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Evening bulletin. (Maysville [Ky.]) 1882-1883, March 20, 1882, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86069125/1882-03-20/ed-1/seq-2/

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ELEGANT EASTER CARDS, AT
DAILY EVENING BULLETIN,
MONDAY EVE.MARQH 20, 1882
There is some talk about Cpngress adjourning
the first of June.
The House Committee on Postal Affairs
have agreed to report a bill fixing the letter-postage
rates at three cents an ounce
instead of three cents a half ounce as now.
The committee will also report a bill providing
for a two-cent postal card will have
a flap which can be sealed and its contents
kept from view as if in an envelope.
Mr. Lowell, the United States Minister,
replying to an application made on behalf
of American citizens arrested in Ireland,
says : " The coercion act is contrary
to the spirit and foundation of the principles
of England and American jurisprudence,
but is the law of the land and controls
all persons domiciled in the proclaimed
districts of Ireland, whether British
subjects or not. It is manifestly futile to
claim that naturalized citizens of the United
States should be exempted from the
operation of the act."
The following changes have been made
in the regulations governing the issue and
redemption of the currency and coins of
the United States and the redemption of
national-banknotes; United States notes
(silver certificates and fractional notes)
equaling or exceeding three-fifths of their
original proportions are redeemable at
their full face value. Fragments of United
States notes, each constituting clearly one-half,
but less than three-fifths, are redeemable
at one-half the full face value of
whole notes or certificates, by an affidavit
. stating that the missing portion had been
totally destroyed. Under the old regulations
United States notes and siver certificates
were redeemable by tenths and
fractional currency by fifths.
A joint resolution was introduced in the
Senate by Mr. Saunders, proposing an
amendment to the Constitution to enable
the election to be-made by the people, of
postmasters, United States marshals, district
attorneys, collectors of Internal
revenue, and other officers whose duties
are to be performed within the limits of
any Stato or part of State, except judges of
supreme and inferior courts. It provides
that all civil officers of the United States,
the heads of departments, and officers
whose duties are temporary in that character
shall hold office for a term of four
years, unless a longer term shall be fixed
by law. The amendment empowers the
President to remove any officer so elected
for any cause ofiecting the incumbent's
character, habits, or other qualifications,
excepting political or religious opinions.
Article II of the proposed amendment
provides that the officers mentioned shall
be elected in such manner as the State
legislature shall prescribe.
The Kentucky house has passed the senate
bill appropriating $15,000 for the benefit
of the Kentucky Manufacturing
for the Blind, and a further sum of
$1,000 per annum, for two years. Also
the bill to prohibit Sunday base-ball playing
in Campbell county.
It has been discovered that the two chief
awards made by the Mexican Claims Commission,
to the extent of $1,200,000, were
obtained by perjury and fraud, and the
Secretary of State has stopped the payment
of the installment due at this. time. The
project seems to have been to plunder the
Mexican Government under cover of
United States authority.
Owing to the illness of Master Willie
Gillespie, our faithful carrier in Chester,
our friends there have been supplied with
their papers ii regularly, which we much
regret and will endeavor to remedy in the
future. ' ''' ;
NEWS BREVITIES.
. Moro cotton strikes at Lawrence, Mas3.
Congressmen Black and Allen are very
ill.
Business failures for the week, one hundred
and thirty-eight.
A Danish Polar expedition to start in
Juiy, has been arranged.
Judge Blatchford's nomination has not
yet been confirmed.
Crow Dog is on trial at Dead wood for
the murder of Spotted Tail.
A change in the National Soldiers'
Home's management.
Three children were burned to death in
a burning building at Peterboro, Ont.
There were seventeen new cases of
smallpox reported at Cincinnati, Sunday.
President Arthur denies that Minister
Comly has been recalled from Honolulu.
The Ohio Board of Public Works report
against the abandonment of any part of
the canals.
The brewers of Ohio have organized and
raised funds for the purpose of defeating
the Pond Bill.
There are signs of spring labor strikes at
Cleveland, but employers do not fear any
serious trouble.
The U. S. Senate has passed the $100,-000
appropriation for continuing work on
Davis Island Dam, Ohio River.
The text of a Chicago despatch on the
speculative markets is that the ' stayers "
are buying and the "scalpers" selling.
Judge Maxwell, of the Cincinnati Common
Pleas Court, has ruled that the Sheriff
has cantrol of the jail residence.
