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Kendall's Spavin Cure.
TIio 3Ioit Successful Iteinedy ver ells-coveted,
as it is ceitain it its effects anudoes
not blister. READ PROOF BELOW.
From Rev P.N. GRANGER.
Presiding Elder oi the' St. Albans District.
t St. Albans, Vfc., Jan., 2040.
Dk. B. J. KendAll&Co., Genft: In reply to
your letter I will say that my expeileuce with
Kendall's Spavin Cure' has been very satisfactory
indeed. Three or four yeais ago I procured
a bottle otyoui agent, and with It, cured
a horse ol lameness caused by a spavin. Last
season my horse became very lame and I
turned him out for a tew weeks when he became
better, but when I put him on the road
he grew worse, when f discovered that a
was foi ming, I procured a bottle ot Ken-dell's
Spavin Cure and AVith less than a bottle
.cured him so that he is not lame, neither can
the bunch betound. Respectfully yours.
Perseverance '.Will Tell.
Stkoughtox, MAss.,Maich 1(5, 18M).
U.J. Kknjmli, & Co., Gents: In Justice to
you and myself, I think I oulit to let you
know that I have removed two bone spavins
with '.Kendall's Spavin Cure,' one very large
one, don't know how long the spavin had
been there. I have owned the horse eight
inearths. It took months to take the
large one. off and two for the, small one. I have
used ten -bottles. The horse. Is entirely well,
ii6t?ariillsiiff, and no bunch to be seen or felt.
Tlfi? is a wonderful medicine. It is a new thing
herer, but'il it does for all what it lias done foi
me It- will be very great.
Respectfully y6uis, Ciias. E. Parkkk,
Kendalii'h Spavin (Juki: is sure in its effects,
mild in its action as it does not blister, yet it is
penetrating and powerful to reach a every deep
seatedpain. or to lemove any bony growth or.
other'enlargoment, suclx as spavins, splints,
curbg? callous, sprains, swellings, any lameness
and ariienlargemehtsot, the joints or. limbs, or
rheumatism in man ahd lor any puVpose for
which a liniment is used for man or beast. It
is now known to he the best. liniment for man
ever used, acting mild and yet certain In its
Send address for illustrated Circular which
wo think gives positive proof
remedy has ever met with
success to our knpwl.ecjge, lor beast us-well as
man. , J-. ,
Price SI. perbottle, or six bottles fortffi.' A
UHUGGittxshaya lt,.oiL.caiL act lUbryoiuH'Jl
wlllkl)e.sei)ttoAuy address qn receiptpf pripe 1
For sale, by all groqers.
F. S. MITERS,
Groceries, Hats and Caps
Hoot.? and Shoes, Queeusware and Hardware.
Highest cash price paid for Grain and Country
Produce. JylStl Mt. OLIVET.
T. J. CURLSY,
Plumber, Gas and Steam Fitter
dealer in Bath Tubs, Hydrant Pumps, Iron
and Lead Pipe, Globe, Angleand Check Valves,
RubberHoe and Sewer Pipe. All work warranted
and done when promise!. Second street,
opposite white k Ort's. ap3
G. W. G-BISEL,
No. 0, W. Second St., Opp. Opera. House,
3VE A.YSrOrXT mT iE,
Fruits and Vegetables in season. Your patronage
respectfully solicited. jlidly
Headquarter forill kinds of Confectionery
Fruits, Canned Goods, etc.
Fresh Stock and Low Prices.
. Come and see me if you want to save money.
F. L. TRAYSER,
Front St., 4 doors QHt of Hill House
Graiid, Upright and Square PiaiTos, alsothe
best make of Organs at lowest manufacturers9
prices; Tunintr and Repairing. nl.7
THE LATEST SENSATION..
