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THE DAILY BULLETIN.
MONDAY EVE., MAY 21, 1883. isr Tie mercury, ns you will find, Is plnylng naughty tricks, By dropping down and leaving va In most unplonsant fix. To get now ulster overcoats Will be our purses breaking, So stand the chill ns best you may And take It out in slinking. Tui: Court of Cluims is in session today. o Tun straw hats that came tremblingly to the front last week have fallen to the rear. Linek and Mohair ulsters, largo lot' also Jap parasols 15 cents each, at Hunt & Doyle's. Although this is the 21st day of May, overcoats were comfortable and in demand to-day. Fouu million herrings were placed in the Ohio river last week by the United States Fish Commissioner. The weekly circulation of the daily and weekly Bulletin is 5,730, which is an increase of 239, during the week past. Messrs. A. C. Sni.vn & Co., shipped a carload of pressed brick to Cincinnati, on Saturday, the first ever sent from Maysville to that market. The street railway track layers have reacbed a part on Second street near tbe Southern Presbyterian parsonage. The work is moving along rapidly. A new counterfeit five dollar gold coin is in circulation. It bears the date of 1843 and purports to have been coined at New Orleans. It is heavily plated and considerably lighter than the genuine coin. Clerk Ball is about to lose his polite and obliging deputy, Col. J. B. Noyes, who has been offered and has accepted a position as cashier and book-keeper at Sweet Springs, in Monroe county, West Va., for the season beginning June 1st and Ending October 1st. These springs are situated in a delightful region and are very popular as a summer resort. Col. Noyes hopes to have his Maysville friends visit him during the se son. and promises his best efforts for their entertainment. He leaves to enter upon his duties about the first of June. To Make a Filter. The Scientific American gives the following directions for making a water filter : To make a filter with a barrel, procure a piece of fine brass wire cloth of a size sufficient to make a pattition across the barrel. Support this wire cloth with a coarser wire cloth under it and also a light frame of oak, to keep the wire cloth from sagging. Fill in upon the wire cloth about three inches in depth of clear, sharp sand, then two inches of charcoal broken up finely, but no dust. Then on the charcoal four inches of clear, sharp sand. Fill up the barrel with water, and draw from the bottom. A frankfort despatch to the Courier-Journal referring to the argument in the Craft case before the Court of Appeals says : The tenor of the argument for the appellant is that Ellis, who was hanged by the mob, and was the chief witness against Crntt.if living would huve boon an Incompetent witness by reason of his having been convicted of au infamous crime, and that, therefore, proof as to his testimony upon the former trial was incompetent. Ellis, while In (nil at Lexington, after testifying mudo statements contradictory of his testimony given in court, which the appellant offered to prov, The lower court oxcluded the testimony, and the action in so doing is relied upon tig good grounds tor a reversal of the rasp. It Is claimed by the Common wealth that a witness can not be contradicted without giving him an opportunity to explain, and that theretn.ro a dead witness can not be contradicted. Theso ate the principal points involved in the appeal, excepting that the appellant claims ho was entitled to nn acquittal, inasmuch as there was no corroborating ovldeuco to con vict mm onne crime. - xi -a. -i The following is from the Covington news column of the- Enquirer of Saturday: Lnst night Mr. F. M. Vanden, while passing along Madison btreet, between Pike and Hoventh, slipped and fell, severely Injured his leg, which was broken last year. Ho was carried to his homo on Scott street, above Ninth wheio ho was attended by Dr. F. H. Noonan. Mr. Vanden, who is the son of the late P. B, Vanden, and formerly lived in this city, was a soldier on tho Confederate side during the war, and as tho writer happens to know, was as gallant a one as ever left his native State. Ho participated in the battle of Ohickamauga and came o'lt of tho fight with three Federal bullets in his body one of which shattered his knee. The recent accident and tho ono last year wore tho result of his injuries received in battle. His old comrades in Mason county will be sorry to hear of his bad