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A , .IJIw nini II I ..niSHnSHPn nrnTII Tl ffc i ate" n i nini nn T Onln 1n oil fTrwSnn
Every style and pattern, a cheap as the cheapest.
Give us a call and examine our stock.
npSll y J.C. PECOR&CO.
We have reopened our Peed Storo on
Market Street one door above the Red Corner
Clothing Store and have on hand an entirely
new stock ot
PHILADELPHIA GARDEN SEEDS
Wo have Also Seed Potatoes, Qnion Setts,
eenhouse and Bedding Plants, i run unci
Trees an'l Cabbage, Tomato and
7ht. Pntntn Plants of all varieties In season,
tso n full stock of Florists' Goods of all kinds
'wholesale or retail.
made to order notice.
J24Iindaw C P. DIET RICH & BRO.
NEW DRESS GOODS
In Plaids Checks and Surahs
NEW PARASOLS, NEW FANS,
job lot DRESS GOODS, reduced from 2." to 15c
, aplilMl H.G. SMOOT,
! F. H. TRAXEL,
Baker and Confectioner
i The only manufacturer of PURE STICK
i CANDY in the city. Ordeis tor weddings and
I parties promptly attended to. myodly
WliES! I'iLES! riLErrf
A Sure 'mo Found nt Last No One
Need Sail or!
A sure cuiejfor 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 of twenty-live or
thirty years standing. No one med sutler live
minutes alter applying this wonderful soothing
medicine. Lotions instruments and
do more harm than good. Williams'
Oiutment absorbs the tumors, allays the in
tense Itching, (paiticularly at night alter getting
warm In bed,) acts as a poultice, gives in-slant
and painless relief, and is preparded only
lor piles, itching of the private parts, and nothing
Read what the Hon. J. M. Collinberry, of
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 relief os Dr. Williams' Indian
For sale by George T. Wood or mailed on le-
celptof price, SI.
HENRY & CO., Sole Prop'rs,
62 Vesey Street. N. Y.
kiu JHsoases Cured
IJy Du. Fuaziku's Magic Ointmknt. Cure
as If by magic, pimples, black head or grubs,
blotches and eruptions on the face, leaving the
skin clear, healthy and beautiful. Also dares
itch, barber's itch, salt rheum, tetter.rlngworm,
scald head, chapped hands, sore nipples, sore
lips, old obstinate ulcers and sores, &c.
F. Drake, Esq., Cleveland, 0., 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 failed he
used Dr. Frazier's Magic Ointment and was
cured by a lew applications.
The first and positive cure lor kin diseases
Sent b' mail on receipt of pi Ice, fifty cents
HENRY te CO., Sole Prop'rs,
(52 Vesey Street, N. Y.
For blind, bleeding, itching or ulcerated piles.
Dr. Williams' Indian Pile Ointment is a sure
cure. Price SJ, by mail. For sale by George T.
Dr. Frazier's Koot liiilers. j
Fia.ler's Root Hitters are not a dram-shop
whisky beverage, but are strictly medicinal in .
every sense. They act strongly uptm,"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
tern of every Impurity. ;
For dizziness, rush of blood to the head j
tending to apoplexy, dyspepsia, fevor and
ague, dropsy, pimples and blotches, scrofulous j
humors and sores, tetter, ring worm, white
swelling, erysipelas, sore eyes and for young j
men sullerlng from weaknessor debility caused
from imprudence, and to females In delicate
health, Frazier's Root Hitters are especially
Dr. Frazier : I havo used two bottles of your
r,oot Bitters for dyspepsiudizzlness, weakness
and kidney disease, and they did mo moregood
than the doctors and all the medicine I ever
used. From the first dose I took I began to
mend, aiid I am now in perfect health, and
feel ts well as I over did. I consider your medicine
one of the greatest blessings.
Mas. M. Mahtin., Cleveland, 0.
Sold by George T. Wood at 51 per bottle.
HENRY & CO., Sole Prop'is, .