4000 Yards Lawn, choice styles and fast colons
at fi cents peryaid. fiOOf yards India -Linen
at 10 cents per yard. regular made
men's half hose at. 10 cents per pain Other
goods proportionately low. -
, : HURGESS 4'NOWX;
JuIyO, I8A2. ' " . ,,
, STAPLE AND FANCY .
HEW TO THE LINE, LET THE CHIPS FALL WHERE THEY MAY."
VOLUME 1. MAYSYILLE, FRIDAY EVENING, JULY 28, 1882. NUMBER 212.
Cor. Sixth and Walnul Sts.
f , ; Lewis Vanden, Proprietor.
J. C. PECOR & CO
A iresh supply just received,
IKTO OL3D &32JS233,
All this year's purchase. Call and get a catalogue.
Every style and pattern, as cheap as the cheapest.
Give !! a call and examine our stock.
np211y - "J.CPECOR&CO.
'account of my continued ill health, 1
ON concluded, as soon as practicable, to
retire from the dry floods Wade, 1 now offer my
entire stock for sale' to any merchant "wishing
to engage in the business, and will from the
1st day oi July sell my Roods FOR CASH, until
disponed of, which will enable me to oiler to
the retail trade some special bargains.
All persons knowing themselves indebted to
me will please call and settle at once, as Iain
anxious to square my books, Respectfully
apllldly - H.G.SMOOT. -
KiiJh mionSifiPri ' wme' Ula.ssAvnre, Notions, etc. Highest
Jit JqwAii S ' P"lrt for Unty Produce. Goods delive
Architect, Contractor andBuilder,
ETiSjfiunlsliilitta hJl wprk tvfr
atJtfedJShdponFonrth Btreet &treen
Market and Limestone.
any part oi the city,
Cor. Fourth-and Blum Streets,
apI21yd '?. JZtA'SVILZEAEfy.
rMade DoublrinRrjTfor mep qr
A LONG ISLAXI) HEATHEN
Who Knoivs More About Clnins Than He
Does About Uod.
New York Star.
In the recent discovery on Long Island
of a community of heathen, the
boasted civilization of the nineteenth century
has received" a severe shock. Eight
under the nose of the Foreign Missionary
society paganism rears its horrid seven-story
A man from the Seventh ward, New
York, was over on the island Just week,
and while leaning on a
one of the elderly and most respectable of
the down-east heathen. When the old
animated mummy faced to in his starboard
tack to windward the Seventh ward
man accosted him.
11 Why don't you have some churches in
;' What's them ?
' Places to worship God in."
"God!" This with a profane accent,
which suggested that the old duffer had
heard the word before.
44 Yes, God. Didn't you ever hear of
" Well, I've heard the clam-diggers use
the word when the tide was up, and some
times the fishermen when they made a
" What do you suppose God is ?"
" Suppose ! I don't suppose nothing at
all about it, 'cause I don't know nothing
at all about it. Do you ?"
The Seventh ward man took his pipe
out of his mouth and spat on the shinglv
"How old are you?"
" Going on seventy-two."
"Support a family?"
" Two on 'em my own and my son-in-law's."
" Have you a Bible in the house?"
" Is it something like a gill-net ?"
" No; the word of God written by the
twelve apostles. Ever hear about Peter
the Great ?"
"One of the apostles; drove Adam' and
Eve out of the garden of Eden with a
sword, and afterward caught a colored
man named Pontius Pilate and slit his
" What was his number?"
" Whose number?"
" Didn't have any number. What do
you mean by that?"
"All the pilots on this coast have a number.
Thought perhaps I" might know
"Don't you have any schools here ?"
"Had a kind of school here last chowder
season, but, the teacher was too will
"Oh, some of the blue-fishers asked him
if he taught that the world was round or
squitre, and he said seem' as how he was
outen a job he'd teach her round or
squarejust as the school board wanted
it teached. Said it was immaterial."
" Never have any Sunday school?"
" Dig clams on the Sabbath ?"
"If the tide's down."
"What would you do if they should
send some preachers over here?'''
