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DAILY EVENING BULLETIN.
MONDAY EVE., APRIL 17, 1882.
ttW'IV.imfl; Thi It'.viivtvn Rin.ivriN a 1111I1.
daily, and served lice of postage nt (J
cents per week; 25 cents per month; 73 cents
per three months ; SI. CO per six months, and 33
per year, payable in advance.
?rTIIhJ MVKNlNGlmLLETIN 1IASA
LAUGKll CIRCULATION IN THIS CITY,
OHESTF.lt AND AKERWOF.N, OHIO. J'HAN
ANYOJHER PAPER PUBLISHED in MAYS-VI
The Crab Orchard Springs were sold
last week for $22,533. The place cost its
late owner S1G4.000.
The house of A. T. Stewart & Co., at
New York, lias discontinued business.
The step, it is said, is made nencessary by
Judge Hilton's bad management.
Judok Ai.vix DuvAi.i.and Hon. Richard
Reed, are spoken of for Judge of the superior
court, under the provisions of the
bill establishing such a tribunal, lately
passed by the legislature.
Among the bills passed by the House
on Saturday was one to incorporate the
Kobert M. Owens Lodge F. A. M. at
Tollesboro, Lewis county, and another for
the benefit of John V. Pollett of that
The bill before the Ohio Legislature
known as the Smith Sunday Bill, has passed
both houses and is now a law of the
fitate. Under its provisions all places
where intoxicating liquors are sold or exposed
for sale are required to be closed on
the sabbath day. There was much opposition
to the measu re, especially in Cincinnati,
but it passed the Legislature, never
theless by a vote of sixty-eight to thirty-one.
The Yeoman says : Wo have refrained
from any reference to the charges made by
the Louisville Commercial against Capt.,
Thos. J. Henry, the Democratic nominee
for Clerk of the Court of Appeals, because
we have not been properly informed concerning
them. It is now our understanding
that Capt. Henry will appear in his
own defense at an early day, and until
then we ask the Democrats of the Slate to
suppress any expression of opinion. He
is entitled to be hoard, and should not be
judged until he is heard. His statement
will be published before the middle of the
The Central Bank at Indianapolibghas j
luaue an assignment.
William Courier was fatally kicked by a
Htallion, at Unionville, 0.
W. W. Williams, living near Falmouth,
Ky., fell dead at his plow.
Martin Kelly attempted suicide by the
ruor route, at Van Wert, 0.
Ex-President Hayes has contributed
250 to the Monumental Fund.
Frank Jones, living near I'ainesville, 0.,
was gored by a bull and seriously injured.
Samuel Wright was accidentally and
shot by Wm. Norton, at liushville,
Another German steamer has arrived at
Baltimore with 1,700 emigrants for the
Elisha Hyatt, a prominent and wealthy
citizen of Washington, Ind., was shot at
by his son Elisha, Jr.
Mrs. Maxwell and Miss Carrie Strow
were almost fatally poisoned by a drug
clerk's mistake at Vooster, 0.
Indians of Washington Territory are
"shooting men on the trains running on
the St. Louis and San Francisco Line.
Bishop Gilmour, of Cleveland was presented
by his clergy with $2,300 and bv
the laity with $2,100 all in gold, it 'being
the tenth anniversary of his consocration.
Mrs. Mary A. Morton has sued John
Benninger, bar-keeper of Madisonvillo,
Hamilton, county, Ohio, for selling liquor
to her husband after notice. Damage,
MRS. JESSE JAMES TALKS.
She Thinks if Jesse Had Been Let Alone
He WquIU Have Keen "An Honor to
Kansns City Journal.
Yesterday afternoon the wife of Jesse
James was visited by a Journal representative,
to whom she gave some interesting
statements concerning those with whom
she lias been associated in past years. Mrs.
James did not go to Kearney Tuesday
night, as stated by a morning contemporary.
The woman was found at the
residence of her sister, Mrs. MoBride,
living on Fast Seventeenth street. There,
with her two children Mrs. James is now
stopping. She, who has received so much
newspaper notoriety of late, through the
actions of her husband, is a woman presenting
rather a pleasing appearance. The
woman is of the blonde type. Yesterday
she was dressed in mourning, With her
were her two children, a boy and a girl of
lender years. The former is a handsome
little fellow, and showing by his countenance
that he is possessed of more intelligence
than lads of his age. The little girl
looks like her mother. In the room with
the little ones were other children amusing
themselves with one of those weapons
which are a terror to everybody, a bean-flipper.
Mrs. James ottered no objection to an
interview. She spoke of the Ford boys,
who killed her husband, and expressed
herself in harsh terms of their action. She
stated that last fall Charley Ford had
come to her husband while he was visiting
his mother. Ford said that he was
fleeing from officers, and asked to be protected.
Oftentimes he had protected Jesse,
and the latter proposed on this occasion to
befriend him. Shortly after Jesse intended
removing his family to St. Joseph, and
there, he said, Charles Ford, with his
brother Bob, could live and be safe.
u hen Mrs. James spoke ol the action of
the boys in killing her husband, she called
them traitors. Then referring to their
victim with tears in her eyes, and a voice
affected with emotion, she said: " I know
that Frank and Jessie have done wrong,
but they hayo not been guilty of all with
which they have been charged. Jesse
was as kind to me as he could be ; and for
those children ho got everything they
asked for. lie was a reticent man, and
never tcld me where he intended going,
but I always had an idea what he was doing.
