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IM ap211y J. C. PECO Ret CO. F. H. TRAXEL, Baker and Confectioner ICECREAM A SPECIALTY. The only manufacturer of PURE STICK CANDY lu the city. Orders lor weddings and parties promptly attended to. inyodly ". F. L. TRAYSER, PIANO MANUFACTURER Front St., 4 doors west of Hill House Grand, Uprigh.t and Square Pianos, also the best make of Organs at lowest manufacturers' i pi lets; 'J i; l.l la m d kjljj Hil? 1 tTjTcurlby, i Plumber, Gas and Steam Fitter ! dealer in Bath Tubs, Hydrant Pumps. Iron and Lead Pipe, Globe, Angle and Check Valves, Rubber Hoe and Sewer Pipe. All work warranted and done when promised. Second street, opposite White fc Ort's. up3 WILLAM CAUDLE, Manufacturer and Inventor ot T RU S SE Si Made Double or Single for men or boys. Ad- ihess WILLIAM CAUDLE, care T. K. Bull & Son, I aplldawiy Maysvllle, Ky. GARDEN SEEDS, i We have reopened our Seed Store on Market Street one door above the Red Corner Clothing Store and have on hand an entirely new stock ot DREER'S PHILADELPHIA GARDEN SEEDS, We have also Seed Potatoes, Onion Setts, Greenhouse and Bedding Plants, Fruit and Ornamental Trees and Cabbage, Tomato and Sweet Potato Plants of all varieties in season, Also a full stock of Florists' Goods of all kinds at wholesale or retail. CUT FLOWERS AND ' Floral Designs, made to order at short notice. C. P. DIET RICH & BRO. T. LaWRYv DEALER IN STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES, Teas, Tobacco, Cigars, Queensware, "Wooden-ware, Glassware, Notions, &c,. Higjiest, prtce paid for Country Produce.-'Goods deliYere.d'to city. - 'l id. . L ' Cor. Fourth and Plum Streets, 1 aplUlyd ' MAYSVILLE.KY. A .Sure Cure fro inn! nt Last No One Need Suffer I A sure cure lor blind, bleeding, itching and ulcerated oiles 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 need suffer five minutes alter applying this wonderful sooth-ins medicine. Lotions instruments and do more harm than good. Williams' Ointment absorbs the tumor-, allays the in tense Itching, (particularly at night alter getting warm In bed,) acts as a poultice, gives in stant and painless relief, and is preparded only for piles, Itching of the private parts, and nothing else. Read what the Hon. J. M. Cofilnberry, 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 fovlnd auythlng which gave me such immediate and permanent relief as Dr. Williams' Indian Ointment. For sale by George T. Wood or mailed on receipt of price, 61. , HENRY & CO., Sole Prop'rs, ti'J Vcsey Street, N. Y. Skin Diseases Cured By Dr. Frazier's Magic Ointment. Cure as II by magic, pimples, black head or grubs, blotches and eruptions on the face, leaving the skin clear, healthy and beautiful. Also cures itch, barber's itch, salt. rheum, tetter.rlngworm, scald head, chapped hands, sore nipples, sore lips, old obstinate ulcers and sores, izc. SKIN DISEASE. F. Drake, E.q., Cleveland, O., su tiered 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 for skin diseases ever discovered. Sent bv mail on receipt of price, fifty cents HENRY & CO., Sole Prop'rs, (52 Vesey Street, N. Y. For bjind, bleeding, itching or ulcerated piles. Dr.-Williams' Indian Pile Ointment. Is a sure cure. ' Price 31 , by mail. Foi' sale by-George T. Wood, druggist. Dr. Frazier's Koot Bitters. Frazier's. Root Bitters are not a dram-shop whisky beverage, but are strictly medicinal in every sense. They act strongly upon the liver and kidneys, keep the bowels open and regular, make the weak strong, heal the lungs, build up the nerves and cleanse tho blood and system of every impurity. For dizziness, rush of blood to the head tending to apoplexy, dyspepsia, fever and ague, dropsy, pimples and blotches, scrofulous humors and sores, tetter, ring worm, white swelling, erysipelas, sore eyes and for young men suflering from weakness or debility caused from imprudence, and to females In delicate health, Frazier's Root Bitters are especially recommended. Dr. Frazier : I have used two bottles of your Root Bitters lor