luck. PKUSONALS. Mrs. A. M. J. Cochran is visiting friends at Lebanon, Ky. Mr. Maurice Xing, of St. Louis, is visiting relatives in this county. Mrs. Russell, of Virginia, is the guest of her sister, Mrs. B. A. Wallingford. Mr. John E. Blaine will remove to Peoria, 111., about the first of next July. A little son of Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Driscoll, died at Ripley, on Saturday morning. Mrs. M. A. Bidlemnn, of Vanceburg, is the guest of Mrs. John Lovel, of East Maysville. Mrs. F. B. Ranson, who has been very sick, her friends will be pleased to learn is much better. Rev. D. Gould, formerly pastor of the Presbyterian Church, at Ripley, died near Cincinnati last Thursday. Mr. William Willocks, of this city, will have charge of the office of the hotel at Eaculapia Springs this season. Prof. II. K. Taylor, of Vanceburg, favored the Bulletin with a call last Saturday, on his way home from Louisville. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Breneman, of Cincinnati, and Mrs. George Campbell, of Delaware, Ohio, are the guests of Mrs. Sam Poyntz, of Front street. Mrs. Emma D. January, accompanied by her two sons, Will and Andrew, left on Thnrsday to visit friends at Chicago. Mr. Will January will return this week. Miss Tillie ILildy, who hns been the guest of the family of Mr. Shaffer, Superintendent of tho water works, has returned to Cincinnati, much to tho regret of many friends. COUKTY POINlh. TWO LICK. Our young friend, Elijah Woodward, is seriously ill at this writing. Fred Kurtz sold a Quo yoke of cattle for 8200. Messrs. Ware & Roberts, of Brooksville, wero around a few days ago buying tobacco, Mrs. Elizabeth Curtis died May Kith. She was one of our oldest citizens. A large circle of Irieuds mourn her departure. Homo. iiill3dalk, bkackkn county. Mrs. Amanda Wood Is still quite sick. Tho A. Z. Society holds Its next monthly meeting on the 25th lust. The society Is growing finely. Mast in's mill is buey sawing the timber from John Gregg's new clearing. THE BAD BOY. Why the Grocery Man Thought he was a Thoroughbred and Gave him ulltlie Herrimr lie Wanted. Strange nml Unaccountable Comliict of his Pa over a Suit of Clothes. Peck's Sun. " Ah, ha, you have got your deserts at last," said the grocery man to the bad boy, as ho came in with one eye black, and his nose peeled on one side, and sat down on a board ncross the coal scuttle, and betzan whistling as unconcerned as possible. " What's the matter with your eye?" "Boy tried to gouge it out without asking my consent," and the bud boy took a dried herring out of tho. box anil began peeling it. " He is in bed now, and his ma is poulticing him, and she says he will be out about the last of next week." " Oh, you are going to be a prize fighter, ain't you," said the grocery man, disgusted. ' When a boy leaves a job whore he is working, and goes to loafing around he becomes a fighter the first thing. What your pa ought to do is bind vouout with a farmer, where you would have to work all the time. I wish you would go away from here, becaues "you look like one of theso fellows that comes up before the police judge Monday morning, and gets thirtv days in tho house of correction. Why don't you go out and loaf around a slaughter house, whore you would look appropriate?" and tho grocery man took a hair-brush and brushed some loose sugar and tea, that was on the counter, into the sugar barrel. " Well, if you have got through with your sermon, I will toot a little on my horn," and the boy throw the remains of the herring over behind a barrel of potatoes, and wiped his hands on a eoil'ee sack. " If you had this black eye, and had got it the way I did, it would boa more priceless gem in tho crown of glory you hope to wear, than any gem you can get by putting quarters in tho collection plate, with the holes filled with lead, as you did last Sunday, when I was watching you. 0, didn't you look pious when you picked that filled quarter out, and held your thumb over tho place where the lead. was. The way of tho black eye was this. I got a job tending a soda fountain, and last night, just before wo closed, there was two or three young loafers in the place, and a girl came in for a glass of soday. Fivo years ago she was ono of tho brightest scholars in tho ward schools, when I was in tho intermediate department. Sho was as handsome as a peach, and everybody liked her. At recpss sho used to take my part when tho boys knocked me around, and she lived near us. She had a heart as