, she would call in the services
U:4S a. in. v:d7 p. m. uvl umm uiui pruueuu wim ner toner,,
Cincinnati, Wheeling mid I'lltsuurg.
DAILY 5 P. M., PACKET LINE.
J.N. WiiiiiiAMSoN, Sup't, Oftlce -1 Pub. Lan'g.
Monday SCOTIA F. Mnrattn.
Tuesday St. LAWRENCE-Wm. List.
Wed'y KAT1IS STOCKDALE.-Calhoon.
tne while conversing with her blind
friend, who, it is needless to say, was all
unconscious of the mysterious wonders
being transacted in his' presence. Upon
one occasion when he culled ho inquired
whether he would be received upstairs,
and sent a message to the mistress, stating
that he had a piece of good news for
her. " Lead Monsieur, as usual, to my
boudoir," was the lady's order, which
order was immettiatoly complied with.
Sho was not en toilette for visitors, to be
sure, but ho could not see, and the maid
was busy enough repairing the ravages
of tiiho for the benefit of those who
could see. "Ah, my dear madam," exclaimed
tho gentleman, as he entered,
" I have had a atroko of good fortune ;"
and he waB hastening to tell her in what
wav when sho interrupted him with
A , somo social jottings of her own, and
kept up such a stream of conversation,
and was so occupied with the gleam of
her white arms in tho mirror, that sho
neither observed her friend's evident
confusion nor gavo him an opport unity
to speak. Finally au interval came ; she
turned to him, expectantly, and said :
"Now, my friend, for your gocd news.'-'
He lowered his head and assured her it
was nothing. "Nothing!" sho exclaimed,
at tho same time noting his
perturbed maunor. "Nothing," he answered,
"except that, rriydearmadarh,
I have rrcov'erod my sight","
A sweeping fire destroyed the business
portion of Lake Citv, Mich. Loss,
The 8tenmor Little Eagle was wrecked
surninst a bridge pier at Matnilton, llo.
Three lives were lost.
A tornado passed over Monticello, Sunday,
killing ten persons instantly. Many
buildings were destroyed.
At Depere, Wis., Snndav, sixtv build
ings were destroyed by tire, and A.
perished in the flame-'.
The Mansion House stables, Brooklyn
were burned, together, with twenty-six
horses, and Stephen Curry, hostlers.
0. M. Garrett, who perpetrated the murder
of Jno. M. Walton, of St. Paul, Ind.,
was taken from jail and hanged by a mob.
John Owen, a life-long fiiend of Longfellow,
and publisher of some his earlier
writings, died in Cambridge;, Massachusetts,
Reports received from Gila River, Arizona,
state that a band of Warm Spring
Indians had burned a number of ranches
and murdered eight settlers.
At Milford, Delaware, Sunday, James
B. Deputy saluted a young lady whom he
supposed to be his cousin, and 'was killed
by her companion, one Ilallett.
The number of new cases of smallpox,
reported by the Cincinnati Health Oflicer
for the past week, was 202; deaths, 57;
number of cases under treatment 329.
George Scoville, late counsel for President
Garfield's murderer, has forwarded a
long letter, addressed to the Supreme Court
Justices, withdrawing formally from the
At Crestline, Ohio, Friday, Marshal
David Snodgrass while attempting to arrest
a stranger for carrying a concealed
deadly weapon was shot by him and instantly
Lord and Lady Churchill, Lord Elphin-stone,
Duke of Manchester, and Lord
and son, and Count and Countess
Mentsaulmin, sailed from London for the
United States, Sunday.
Hon. T. J. Kenny, of Ashland, O., is
dead, lie was serving his second term on
the Common Pleas Bench. Erysiplas, resulting
in inllamation of tho brain, was
the cause of his death.
A party of bridge builderstook possession
of the town of Greenfield, Mass., Saturday
night, assaulting citizens, breaking into
stores, iv.c. John Flynn, a railroad fireman,
was fatally stabbed.
A farmer named Thos. J. Young, while
returning from Caldwell, O., to his home,
Saturday, lost a pocket-book containing
two hundred dollars in cash and three
thousand dollars in notes.
Jneendiariesmadean ineffectual attempt
Saturday night, to burn Cochran ton, Pa.
Kites were lighted on three sides, in
cooper shops and a planing mill. Tho
town escaped with a loss of $T,000,
Win. Hewlett, Marshal of Nortonvillo,
Ky., shot and mortally wounded one
Menser and killed his son. The Marshal
was recently arrested on the charge of gambling,
and the parties, meeting at a place
called Trad water, Sundav, the lather and
son attacked Hewlett, who shot them in
The new Sunday law was generally ob
served throughout the State of Ohio,
though in some of tho larger cities thero
were exceptions, notably Cincinnati, where
five hundred saloons were kept open. At
Cleveland there were only two arrests fcr
violations, and at Columbus it was tho
most quiet Sunday for years. At Toledo
considerable feeling was manifested, in a
disrojition among tho saloon keepers to
enforce tho law as to other classes of business.
At Dayton a mass-meeting of those
opposed to thb law was held, and addresses
TTero delivered in German and English,
but no plan of action was agreed upon.