dyspepsia, dizziness, weakness and kldneydlsease, and they did irie more good than the doctors and all the medicine I ever used.. From dose I toqk I began to mem,a,n4l am now in perfect, herilth, rind feel as well as I ever did. I eonslderyour medicine, one of the greatest blesslugs. , - r .MKS.:M'.'M'XitTiN, Cleveland, 0. Sold by George T. Wood at 81 per bottle. HENRYdt CO., Sole Prop'rs, 02 Vesey Street. N.'flfc Loudon Coffins. Two or three years ago it was our fate to inspect officially certain vaults m an ancient church of much historical interest that was undergoing repairs. The object was to ascertain beyond a doubt who had been buried in three leaden coffins. They were doubllera great personages, but there was nothing to tell us who they were, and it was expected that we might find inscriptions of some hind to throw light on the subject. The coffins, though they had been originally as strong as lead could make them, had been entombed from a century to a century and a half. Their condition was lamentable. The lead was here and there broken into large fissures, through the forcible explosion of confined gases, and it was not difficult to distinguish the contents. All had boon embalmed according to the best rules of art. But the result showed how miserable had been the effort to secure an imitation of immortality. The appearance of the bodies generally was that of r.igged skeletons dipped in tar, black, horrible, and repulsive ; the whole a painful satire on the so-cal ed embalming system. One of the bodies was that of a nobleman of high rank. To think of a man in his social position, who had figured in gorgeous pageants, being condemned after death, by the over-kind solicitude of relatives, to a fate too revolting for description. Had he been a parish pauper he would have been buried in the earth, and his body would have long since mouldered into dust, while the gases would havo been harmlessly .wafted away in the gentle breezes that serve to give life to the vegetable world. Being a nobleman, he had been, by way of distinction, laid in a leaden coffin and pin jed in a gloomy vault, liable to become a piteous spectacle to future generations. One of these leaden coffins, more rent in pieces than the others, contained a form which was recognized by a medical gentleman present to be the remains of a young female, probably a young lady of quality in her day, admired for her beauty and tho splendor of her loug yellow tresses. What a fate had been hers. On touching the head a part of the scalp came off, along with a stream of hair that doubtless at one time had been tho pride of the wearer. Melancholy sight ! And why had the body of this gentle creature with her flowing tresses been consigned to a condition that brought it under the gaze of a body of official more than a century after dissolution, instead of being decorously laid in the dust; there to sink in the undisturbed rest that had been beneficially destined by its Creator ? Let those who maintain the practice of entombing in leaden coffins and vaults answer the question. Chamber's Journal, Two Cabinets. The following cabinets make a contrast between the two elements or factions of the Republican party that will be studied with interest by tho admirers of either faction : Garfield, secretary of state. Arthur. James G. Blaine. F. T. Frelhighuysen. SECRETARY OF THE TREASURY. William Wmdom. Charles J. Folger. SECRETARY OF WAR. Robert T. Lincoln. Robert T. Lincoln. SECRETARY OF THE NAVY. William H. Hunt. William E. Chandler. SECRETARY OF THE INTERIOR. Samuel J. Kirkwood. Henry M. Teller. ATTORNEY GENERAL. Wayne MacVeagb. Beuj, Harris Browster. TOSTMASTER GENERAL. ThomaB L. James. J Timothy O. Howe. History tells that George Washington never told a lie; so it is very plain that George didn't learn to smoke when h'ia parents were alive. Lowell Citizen, vJ .kkklA sue v- 1-0 TTTTiTVTTATn T3TTT T TrpTTVT Hi i n,i i bt n i ipi i m. rk I JLJUL 1 4. 