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fi EASTER CARDS AT HISTDR'S.
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VOLUME 1, MAYSVILLE, THURSDAY EVENING, MARCH 16, 1882. NUMBER 98.
TUESDAY, MAR. 21.
- HYDE & BUSMAN'S
The FUNNIEST COMEDY ever Written.
TICKETS for sale at Harry Taylor's News Stand.
BSPersons living in the country and adjoining towns, candiateitheir
seats reserved by telegraphing or by writing to H. Vaylor,
JOSEPH F. BRODRICK,
Leave! Cincinnati Mondays.
Wednesdays and Fridays. For irelght or pas-sage
apply on board.
Vanceiuirfc, Rome. Concord. Munches,
tor and Jlnysville Dally Packet,
II AND -Bruck RteJ)JUN, Uapt.
It. Li. Hkuue. Clerk.
ieves Yancebure daily at
i 5 o'clock a. m. for Maysville.
b I ,nn vps M nvuvlllo ii t l.jiii i ,vl
. w. t .. ... .. v 9ir j. im
uuh .10 itipiey aiontinys, vveunesuays and
Friday. Connects at Manchester with stage
Jor West UiiiOn. For freight or passage apply
Fire, Life and Marine
lor Ripley, Dover, SIlIiiKport,
OliIIo, Foster, Moscow, IK
Jticlitnoml and Cincinnati.
MORNING MAIL E.S. Mohgan, blaster
P. A. Bryson and Roby McCail, Clerks.
Leaving Maysville at 11:30
a. in. Arriving at Cincinnati
tat 5 p.m.
YaucehurK', MnyHvUIe ami Cincinnati
W. I. THOMPSON II. L. Hkddkn, Capt.
Moss Taylor, Purser.
11. Redden and A. U. Mokse. Clerks.
weaves Yanceuunj Sundays,
Tuesdays and Thurtdavs.
Jb? fNj JlSZ,
Ciliciiiiinll. Wheeling and Pittsburg.
DAILY 5 P. M PACKET LINE.
J.N. Williamson. Snp't, Ofllce 4 Pub. Lau'g.
Monday SCOTIA F. Mnruttu.
Tuesday St. LAWRENCE Vm. List,
Wed'y KATIE STOCKDALE.-Calhoon.
Sat'y EMMA Knowles.
iweigm receiveu on
Coy's wharllxmt, foot Main
St.. nt nil hours. J. Shenrnr.
fcCo.,Roase & Mosset, Agents.
Cincinnati, PorlNBiiuntli. Iligr.Namly A
I'omenty Packet Company.
John Kyle, Pies. II. E. Greene, h?ec.
L. Glenn, Treas. W. P. Walker, Jr., Agent.
C. and O. R. It. Packet kor Huntington.
For Pomeroy and All Way Landings.
OHIO ,.. Mondays, Thursdays, 5 P. M.
TELEGRAPH Tuesdays, FUdi.ys 5 P. M.
POTOM AC Wednesdays, Saturdays, 5 P. M.
Portsmouth, nil Mail and Way Landings.
BONANZA. Tues'ys, Thurs'ys, Satur'ys, 12 M.
Maysville, All Mail and Way Landings.
MORNING MAIL Daily. Leave Cincinnati
7 A. M. MavHvlllH. P. M.
Freight iceelved on wharf-boat,
loot of Broadway. C.
M. HOLLO WAY,
A .Southern Type.
lii the South one soon meets the young
man, a lawyer, or editor, or physician,
who will talk for hours, to any one jvho
will listen, of the superiority of the South;
its people and its civilization, over the
North and everything Northern. He
always talks well, and is usually a, erv
good fellow, but he proceeds entirely
upon the a priori method, and his conclusions
have little relation to the facts
of life. He knows little of his own region
of the country, and nothing whatever of
any other. Young meu of this type always
dwell with proud and endless iteration
on " the superior purity of Southern women."
Their persistence always brings
the mere fact of chastity more nakedly
and definitely before the than seems
wholesome or desirable to persoiiB who
have seen more of life and of the world.