big as that cheese box, and I guess that's what's the matter. Anyway, sho left school, and then it was said she was going to be married to a follow who is now in the dudo business, but ho wont back on her and after awhile her ma turned her out doors, and for a year or two sho was jerking beer in a concert saloon, until the mayor stopped tho concerts. She tried hard to net sewing to do, but they wouldn't have her, I guess 'causo sho cried so much when she was sewing, and the tears wet tho cloth she was sewing on. Once I asked pa why ma didn't give hor some sewing to do, and he said tor me to dry up and never speak to her if I met her on tho street. It seemed tuff to pass her on the street, when she had tears in her eyes as big as marbles, and not speak to her when I know her so well, and she had been so kind to me at school, just cause a dude would't marry her, but I wanted to obey pa, so I used to walk around a block "when I saw her coming, 'fause I dtd'nt want to hurt her feelings. Well, last nitfht she came in the store, looking pretty shabby, and wanted a of soda, and I gave it to her. and O. how her hand trembled when she raised the glass to her lips, and lmw wet lur eyes were, and how pale her f ici was. 1 choked up so I couldn't sp mIc when sho hinded mo the nickel, and when she looked up at mo and smiled just like sl.e usod to. and suid I was getting to be almost a man since we went to at the old school house and put her handkerchief tohereyes, by gosh, mv eyes got so full I could'nt tell whethwr it was a nickel or a lozcnger she gave me. Just then one of th'Ke loafers began to laugh at her, and c.dl her names and say the police ought to take her up for a stray, and he made fun of htr until she cried some moiv, and I got hot and went around to where he was and told him if he said another unkind word to her I would maul him. He laughed and asked if she was mv sister, and I told him that a poor friendless siirl, who was sick and in distress, and who was insulted, ought to be every boy's sister, for a minute, and any boy who had a spark of manhood should "protect her, and then he lauu'lnM and said I oughtto be one of the Little Sisters of the Poor, and he took hold uf her faded sh iwl and pulled the weak girl against the showcase, and said something mean to her. and she looked as though hhe wanted to die, and I mashed that boy one rLdit on the nose. Well, the air'sHmed to b full of me for a minute, cuise he wis1 bigger than me, and he got me down nid got his thumb in my eye. was going to take my eye out, but I ' turned him over and got on top mid f , mauled him until he beguud, lui I wouldn't let him up till he asked th girl's pardon, and swore he would wh p any hoy that insulted her, and t en 1 let him up, and the girl th n'ed m . bu I told her I couldn't apeak to her, 'c ue she was tuff, and pa didn't want me to speak to anybody who was tuff, but if anybody ever in&ulted her so she had to cry, that I would whip him if I hail to take a club. I told pa about it, and I thought he would be mad at me for la part of a gi 1 that was tuff, but by gosh, pa hugged me. and -the tears come in his eyes, and he srtid I had ot good blood in me, and he said I did just eight, and if I would show him the fatln r of the boy that I whipped, pa sad he would whip the old man, and mas i I for me to find the poor girl and send her up to the house and she would give her a job makiflg pillow-cases and night shirts Don't it seem darn queer to you that everybody goes back on a poor girl 'cause she makes a mistake, and the blasted whelp that-is to blame gets a chrom . It makes ine tired to think of it," and the boy got up and shook himself, and looked in the cracked mirror hanging upon a post, to see how his eye was getting along. "Say, young fellow, you are a thoroughbred," said the grocery man, as he sprinkled some water on the asparagus and lettuce, "and you can come in here and get all the herring you want, and nevor mind the black eye". I wish I had' it myself. Yes, it does seem tough to see people never allow a girl to reform. Now, in Bible times, the Savior forgave Mary, or somebody, I forget now what her name was. and sho was n better girl than ever. What we need is more of the spirit of Christ, and the world would bo better." "What we want is about ten thousand Christs. We ought to have ten or fifteen right hero in Milwaukee, and they would find plenty of business, too. But this climato scorns to be too rough. Say, did I tell you about