02 Vesey Street, N. Y.
T haro not said any thing about the:
crows, -which are a feature of Yezo, and
one 'which the colonists would willingly
dispenso -with. There aro millions of
them, and in many places they break
the silenuo of the silent land with n
Babel of noisy discords. They are
everywhere and have attained a degree
of most unpardonable impertinence,
mingled with a cunning and sagacity
which almost put them on a level with
man in some circumstances. Fivo of
them was so imprudent as to alight on
two of my horses, and so be ferried
across the Yurapugawu. In the inn
garden I saw a dog eating a piece of
carrion in the of several of
these covetous birds. They evidently
said a good deal to each other on the
subject, and now and then ono or two of
them tried to pull the meat awa' from
him, which he resented. At last a big,
strong crow succeeded in tearing oil' a
piece, with which he returned to tho
pine where the otheis were congregated,
and, after much earnest speech, they all
surrounded the dog, and tho leading
bird dexterously dropped the small piece
of meat within reach of his mouth,
when he immediately snapped at it, letting
go the big piece unwisely for a
second, on which two of the crows Hew
away with it to the pine, and with much
flutter and hilarity they all ate, or rather
gorged it, the deceive d dog looking vacant
and bewildered for a moment, after
which he sat under the tree and barked
at them inanely.
A gentleman told me that he saw a
dog holding a piece of meat in like manner
in the presence of threo crows,
which also vainly tri d to tear it from
him. and after a consultation he separated,
two going as near as they flared to
the meat, while the third gave his tail a
bite sharp enough to make the dog turn
round with a squeal, on which' tho other
villians siized the meat, and the threo
fed triumphantly upon it on the top of a
wall. In many places they are so aggressive
as to destroy crops, unless they
are protected by netting. They assemble
on the sore backs of horses and pick
them into holes, aud are mischievous in
many ways." They are very late in going
to roost, and are early astir in the
morning, and are so bold that they often
came " with many a stately flirt and
flutter" into the veranda where I was
sitting. I never watched an assemblage
of them for any length of time without
being convinced that there was a Nestor
among them to lead their movements.
Along the they are very amusing,
for they "take the air" in the
evening, seated on sandbanks facing the
wind with their mouths open. They are
threatening to devour the settles, and a
crusade is just now being waged against
them, but their name is legion. Miss
Bird's " Unbeaten Trucks in Jajmn."
A woman was buying tea at a place iu
Washington where, on certain days,
diamonds, rings and purses of money aro
given away as prizes in a certain number
of packages sold. The other day a lady
stepped forward and invested her dollar.
''I'll give you $5 for your package before
opening," said the clerk. She declined.
It was opened. There were only fifteen
cents in it. Sho bought another pack-ago,
tho same offer made and declined.
There were only fifteen cents in that
one. Sho bought a third package.
I'll give you 35. " Sho hesitated, then
consented. It was opened and found to
contain $500 gld pieces. This. attracted
attention, and the buying of $1
packages became very brisk. Agontleman
followed the lady to her hotel and asked
her name. "Mrs. ," said the clerk.
It was the wife of the proprio tor of the
mnn ? V U J,onri IVII W III . . JLV " hn Unnt W nnt flL V w J iiajauwu. iui uaiu uj an iuiibu r. m
oiiiuiu; vii uiiil anu oumviLi ntoi iiieocMObciiibiGHio go Dealers ami Mamifacteil 1y 1 1 UL
M JJUJWJJWWMIlJllPMMBaBBaBWIIMllW J.l JMJJlllM:jBlJe UUIUJM lVatf.ttJlgTCXClrVESP.Ju r.j 1UIMWM
21 I Jl
rtrvrr? " HEW TO THE LINE, LET THE CHIPS PALL WHERE THEY MAY."
VOLUME 1. MAYSYILLE, MONDAY EVENING, MAY 15, 1882. NUMBER 149.
KEY WINDING WATCHES
J. BALLENGFRnt AlbPit's China Store adjoining
Pearce, Wnllingt'oid fe Co.'?, Bank.
