Newspaper Page Text
, Given to every child at
J. C. PECOR & OO.'S.
J. C. Kackley & Co.
Dry Goods, Groceries, Boots, Shoes,
Hats Gaps and Clothing.
Goods always what they are reccoromended
to be. Main street, Germantown, Ky.
.: STAPLE AND FANCY
Teas, Tobacco, Cigars, Queensware, Wooden-ware,
Glassware, Notions, &c. Highest price
paid for Country Produce. Goods delivered to
any part of the city.
Cor. Fourth and Plum Streets,
MA YSVJLLE. KY.
-ft . lVrl Irf - 4. 4ar ,,.
" HEW TO THU LINE, LET THE CHIPS PALL "WHERE THEY MAY."
VOLUME 1. MAYSVILLE, THURSDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 5, 1882. NUMBER 271.
Oysters ! Oysters !
LARGE AXD FRESH,
fcsllil lraJ ' . v r :at JOHN WH EELER'S.
JYo. 21 Market St., nearly opp. Central Hotel,
V f "
Offlce'Open at all Hours. MA YSVILLE, KY
No. -13, Second Street, 8 doors West, of Market.
Headquarters Tor all kinds of Confectionery
FruitsCanned Goods, etc.
Fresh Stock and Low Prices.
Come anil $?ee we if you want to save money.
Hunt & Doyle's
M - l
THE BEST IN THE MARKET.
For sale by the Case, Uozeri or Bottle, at
. auSOdlm Market Street.
account of my continued ill uealth, 1
linve concluded, as soon as- practicable, to
retire from the dry goods trade, 1 now otler my
eutire stock Jor sale to any"merchaut wishing
to engaceintbe buslnefes.and will rroin the
1st day of July sell my goods FOR CASH, until
disposed of, which will enable me to offer to
the retail trade some special bargains.
. .AH persons knowing themselves indebted to
me will please call and settle at once, as I am
anxious to square my books. Respectfully,
T AS. H. SALLEE. CLARENCE L. SALLEE,
SALLEE. & SALLEE
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
A general law practice in all the courts.
THIRD STREET, near Court House,
seplfldlmwly MAYSVILLE, KY.
are now receiving the nwt elegant assortment-of
WE BUGGIES, PHJETONS and
CARRIAGES ever brought to the city of
MYALL &. RILEY.
au2dly no. 7 Second, and 18 Sutton Sts.
1 Jtt. N SMITH.
COURT STEET, - MAYSVILLE, KY
Gas used in the extraction of teeth dl
CHiNA,GLASS and QUEENSWARE
to suit all tastes and purses at
G. A. McCARTHEY'S
No. 30, East Second street.
M. W. COULTER has reopened the
MRS. HOUSE and is prepared to furnish
board-by the day or'week. Meals furnished' to
transient customers at any hour during the
F. L. TRAYSER,
Front St., 4 doors west of Hill House
Grand, Upright and Square Pianos, also the
best make of Organs at lowest manufacturers'
prices; Tuning and Repairing. nl.7
TEAS ! ! TEAS ! !
HAVE a full supply ol the best GUNPOWDER
TEA in the market. Give me a trial
myJHyd GEO. II. HEISER.
PIANOS AND ORGANS
PERSONS in need of a good Piano or Oran
will flndjt to their advantage to call on the
undersigned. No. 84, Market street, agent for
b. H. Baldwin- & Co., of- Cincinnati, Ohio,
where they will find all the standard makes,
such as Steinway. Decker Eros., Haines Bros.,
Pianos, Estey and Shoninger at very reasonable
prices. sept5dlm" F. F. GERBRIOH.
FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY,
GEO. W. ROGERS, agent, office at Wheatly
& Co.'s, Market St., below Second. G130m)
Plumber, Gas and Steam Fitter
dealer In" Bath Tuba, Hydrant Pumps, Iron
and Lead Pipe, Globe, Angle and Check Valves,
Rubber Hose and Sewer Pipe. All work warranted
and done when promised. Second Btreets
opposite White, & Ort's. ap3
CABIN LOVE SOXQ.
Oh, listen to rue, darkies,
m tell you a little story?
'Tis all about my true lovo,
Do Flat Creek
Bho's nice as any
Inside do onen flower:
She's sof or dan de moonshine,
An' I luba her eb'ry hour I
Chorus Mag is a sunflower,
Mag is a daisy;
fc. Mag Is de very gal
r To run a nigger crazy!
Her head is like de full moon,
Her lip is sweet as a cherry;
Her f urrud's smoovas a
An' slick as a huckleberry;
Her face is like a picter,
Her eye is bright as a
an nor nar is 'inazin curiy.
I like to chop de 'backer patch
Wid Mag right close behind mo;
Td like to be a
Ef Mag would only find me;
Td like to be a flock o' sheep
Ef Meg would dribe ine'bout:
I'd like to be a 'tater-slip
Ef Meg would .set me out I
J seed her for de fus' time
Inthinnin out de corn;
She made my feelin's tiutterato.
An' now my heart is gone;
Oh, I lubs her like do mischuf,
I's bound to tell her soon,
An' I'll cote her at de shuckin
On de changln' ob de moonl
J. A. Macon, in Century Maqazlrui,
Saglialien Instead of Siberia.