pa and ma having trouble?" " Xo, what's the row ?" " Well, you see ma wants to economize all she can, and pa has been getting thinner since ho quit drinkign and reformed, and I have kept on growing until I am bigger than he is. Funny, ain't it, that a boy should bo bigger than his pa? Pa wanted a new suit of clothes, and ma said sho would fix him, and so sho took ono of my old suits and madolit over for pa, and ho wore them a week before ho knew it was nn old suit made over, but one day he found a handful of dtied up angle worms in tho pistol pocket that I had forgot when I was fishing, and pa laid the angle worms to ma, and ma had to explain that she mado over ono of my old suits for pa. Ho was mad and took them off and threw them out the back window, and swore ho would never humiliate himself by wearing his son's old clothes. Ma tried to reason with him, but he was awlul worked up up and said ho was no old charity hospital, and ho stormed around to find his old suit of clothes, but ma had sold them to a plaster of pans imago peddler, and pa hadn't anything to wear, and ho wanted ma to go out in tho alloy and pick up the suit ho throw out the window, but a rag man had picked them up and was going away, and pa bo grabbed a linen 'ffa'if duster and put it on and went out after the rag picker, and lie run and pa after him, and tho rag man told a policeman there was nn escaped lunatic from the asylum, and he was chasing people all over the city, and tho policeman took na bv the linen ulster and pullid it oil', 'and ho was a sight when they took him to tho police station. Ma and me Had to go down and bail him out, and the police lent us a tarpaulin to put over pa, and wo got him home, and he is wearing his summer pants while the tailor'makes him a new pair of clothes. I think pa is too excitable, and too particular. I never kicked on wearing pa sold clothes, ami I think ho ought to wear mine now. Well. I must go down to the sweetened wind factory and jerk soda," and tbe boy L went out atid hung up a sign in front, of the store, " Spinnage, for greens, that the cat ! hasmade a neat in over aunca?. , CITY XTJETVES.. Advertisements inserted under this 10c per Hue for each Insertion. Thy Lungdon's City Butter Crackers. Nkw stvle Stockinette Jetsys at Hunt & Doyle's. mar.11 dl v Foit Sale. Two desirable lots on the Fleming pike. Terms reasonable.' Apply to aLMdlm William O'Dkiex. Aykii's Sar.sip.irilla has such concentrated, curative power, that it is by far the best, cheapest, and surest blood-purifier known. f If you wish the whitest and most delightful bread, ask your grocer for " Old Gold Patent Flour," made by Robinson & Co.'s New Process Roller Mill. m!5 Try "Old Gold Patent," the finest, whitest and most satisfactory flour ever offered in this market. Manufactured by Robinson & Co.'s New Process Roller Mill. mayH Ma. S. B. Oldham has a new gas burner which makes a wonderful saving ingas. It gives a broad, clear flame and consumes less gas than any other burner in use, and can be regulated to burn low or high without moving the keys on the fixtures. Give them a trial. nilGdlw B.!.im:s may he avoided by the use of Hall'". Hir Renewer, which prevents the t I'i g out of the hair, and it to renewed growth and .nee. It also r.wore faded or gray h.ir to it- original dark color, and radically cures ne irly every disease of the m a p. lo Buyers of Clothing-. 1 take this method of informing my friends in Maysville and vicinity that I am now with C. R. Mabley & Co. The mammoth clothiers of Cincinnati. All orders forsuits, goods &u.,sent in my care will receive my personal attention. Goods will be sent on approval to responsible parties otherwise C. O. D. Goods will be exchanged, if not satisfactory, or money refunded. Fine dress suits to hire for balls, weddings, tfec. N. B. Maksii, WithO. R. Mablev & Co., Cincinnati, 0. m3d2in. aiAititiKn. At Ripley, Ohio, May 17, 1891, MlssMAGGIE LUl'Z to Mr. ERNEST HARRISON. Ceremony by Rev. J. Verity, of Georgetown, O. RETAIL JIAKKKT. Corrected dally by G.V. Geisel, grocer, Se oud street, Maysville, Ky. floor. Limestone j "a Maysville Family 6 2.5 Old Gold ......, 7 1)0 rinsou County Kentucky Mills 0 00 DUllGIf )t WHtMiltt" IMIMIIIM MIIIIMII 1620 Lard, ft m 15 j Eggs, doz 15 Meal$ peck 20 Chickens 3035 , Molasses, fancy 75' Coal 011,1) gal 0 Sugar, granulated 13 R 11 i " A.W tb 10' " yellow V) ft 8&9 Hams, sugar cured ) tb 15 Bacon, breaklatit '$ ft 15 Homtny. If) gallon 20 ' Beans 'i gallon , 