S. 0. FSGOR & GO.,
A supplyju.it received.
DXTO OIxD iS 32 33 23 ,
All this year's uichnse. Call and yet a
THIS SPACE 13 RESERVED FOR
J OKN WHEELER'S
C K: A. G KE Ft S .
For sale by all grocers.
AM DAILY RECEIVING
NEW DESIGNS IN
China and Glassware,
which I will sell very low. Clocks repaired,
myodly G. A . MoCA RTHE Y .
HAVE a full supply ol the best
I TEA Iji the market. Give me a trial
my'Jlyd GEO. II. HEWER.
Queensware, Gass and Tinware.
For sale at REDUCED rates nt
SIMON & URO.'S,
15 Market St., East side, between 2nd andSid.
l'atti as a Conversationalist.
Born in Spain, of Italiau parents, educated
in America and passing her mature
life in the various capitals' of Europe,
Madame Patti is a cosmopolite.
She speaks English like an educated
Americau ; French like a Parisian ; the
beauty of her Italian all who have heard
her know ; German and Spanish are
equally familiar to her, and she can talk
with a Russian in his own tongue. She
oven asserts that she can speak Welsh,
and it can at least' be attested that she
fearlessly pronounces tho name of her
postoilico in Wales, which no one on
this side of the Atlantic would attempt.
It is curious to hear her carrying on a
polyglot conversation, talking business
to one person, art to another and small
talk to a third, aud interpreting from one
tongue to another with absolute command
of the idioms of each. The visitor
calling after her breakfast hour will
probably find a good deal of this polyglot
conversation going on in animated
fashion. It takes a long while for M.
Eranchi, Madame Path's business man,
to get the arrangements for tho day
clearly understood, but the elderly
Frenchman presently takes his leave,
kissing the Diva's hand with courtly
obeisance, and then business is for the
time dismissed. The conversation naturally
drifts to music. Madame Patti
understands her own position as an artist
perfectly well. She knows that she
is the best singer in tho world, for it is
to that that her life has been devoted,
and the consciousness of her power is
one great secret of h;?r achievement.
She does not lead the talk to herself, but
if you speak.of her singiug she will talk
of it with you without tho slightest affectation.
Her position is simply taken
for granted, and therefore she can speak
of other artists with tho appreciation and
the calm judgment of oue who is quite
beyond tho reach of professional jealousy.
Like all thorough artists she has
an contempt for everything
that looks like charlatanry and a warm
recognition for every honest achievement,
in however small a way. Like
other thorough artists, also, she likes
appreciation, and if you have given her
praise which she knows to be intelligent
and just, she will thank you with as
much apparent earnestness as though
she had not heard the same thing a hundred
It is instructive as well as entertaining
to talk with such a woman about
music. She has heard all tho famous
singers of tho past quarter of a century
and of them all sho says that Sontag
was her ideal. But this she scarcely
needs to say, for those who heard Son-tag
must lind her memory recalled by
Patti, and tho descriptions of Sontag's
method that we read in the books might
be applied with scarcely a change to her
successor. PhilacU Iphia 'Times.
A Lively Adventuress.
A young woman who was brought up
at Bradford, Canada, without au, knowledge
of her father una m ther was
finally taken to an insane asylum, from
which bho (scaped and became an adventuress
of Wie dime novel character.
First she figured as an "escaped nun,"
and found lecturing m that capacity
vc ry profitable. Then sho was a persecuted
missionary from China, where she
had achieved immense success in building
up the Lord's kingdom. After this
she tried to elopo with a fourteen-year-old
boy, the heir of considerable property.
'Then she declined into a consumptive,
deceiving, by means of a red
chemical hid in her cheek, the physicians
themselves, who thought she was subject
to hemorrhages. She has been a
frequent guest at Rideau Hall, the residence
of Lord Lome, and was detected
just in time to prevont her marriage with
a rich and brilliant lawyei of Ottawa,
Detroit Free Press.