These youthful eulogists appear to think
that it is a virtue which is almost unknown
except in the Southern States. They do
not recognize the fact, which is of great
importance in any real discussion of this
feature of our civilization, that the women
of another race, formerly hejplessand
now degraded, have always formed a protecting
barrier between the licentious
passions of Southern white meu aud the
women .of their own race. I do not suppose
the best women 6f the South have
any superiors on earth, but their immunity
from temptation and wrong has
cost. other women dear.
What young 'men of.thJs class most
need is a wider observation and. larger
JsnowledgQ of the world, or, especially,
of their own country. They would thus,
in time, understand how much better it
is for our young men to be penetrated
and inspired by the idea of being Americans
than to be always dwelling upon the
fact that they are natives of Virginia, or
Massachusetts, or Arkansas or New
Jersey. There is really no harm in these
young gentlemen, although their vehement
utterances regarding .subjects with
which they have but slight acquaintance
have sometimes furnished
for the use of 'Northern politicians
who were hostile o the South. Atlantic
An honest farmer in the State of
Pennsylvania married a miss from a
fashionablo boarding school for his second
wife. He was struck dumb with h6r
eloquence, and gaped with wonder at
her learning. "You might," said he,
'bore a hole through the solid airth,
and chuck in a millstone, aud she'll tell
you to a shavin' how long the stone will
be goin' clean through. I used for to
think that it was air I sucked in every
time I expired ; however, she tel'ed me
that I had been sucking in two kinds of
gin ox gin and high gin ! My stars !
I'm a temperance man, and yet have
been drinking ox gin and high gin all
my lifo !"
The famed writer of the Yankee prov
erbs is now about fcixty in years, and
shows it. His hair, which is as long and
unkempt aB ever, is iron gray, and his
stiff, drooping mustache is fast changing
to the color of old ago. As he grotvs
older, he seems, to become more and
more supremely regardless of persons,
surroundings or opinions. As he greets
one with a machine-like "How do ye
do," or an inanimate "Good day," the
impression is conveyed that he has arrived
at the state of life and prosperity
where he deems fate powerless to work
any alteration for worse. Billings is
a nlan to hioisejif, taciturn and
unobtrusive- everywhere. He is not so.,
popular as .formerly, his only work' now
bnng that which appears in the
York Weekly. For this service he reJ
ceives, perhaps, "$3,01)0 a year. His
royalty from the circulation of "Proverbs."'
his almanacs and other works
swell his yearly income to about $5,000.
He is now a willing, but not an attractive
lecturer his services in this Held are
small and waning demand. From the
proceeds of his labor he has amassed a
fortune of over $50,000. All this money
apparently affords himself and wife but
meager and inelegant comfort, they
pajs a quiet, relegated, but doubtless
contented life, in an uapretentious
Sixty-third street dwelling-house, , the
, garret of which is 'made to answer the
combiped purposes of literary sanctum
and a New York
Trying to JBeat an Honest
" When I went from Carson to Bodie,
Col., on horseback," said Major Max,
"the road was not very good, the tollhouses
on either side were numerous,
and when I had traveled a few miles I
knew my money would soon give out,
as each tollman assessed mo from $1 to
$6. I resolved to retrench. The next
tollman, who came out on a pair of stilts,
yelled out : ' Foot or horseback ?'
Foot,' says I, although I knew my
horse was still under me, for I could see
I his ears stick up above the mud once in
1 a while. Well, in that way I escaped
payment for a long time, telling the
whether they asked me or not, that
I -was traveling afoot.' Everything went
j smoothly uutil at a toll-house where a
big, burly rascal came out on stilts and
carrying a shot-gun. Just as I had as-1
sured him I was afoot, the mustang I
l rode stretched his whole head out of the
mud for a breath of air. I never felt so
mortified in my life, but I could not
blame the horse, for it hadn't taken a
breath for forty miles. The man leveled
his gun at me and remarked : Yer a
nice party to try and beat an honest toll-keeper
out of $10. How d'ye expect
we're goin' to keep this road in order if
we don't get paid for it ?' "
The most novel and beautiful designs of Easter Cards, representing the best talent in the country, are those at Frank R.
s. H'a has them in ' .
EngravM Cards, Round Satin Combination Cards, Embroidered Panels,
Fringed Satin, Swan's Down, Painted Satin,
Silk Fringed and Swan's Down, Embossed Cards, new Shapes, Designs, &c.