40' Potatoes V peclc 25 Cntfbu 12(Jn 15 F09t NAViK. Fourteen nice dwellings. All ; well located. Aho, a number of building lots lu Chester. For prices and terms. Apply to M. F. MARSH, mlbdtf Library nulldlng, Sutton street. SAL K Bedsteads, deriding, springs, ; china dishes, looking glasses and other property. Apply to md2w FRED. SPIIATZMANN. SAiitu A good Coottlug siovu and 1,Mlt Call at Thomas Tudor's tin stoio second street, between Market and Limestone. may7dtf OlTSALE 75,000 second hand Sphar & I J Co's.bilck; 50 squaies rooting tin. nearly uew:'2.i,0uO feet of nearly now lumber of Kinds. Apply to mlUd&wtf G. M. WILLIAMS. It exchange 11 170 ; acres of land near churches on Lawronco cteek, for a nouso and lot in Chester. Apply to M.F. MARSH, m!2 Library Building, Sutton Street. HALE A splendid tarm of 175 acies FOIt at Clark's Station on the M.and L. It. R., llvo miles from Maysville. Good dwelling and out buildings, two tenaut houses, two largo tobacco barns, acres of now lund, plenty of water, and on Strodes Run turnpike. Sold entire, or as two lurius. vniity w uuu, iv. iiimiimiuys ou promises or to GARRETT S. WALL, nlll,lln, Mniioilllln IT.r I Muysvllle, Ky. FOK KENT. HUNT Two or three roohis. Apply r to MRS. ELLEN IIEIRLEY. miotuw liiuu stteot. opposite Wall, ITU Ml UKXT A frame limine on Vino s reet, ; co talnlng three rooms and it kitchen. Apply to CHRISTOPHER RUSSELL. FOR ItEXT Three or live rnomslo small (amlly. Anplyat luiodtf THIS OFFICE. LOMT. Frhlav, a gold bracelet with j b.uiule attached and marked .1. R. T. The Under will please return to this otllco and bo rewarded ml0dlw. rOST On Monday morning betweeuTho j First Nation 1 Bank and Daulton A Hros.'s livery stable, a new five dollar bill. Please lo.tve at the Bulletin office and bo rewarded. mlodtf NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. THE SUN INTERESTING. IS ALWAYS From inornJtiK to morning and from week to week THE SUN piiuts a continued story of the lives of real men and women, and of their deeds, plans, loves, hates, and tioubles. 'i hti. story is more interesting hnn a iy romance (hut wets ever devised. Subscription: Daily (1 pages), by mail, 65c. n month, or 3(1 50 n vear; Sunday (8 pages). 51.20 per year; Weekly (8 pages), 81.00 per year. I. V. ENGLAND, Publisher, N. Y. City. NOTICE. PROPOSALS will be received until May JL 28th lor erecting a primary school building at Aberdeen, Ohio. Foi spec. tlcatlous call on or address the undersigned. J. S..fp&RY, j""" " TilK PLACE TO GET CHEAP BED-ROOM SUITS rs AT GEORGE ORl.Jr.'s I mch31dly SUTTON STREET. CRAWFORD HOUSE. Cor. Sixth and Walnut Sts. O. Lewis Vanden, Proprietor. A. R. GUSCOCK&CO., Is the best place to get bargains lu DRY" GOODS, Windhorst & Blum, FASHIONABLE MERCHANT TAILORS, HaveJuM received their Spring Stock of Imported and Domestic Goodsol the latest styles, prices reasonable uud work the best. uuiMy 9 AKlIftHr"Absolattlrharm1esi!Stlmn 1 1 1 1 1 Al 1 1 1 MM i ttte h.air, ,f druggist hasn't I If II &J B 31 Cm:fr' ,M "'" St'.CIn. 75c! 'iVl I VII lb a. bottle; 4, express pal J, 3. RESIDENCE FOR SALE. rnHE Delrable Residence on Second Street J known as the Presbyterlau parsonage Is oflered for sale on reasonable terms. The lot is 80 feet front and extends back 120 feet to au alley. The houxe contains 7 rooms, kitchen, pantry and theie are two clstonis on the lot. Apply to J. JAMES WOOD, al20difewlm A.T.COX. A Spooihu for all Diseases of tiie c KIDNEYS. 5 LIVER, A- CRAVELINA. L BLADDER. A Pills, 86 Doses, $1.00 J. T: LEE, Lebanon Piko, Cincinnati, O. Bent by mail postpaid on receipt of price FRANK R. PHISTER Has ust received 500 copies of A Treatise on the Horse And iriS DISEASES, PRIOESoc. The best work for tho money published, Addiess mall outers to FRAN KR. PHISTER, myOd&wtf Maysville, Ky. Desirable Real Estate FOR SA.tL.3E. TF not sold before I will sell at public tlon ou hat 11 r day, June 2, 1883, my house nnd Ave lots, all under feuce, situated In Clifton, noar the property of Mr. C. B, Pearco, Jr.. and only three minutes walk to tho proposed btreet railway. Tho house is comparatively new, has threo rooms, kitchen, hall and poich below, and two rooms above, a nice cellar, cistern, a largo stable, buggy houso and all necessary fifteen to twenty fruit trees, grapes and other small fruits. For further particulars call and see me at my office opposite postofllce, or G, S. Judd, Esq, Attorney at Law, Court street, between Second and Third streets. a2ldtd G. A. MCCRACKEN. ffV