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m jjMU . TT B t EVENING BULLETIN. " HEW TO THE LINE, LET THE CHIPS FALL WHERE THEY MAY." VOLUME 1. MAYSYILLE, SATURDAY EVENING, JUNE 17, 1882. NUMBER 178. tfWgmatmiMrraMrMJii'io Minn Mr ja KEY WINDING WATCHES CHANGED TO STEM WINDERS. J. BALLENGFRat Albert's China Store ad-Joining Pearce, Wallingfo d & Co.'h Bank. aplaJmd J. 0. PECOS. &.GO,, AGENTS TON BUIST'S GardenSeed A fresh supply just received. 3KTO OIjD S3S5EI33, All this year's puichase. Call and yet a catalogue. "WALL PAPER Every style and pattern, ns cheap as the cheapest. Give us a call and examine our stock. Jip2Uy. J 0. PECOR & C0. F. H. TRAXEL, Baker and Confectioner Jl'JKUJRUA.lE A Sl'IX'ZAJLTY. The only manulactiner or PURE STICK ( CANDY in the ciiy. Orders lor weddings and parties promptly attended to. ap!21yd myodly F. L. TRAY3ER, PIANO MANUFACTURER Front Si., t floors wvst of Hill Konse Grand, Upright and Square Pianos, also the best make of Organs at lowest manulacturers' 1 i let ; 'J v. i.n -i (! I.(i 1.11 i. nl.7 Plumber, Gas and Steam Fitter V dealer in Bath Tubs, Hydrant Pumps, Iron and Lad Pipe, Globe, Augleand Check Valves, Rubber Hose and Sewer Pipe. All woik warranted and done when promised. Second street, opposite White & Oil's. ap:i WILLAM 6aTTDLE Mimufaetuier and Inventor of TRUSS E S, Made Double or Single for men or boys. WILLIAM CAUDLE, careT, K.Bali &Son, MaysvJlle, Ky. GARDEN SEEDS. We have reopened our Seed Store on Market Street one door above the Red Corner Clothing Store and have on hand an entirely new .stock oi PHILADELPHIA GARDEN SEEDS 1 maysvilleIky. ii We have also Seed Potatoes, Onion Setts, Greenhouse and Bedding Plants, Fruit and Ornamental Trees and Cabbage, Tomato and Sweet Potato Plants of all varieties lu season, Also a full stock oi Florists' Goods of all kinds at wholesale or retail. CUT FLOWERS .AND Floral Designs, made to order at short notice. 1241radav C. P. DIET!- RICH & BRO. T. LQWR.Tr, DEALER IN STAPLE AND FANCY ' GROCERIES, Teas, Tobacco, Cigars, Queensware, "Wooden-ware, .Glassware, Notions, &c. Highest price paid foil Country Produce. Goods delivered to any part-of the city. '- .' . . Cor. Fourth and Plum Streets. BARGAINS. LACE BUNTINGS FOR 10 Cents worth 20c per yard. Cheap Lawns, Iudia Linens and Dotted Swiss, Call and see them. aplRyd H.G.SMOOT, -CITY BUTTER- For sale by all grocers. PILES! PILES! PILES? ap21Smd A Sure Cnro Fun ml til Last So One Need Suffer! A sure cure for blind, bleeding, itching and ulcerated piles has been discovered by Dr. William, (an Indian remedy,) called Dr. "Williams' Indian Ointment. A single box has cured the worst chronic cases oi twenty-five or thirty years standing. No one need suffer live minutes after applying this wonderful soothing medicine. Lotions instruments and do more harm than good. Williams' Ointment absorbs the tumors, allays the in tense itching, (particularly at night alter getting warm in bed,) acts as a poultice, gives instant and painless relief, and is preparded only for piles, itching of the private parts, and Read what the Hon. J. M. Coflluberry, oP Cleveland, says about Dr. William's Pile Ointment; I have used scores of pile cures, and it affords me pleasure to say that I have never found anything which gave me such immediate and permanent reliei as Dr. Williams' Indian Ointment. For sale by George T. Wood or mailed on receipt of price, Si. HENRY & CO., Sole Prop'rs, 2 Vesey Street, N. Y. Slihi Diseases Cured By Dk. Fkazier's Magic Ointment. Cure as if by magic, pimples, black htad or grubs, blotches and eruptions on the face, leaving the skin clear, healthy and beautiful. Also cures itch, barber's itch, salt. rheum, tetter.ringworm, scald head, chapped hands, sore nipples, sore lips, old obstinate ulcers and sores, &c. SKIN DISEASE. F. Drake, Cleveland, O., suffered beyond all description from a skin disease which appeared on his hands, head and face, and nearly, destroyed his eyes The most careful doctoring failed to help him, and after all had lailed he used Dr. Frazier's Magic Ointment and was cured by a few applications. The first and positive cure lor skin diseases ever discovered. Sent in mail on receipt of price, fitly cents HENRY & CO., Sole Prop'rs, 02 Vesey Street, N. V. For blind, bleeding, itching