The Novoe Yremta, which is usually
well informed iu administrative matters,'
states in a leading article that the Russian
Government is actively engaged
discussing a project for abolishing exile
to Siberia. This may seem an untrustworthy
rumor to persons unacquainted
with Kussian progress, but it is, in effect,
altogether in harmony with the
tendency both of the Russian Government
and people to give over treating
Siberia as a huge Botany Bay, and make
use of it as a colonial adjunct, like Canada
or Australia. Of course a place
must still be found for the 80,000 exiles
who are deported from European Russia
every year, and here the recent annexation
of Sahalien comes in handy
to play in the North Pacific the role that
New Caledonia plays in behalf of the
French in the South Pacific Ocean.
Should (he island become over-crowded,
as it would very likely be in course
of time, unless the stream of exiles diminished,
a second penal settlement
could be formed in the inhospitable
wilds of Novoe Zemlia, where a Russian
geographer has recently demonstrated
the winters to be not so bad as usually
represented. Whether this be so
or not, or whether Novoe Zemlia
will ever succeed Saglialien, it
seems to be tolerably certain that
before long the indiscriminate distribution
of exiles over the length and breadth
of Siberia will undergo a thorough overhauling.
At present, exiles are shot
over the Urals into Asia m a most pro
miseuous manner, scarcely a thin:
mainins: in the districts assignor
them, and a large proportion wandering
about the country like vagrants. In a
word, in most essentials the deportation
of non-political convicts is simply a sort
of enforced colonization, with a
grant from the State to keep the
exiles from actual starvation. This intrusion
of a needy criminal element has
always been a grievance to the regular
Siberians, and has been unanimously regarded
by Russian statesmen as' the
principal cause of the stunted growth of
the country during its 800 years' exist-.
ence under Russian rule. Now that the
European railway system penetrates beyond
the Urals, and the province of
'Tobolsk has been placed on the same
home administrative footing as St.
Petersburg or Moscow, the deportation
pf exiles, to Western Siberia at least,
has become an anomalv; and of the two
they would be kept in hand better in the
Island Saglialien than in the eastern
of that great appanage of- the Russian
Empire. London Globe, .
A Ludicrous Stage
Camille died last night at the Chestnut
Street Opera-house, not only to slow
music but to the unrestrained laughter
of the audience as well. The death
scence was marred by a most ludicrous
accident. When the curtain arose for
the last act, with Camille discovered
lying on a couch partly covered by a
furry robe, and the dews of death already
gathering on her brow, the house
was still and expectant. After leaving
the death-chamber Gaston re-entered,
and the dying woman raised herself to
greet him. At that moment there was
an ominous creak, and one of the supports
of the couch gave way. The
actress seemed to grasp the situation
instantly, and attempted to conceal the
difficulty by heaving a long-drawn sigh,
and throwing herself back, but the action
only made matters worse. The
death-bed gave way at one corner with
a crash, and the audience began to titter.
Nichette, the maid, entered at this juncture
and kneeling in front of her mistress
began her part, but the couch giving
evidence by numerous groans of its
instability, she arose and wheeled a
chair up for the dying Camille's accommodation.
By this time the audience
had fully appreciated the funniness of
the situation and were laughing very
audibly, but when Gaston approached,
and he, together with the maid and the
dying woman, could not control their
countenances, the audience fairly
roared. Camille, after dying in
arms, was deposited in the easy
chair instead of on the couch, and appeared
as a very smiling corpse. Philadelphia
Saxon Houses and Tenements.
As the halls and stairways are used in
common by the entire community of the
house, of course no carpetings are laid
upon them. In the higher class of
houses, and in the villas of the wealthy,
the hallways are laid with squares of
marble and granite, of different colors,
and the steps are built usually of one or
the other of these stones. But in the
tenements of the working people only
common Hag-stones are used, and these
are so soft that it requires only a few
years to wear them in the middle of the
steps until they are sometimes scarcely
a half-inch thick.
On entering one of these large houses
the iirst impression is unfavorable,
everything appearing so dreary, so
lonely and so desolate. The wide stone
stairway, the broad corridors and tho
bare walls have nothing about them to
remind you that you are iu a dwelling-house.
All the doors leading to the
corridors anil landings are closed and
generally locked, for they have a species
of sneak-thief in Saxony fully as
expert and fully as accomplished in tho
art of noiselessly removing portable
property as his American brethren. The
ground floor is sometimes occupied by
a barber, a toy-dealer, a
or a baker. 'Whether it is so occupied
or not, it is not popular for residence
purposes. The second story is tho most
sought after, and its apartments or tenements
command the highest rent.
It is not an unusual thing to find people
of the best . society occupying tho
second lloor; people of less importance
socially, but nevertheless respectable,
occupying the third floor; people still
lower down in the social scale being on
the fourth floor, and working people of
the third degree living on the fifth floor.
Thus you may find in one- house a merchant
and his" family, a factory superintendent
and his family, a mecihanic and
his family, and a laborer and his family.
Tho poorer he is tho more steps lie
must climb, unless he is a small trades-'
man and rents a' ooupleof rooms
floorr Ghcmnils Cor.. : .Ghicagoi
News. . ? -.