Sir Edward J. Reed, who came to "Washington
to lobby Eads' ship railway through
Congress, has gone back to England.
The Secretary of the Navy promises to
send several warships to the
celebration at Philadelphia, October
23rd.
E. Wiggers, a Nashville jeweler, has
failed for $24,000.
Every passenger conductor on the St.
Joseph and Western road has been discharged.
The governor of Tennessee has issued a
proclamation, convening the Legislature
on April 6th.
Long John Wentworth delivered a lec
ture on personal recollections of deceased
statesmen, to an immense audience at
Chicago last week.
An Austin (Texas) special to the Little
Rock Gazette says that United
Russell has been charged with defalcation
as collector of Harrison county-Texas,
in the misappropriation of government
funds and speculation in certificates.
Four Cincinnati banks had less than
their legal reserve on hand when the
statement 6f Thursday was called for by
the Comptroller of the Currency.
Governor Crittenden, of Missouri, advertises
for sale at St. Louis October 4, the
Hannibal and St. Joe Railroad for $90,000
interest on $3,000,000 bonds.
The trial of Luke Mosby for the murder
of Lawson Hewitt is in progress at
Ind. Public sentiment appears to
bd rather balanced in favor of the accused.
Stoughton A. Fletcher, who has resided
in Indianapolis more than half a century,
and waa the founder of Fletcher's Bank,
died last week, in his seventy-fourth
year.
Joseph Smith has been held by the
Coroner for manslaughter on account of
thekilling(accidentally it was thought at
the time)of little Charley Grismere, of
Lockland.
The Harugrri Maennerchor, of Cincin
nati, have chartered the steam 6r Belgen-land,
of the Red Star Line, and will sail in
a body in timo to reach Hamburg for the
International Saengerfest, which opens
August 12. '
A gin distillery and a Baptist Church
were burned by incendiaries at Grapevine
Point, Conn. Loss on one $30,000 and on
the other $75,000. One of the buildings
of the Oneida Community, Oneida county,
N. Y., burned ; loss, $10,000.
A despatch sayd that the discoveries of
considerable quantities of petroleum in
Germany so extensive and inexhaustible
that they would not only supply Germany
with petroleum, but furnish foreign countries
with the product, do not appear to
have been so valuable as at first represented.
The oil, when refined, does not
burn so well as American oil, and the annihilation
of the American export to Germany
is still far distant.
mnm
To The Ladies!
OPENING OF THE
SPRING SEASON 1882.
8We think we may confidently state that we have never
before had so Choice and Various Assortment to offer to our
Customers, as we have at this season, of
" flv
7
Dress Goods !
not only are the Styles and .Qualities of the Various Articles
Superior but the Prices are unusually favorable, owing to our
orders 'having been placed in advance of other houses, and our
buyer having just returned from the east,
Since our purchases were made there has been an advance of
from 5 to 15 .per cent, in nearly all kinds of Goods, and thus we
are able to sell at Lower Prices than those who bought later.
4
Early Purchasers Secure
The Best Styles. Many of the CHOICEST things
shown cannot be DUPLICATED this Season.
We have also added this season' to our business (a want which
has been for a long tima felt.) . ,
v
," '
LADIES' MUSLIN UNDERWEAR !
which has been generally admitted, is made and trimmed of finer
material, and Cheaper than it can be made at home. Consisting of
Skirts, Night-Gowns, Dressing-Sacks
and all other essentials desirable, which will be sold by the -Set or
Single Garment, all of which will be shown by a lady. clerkof
experience. A BEAUTIFUL ASSORTMENT OF
LACE CURTAINS,
LAMBREQUINS,
TABLE LINENS,
XXUXIT
oT
cS&
BED SETS,
Doyle
,Y '
VESTIBUBE LACE &c,
and OILCLOTHS.
9 A. B "jPtBBf
AS USUAL. FINE AND PRICES MODERATE.
fflTAPESTRY and VELVET RUGS,
. . M '.' . xAW
& X W Ui. X '- . ? r ' A
... k3jj rfo cjv n .-a
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9
Second StreeVrrrIT91mi&y: . " IdSSlLLBKT
)
Ml sizes and of beautiful designs; To all of ifhicb .weOTdftIIy 1
'
Tnvite: ftiir TVnArnns. - r ' -'V 4r f
"' W . ,
I
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