or ulcerated piles. Dr. Williams' Indian Pile Ointment is a sure euro. Price 51, by mail. For sale by George T. Wood, druggist. Dr. Frazier's Root Miters. Frazier.'s '"Root Bitters are not a whisky beverage, but are strictly medicinal In every sense. They act strongly upon the liver and kidneys, keep the bowels open and regular, make the weak strong, heal the lungs, build up the nerves and cleanse the blood and system of every impurity. For dizziness, lush of blood to the head tending to apoplexy, dyspepsia, fever and ague, dropsy, pimples and blotches, scrofulous humors and sores, letter, ring worm, white swelling, erysipelas, sore eyes and for young men suflering from weakness or debility caused from imprudence, aud to females In delicate health, Frazier's Root Bitters are especially recommended. Dr. Frazier: I have used two bottles of your Root Bitters tor dyspepsia, dizsdnesst weakness and kidney disease, and they didme moregood than the doctors and all the medicine I ever used. From the llrst took I began to mend, and, I am now, in perfect healtffand feel as well as I oyer did. I consider your medicine -one of the greatest blessings. . Mrs. M. Martin; Cleveland,.0. Sold by George T, Wood at SI per bottle. HENRY & CO., Sole Prop'rs, 62 V esey St reef. N . Y . Myrtle's Devotion. From ' How Suckers Bite in Chicago," by MuratHalstead. "Myrtle, dear?" "Yes, George, what is it?" replied the girl, glancing slowly upward. The radiant glory of a summer moon shone down upo'n the earth this June night, bathing in all its mellow splendor the leafy branches rf the sturdy old oaks that had' for centuries shaded the entrance to Castle McMurty and laughed defiance to the fierce gales that every winter came howling down in all their cruel force and fury from the moorlands lying to the westward of the castle. On the edge of the broad demesne that stretched away to the south stood a large, brindle cow," and as the moonlight flecked with silvery lustre her starboard ribs she seemed to Myrtle a perfect picture of sweet content and almost holy calm. "Is it not a beautiful night, dearest?" murmured the girl. "See how the moon beams flutter down through the trees, making strange lights and shadows that flit among the shrubs and flowers in such a weird, ghost-like fashion. The dell is indeed clothed in loveliness to-night sweetheart." "Yes," said George "W. Simpson, "this is the boss dell " and then looking down into the pure, innocent face that was lifted to his, he took in his own broad, third-base palm the little hand that held up Myrtle's polonaise. As they stood there silently in the bosky glade George passed his arm silently but firmly around Myrtle's waist. The noble girl did not shy. "Do you love me, sweetheart?" he asked in accents that were tremulous with Myrtle's head was drooped now, and the rosy blushes of Calumet-avenue innocence were chasing each other across her peachy cheeks. George drew her more closely to him. If a mosquito had tried to pass" between them then it would have been bad for the mosquito. "Can you doubt me, darling?" he whispered. "You surely must know that I love you with a wild, passionate whoa-Emma love that can never die. Do you not love me a little in return ?" For an instant the girl did not speak. George heard the whisking of the brindle cow's tail break in rudely upon the sol emn stillness ot the night, and ever and anon came the dull thud of the bull-frog as he jumped into a neighboring pond. Presently Myrtle placed her arms about his neck, and with a wistlful, baby's-got-the-cramp look in her sweet face, she said to him, "J love you, George, with a deathless devotion that will eventually keep you broke." And with these fateful words she adjusted her rumpled bang, and fearlessly led the way to an ice-cream lair. That "Woldeii Rose." The society reportor of the Critic (a friend of Mrs. Gen. Sherman, by the way), writes: "I am sorry to dispel the romance of the ' Golden Rose,' which had been so often printed during the past week, but I heard Mrs. Sherman say, in answer to some questions about it: 'No, I did not receive it, and it has never been given to any American lady. The only time I can now recall that it was ever presented to any one of the rank less than royalty was way back in the thirteenth