14 Sell 'em some clams."
"What would you do if a missionary
should come over from Brooklyn and build
a nice big house to preach in ?"
44 Dry codfish in it."
44 Did you ever hear of hell ?"
44 Only when Captain Skidmoro talks of
"Where do you expect to go to when
44 Go to pieces."
44 Well, all I've got to say, old man, is
that we propose to send over some
and evangelical fertilizers from New
York, and "
" From New York?" murmured the old
44 Yes) from New York."
: ThVold man mofved'a few paces down
the road. Then he paused and looked
again at the Seventh ward man attentively.
44 From New York ?" This in a surprised
and querulous tone.
" Whv, yes. What is it vou are driving
44 Ha! ha! Shepherd's fold. Starving
widows and children, he, he ! Boss Kelly,
crime blood and corruption. Evangelical
fertilizers ! ho, ho! and all from New York!
It makes me tired," and with several weird
sepulchral chuckles the old heathen ambled
up the white and clam-shelled road.
The City of Aloxnudrli.
Previous to the political disturbances
which caused a general exodus of Europeans
from Egypt and led up to the bombardment
and practical destruction of
Alexandria, the city had a population of
about 215,000 inhabitants, nearlv 50,000 of
The city lies on the Mediterranean, near
the mouth of the westernmost arm of the
delta of the Nile, and occupies a peninsula,
anciently the island of Pharos, and the
neck of land connecting it with the mainland.
On each side of the isthmus is a good
harbor, that on the west being mainly
artificial. Its excellent. position for trade
made it the chief commercial city of Egypt
and the great central station for passengers
east and west, the steamers to and from
India, the Levant, and Western ports all
stopping there. It is connected with
Mansoora and the Suez Canal by railroad,
and with Cairo by rail, canal, "and river.
In its newer portion Alexandria had the
appearance of a European city. It was
lighted with gas and supplied with water
from the Nile. Besides its large export
and import trade the city was the seat of
large government and private manufactures
run by steam. It had many fine
residences. Among the prominent buildings
were the palace of the Khedive at
Ras-el-Tin, the large naval arsenal, the
naval and military hospitals, the Custom
House, Tribunal of Commerce, Italian
College, and the various schools.
Alexandria was founded by Alexander
the Great in 332 B. C. Under his
the Ptolemies, the city contained 300,
000 free inhabitants and as many slaves.
It became the center of learning, and
schools of Grecian philosophy flourished
there. Magnificent monuments were erected,
among them the Pharos, the Museum,
and the Temple of Serapis, and there were
many georgous palaces and public buildings.
Julius Ctesar beseiged and took the city
in 48 B. C, and eighteen years later Augustus
made it an imperial city. It now
began a new season of prosperity, continuing
till the establishment of the seat of
empire at Constantinople. The Catacombs,
public baths, and Pompey's pillar,
with the Roman city wall were erected
during this period. In the year 215 the
Romau Emperor Caracal la visited the city
and ordered a general massacre, and under
the rule of Gallicnus a famine swept
off half of the population. In 273 an in
surrection resulted in the destruction' of
the great library of the museum. In 20G
another revolt ended in a general slaughter,
and in 3G5 an earthquake destroyed
50,000 persons. The Persians captured the
city in GIG, and yielded it to the Arabs in
641. It then contained 400 palaces, 00
theaters, 4,000 public baths, and 12,0u0
From this time on it rapidlv decayed,
and its population and trade diminished.
Cairo took its place as the chief city ot
Fygpt. It finally sank so low that in 1777
its population was only 0,000.
The greatest devourers of novels in
England are factory workers, who fly to
them from the dull, ugly routine- cf
their daily toil, and person's of leisure, ci
moderate means, who cannot afford socic
ty, travel, theaters, fcc. Such persona
abound ip English watering places.
General J. E. B. Stuart's widow is'prin
cipal of a1 Virginia seminary. f