1 J Jfc r - - - ha. oAha. it 1 A xm " HEW TO THE LINE, LET THE CHIPS FALL WHERE THEY MAY." VOLUME 1. MAYSVILLE, MONDAY EVENING, JUNE 19, 1882. NUMBER 179 KEY WBNDINC WATCHES CHANbED TO,' STEM WINDERS. J. BALLENGFR at Albert's China Store ad-lining 1'earce, Walllngfaid fc Co.'s Bank. joi aputmui J. C. PECOB. & CO., AGENTS FOH BTJIST'S GardenSeed A iresh supply J nst received.. 3ST O OIjI3 SE23U, All this year's purchase. Call and get a WALL PAPER WIITD O w" SHADES Every style and pattern, as cheap as the cheapest. Give us a call and examine our stock. BARGAINS. LACE BUNTINGS FOR 10 Cents worth 20c per yard. Cheap Lawns, India Linens and Dotted Swiss, Call and see them. H.G.SMOOT, LANGDON'S -CITY BUTTER- CRACKERS. For sale by all grocers. PILES! PILES! PILESI ap213md SCIENTIFIC MISCELLANY. Professor BiiYTn, lecturing at Glasgow, has called attention to the adaptability of the oxyhydrogen light for general use. The illumination is very brilliant and beautiful, the gases may be stored and delivered in the same manner as coal-gas, and he believes that the system may be made economical by using wind or water powder to produce the gases. In view of the ravages of the which have so seriously interfered with vine growing, a French agriculturist has sought to discover a substitute for the vine, and is said to have obtained very good results with a variety of red beet. Tiiis beet yields a wine which is said to be equal to many of Southern growth, and the plant has the advantage of being adapted to all soils and climates. Several interesting archaeological ' finds "in Europe are reported. Near Caltanisetta, Sicily, several caverns have been found, which are evidently burial places dating from tho period when tho ancient Sicilians had already beeu ousted by the Italian tribes, but before the Greek colonization had begun. At Nordrup, Denmaik, the remains of seven human bodies have been found under a few feet of pumaco stone, numerous bronze objects, gold rings, Boman glasses, mosaics, glass beads, etc., being ulso discovered among the remains. ' Astronomical knowledge of the remarkable ring of small planets traveling between the orbit of Mars and Jupiter commenced with the first day of the present century, when Piazzi discovered the first of these objects, which he named Ceres. Other discoveries followed at irregular intervals until, in 1815, the number of these small planets or asteroids, as they are usually called was increased to five. Since that year the list has extended very rapidly, and 220 have now been discovered. No estimate can be found of tho total number of the asteroids. They are very small, and Severrier has computed that their -combined mass is probably less than of the earth's mass. From the size of Vesta, which is estimated to be 319 miles in diameter, they dwindle to an unknown minuteness. Herr Hornstein has communicated to the Vienna Academy the result of recent researches, which appear to prove that the number of asteroids, with a diameter ot over twenty-five miles, is very small, and that probably all such were discovered before 1859. The number with a diameter less than five miles seems also to be very small, at least in the inner parts of tho asteroid zone next Mars ; in the outer region next Jupiter there may be a more considerable number of these very small bodies. Most asteroids seem to have diameters between five and fifteen miles. The average number with a diameter of five to ten-miles, discovered during the last twenty years, is about three each year ; the yearly number of ten to fifteen miles diameter is about ono and three-fifths. Herr Hornstein believes, therefore, that unless much more powerful telescopes are used future discoveries will be chiefly confined to those measuring five to fif teen miles in diameter. English- tourist: "Fine day, Donald." Donald: "Aye, fine day. Tourist: "How is it, Donald, that you always have your hands in your pockets?" "Ye'll pe frae London, I'm thinking?" Tourist: "Yes, we're from London." Donald: " Weel, tho reason why I keep my hands in my pockets is that hereabouts we haven't learnt ta put oor hands in ither folks' pockets."