or fourteenth century, when it was given to Sir Reginald Mohun, a simple Knight, to whose possessions the Pope added large domains in order that his revenues might equa' the honor done him.' " Julia Mobley drew a sharp knife, at Edgelield, S. Cand slashed an inoffensive stranger from shoulder to wrist. They had never met before, and not a word preceded the attack. The explanation, is that Mobley's natural murderousness was increased by drink. The Edgefield Advertiser gently admonishes him that he "ought to be restrained," and that if he does that way again " juBtice will have to take its cours'e." MR. MONKEY'S IJ0i How he Created n Sensation. Recently Mr. Monkey!s boy took the family cat and rubbed phosphorus all over him. It was about nightfall when he completed the job and let the cat go. The cat got into a barrel and began to howl, and that attracted the attention of a bulldog, and he came along and danced about and barked and got terribly excited. It was a case of "dog in the light, cat in the shadder, dog full of fight, cat growing madder." Pretty soon the dog upset a barrel and went" in after the cat. But it was a surprise party for him. The phosphorus glowed in the darkness and he beheld a cat on fire. Fie came out of that barrel and wenkoff howling as though a policeman had stepped on him. Then the cat went up on the roofs where other cats do congregate, and tried to chum with 'em Rut it was no go. They fled from him as if he was a bootjack. He didn't understand it and gave chase, and as there were about fort' cats on those roofs, and they were all scared. and fled from him howling dismally, the noise was something fearful, so the "folks -in the vicinity who heard it were scared and had cjld sweats. The cats continued to tear about and yell so that it couldn't be endured. Mr. Monkey and others got up and went upon the roofs with clubs. And at first sight of a fiery cat it frightened them, and one old lady who saw it screamed and fell through a skylight and nearly killed a man sleeping beneath it, and made him think Mother Shipton was right. Finally, Mr. Monkey and his friends made a desperate charge on the fiery cat, and the poor cat took a flying leap to the street. He hit on a policeman, saving his life, but nearly scaring the officer out or his wits, as he thought he was struck by lightning. The cat jumped to the ground, and an astronomer came along and took him for an aerolite and tried to pick him up. To his amazement the terolite ran. Then he was scared too. Finally the cat got into a stable, and somebody thought it was a fire, and they called out the engines and got seven streams turned on him. He fought well, but they fixed him. And then investigation showed no fire but only a dead cat. And they told the stableman he was a cross-eyed fool to mistake a cat's eyes for a fire and so they left him. All the neighbors are talking of the mysterious fiery cat, and only young Monkey understands the mystery. Boston Post. A Feminine Rice. Special to the Cincinnati Commercial: Lawyer Belva A. Lockwood's tricycle stood at the President's front door" for fifteen minutes this afternoon, while Belva filed her petition for appointment on the Utah Commission. It is not as yet announced whether she will be preferred to Phuibe Couzins, who has been on record as an applicant much longer. The contest between these two eminent agitators for this appointment promises to be a lively one. There was fire in Belva's gray eyes as she rode down the avenue, her gray hair streaming in the wind, on that wonderful tricycle which attracts so much attention. Chester Doesn't Worry. Special to the Cincinnati Commercial : President Arthur is back from his New York trip, which can not, on the while, be said to have been a particularly success-fu. one. He is not a man to worry much over anything, however, and, setting on the broad semi-circular porch overlooking the "White House lawn, at the Saturday afternoon band concert, he seemed as happy as though there was no faction quarrels in New York, and no party split in Pennsylvania, or anything else to disturb the serenity of Presidential life. Cinchona tree on Mount St. Helena, in Napa county, Cah, 1 1,500 feet above tho level of the sea,' are doing well. Tho mountain there is over 4,000 feet high.