There's one thing certain, what I do
know of Jesse will never be made public.
I'll go to my grave without teling anything.
The Ford boys told that Jesse intended
robbing a bank the night that he was killed.
That is not so. 1 knw for a certainty
that he never contemplated any such
thing. When Jesse was home he always
did what he could about the house. The
day that he was shot he had been with me
inthe kitchen all the morning, until he
went into room with the boys. I was sick
at the lime, and he helped me because it
wasn't safe to hire a girl. Besides, we
couldn't afford it. There are some people
who believe that 1 have loads of
money. That is not. true. Only a few
hundred dollars were left me.
When Jesse read that Dick Little had
surrendered he said that Dick was a traitor
and ought to be hung, and he was a
traitor, too. Jesse used to get the papers
regularly. AVhon the train robbery was
committed in Arkansas, he read it the
next morning. He was charged by the
papers with being connected with it.
When he read it ho said that ho hoped the
real robbers would bo caught, and then
the people would see that he was not connected
with every robbery. When that
was committed we were living on Troost
avenue, in this city. We had previously
lived on Ninth street and Woodland avenue,
and I remained one week at the Daggett
House. Jesse wasn't with me there
however. Kansas City was the safest
place we could get into, tor people 'would
not suspect us of living here. St Joseph
was a safe place also. We lived there nearly
a year, and Jesse went all over the
.town. When we were "living hero no one
know of our presence oxcept my brother,
who clerks in the eity. My sister didn't
even know it. Jesse used to often visit
his mother. He told me after his return
on one trip that ho had gotten on the train
at the bridge depot. When the conductor
came along he noticed that he had one
finger off. Upon coming back the second
time Jes.se said he stopped him and asked
him if ho was not Jese James, telling him
that Jesse was minus a finger. When
'making these trips ho was very prudent,
and always careful to avoid officers. The
Sunday before he was shot ho told me
that ho wanted to go to his mother's home
as soon as possible to see Johnie, who was
shot some time since.
H' Last winter Jesse told me that he
wanted to settlo down on a farm. We
couldn't ever keep in one place, though,
the officers were always after us. We
lived at Nashville two years under the
name of Howard, and then were driven
away. If they (officers) had just left
Jesse alone, we wold have lived right and
Jesse would have been an honor to his
Of Frank's whereabouts Mrs. James had
little to say. She stated that she had not
seen him since last September, when he
met his wife at their home on Troost avenue,
in this city. It will be remembered
that during last fall mention was made of
the presence of Frank's wife at the St.
James. Then it was that she met her
husband. Soon after, the two, according
Mrs. Jesse James, left for California.
Jesse's wife stated that never a line of any
kind was passed between the two brothers,
as it was not considered safe. They often
met, however. The story that Frank was
at Jesse's burial was considered by Mrs.
James absurd. She said Frank had too
much sense to expose himself in that
crowd. ' .
Mrs. James had nothing to say upon
the probabilities of her husband's death
She will remain in the city for the present,
making her home with her sister.
We have reopened our Seed Store on
Market Street one door above the Red Corner
Clolhine Store- and have on hand an entiielv T OST! LONT!
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.
.t.l.uu kl U1UU ill OIIW1 u IIUIIUC. -
('. P. niCTMRTf'H nnn
..,.,,, J.. V .. VV JJAKVt
To the STOCKHOLDERS
1AKE NOTICE: Thoannual election of
corsof the Mnysvllle Agricultural and Ale-
elmuleal Association will be held on the second
Monday In May, 1882, in the rear room of tho
First National Bank this city, between the
hours of : to I o'clock. J. W. WATSON,
CLOSING OUT SALE.
Having determined to make a change in my
business, I will otfor lor oa.shan'S cash only, my
entire stock of
Dry Goods and Notions
which Is full and complete, at absolute cost
price. I have also a. complete stock ot
Hats, Caps, Boots and Shoes,
which I will sell REGARDLESS OF COST. If
you want good bargains, come early and bring
tho cash, as I will positively close out In about
llfteen days. J. VARIAN,
aCtf Second street, Maysvillo, Ky.
Ol every description Will be glad to have you
call and oxamlno
STYLE, QUALITY and PRICES,
2ud door bolow Bank of Maysvlllo. 128
f79AVEEIC. $12aday at homo easily made.
V -Costly outfit free. Address Truk'iSc Co
good cook and laundress and
one who can do good housework; family
small, good wages. Apply to
iVi THIS OFFICE.
MOUNTAIN SWEET WATER,
NEED lor sale at J. C. Pccor &
Co.'s, or nl wharf boat. (1321) K. FICKL1N.
A small Heer Cooler and Back
FOKHAI.E good condition, apply to
C. ALTMKYEtt, Jr., .Market street.
JMRSAIE A second hand clovator, In host
1 condition, suitable tor business house.
al3d'2w U. A.McCARTHEY
NAIjE A small farm near Maysvillo.
FOR reasonable. Apply to
jmm U.S. J ODD. Court street.
17UR NAIjE No, 1 Seed Oats. No. 1 Corn for
X pike. Apply to
10 and 21 Sutton St.
JOK RENT A neat cottage on the Fleming
newHtockof ! Jj do not leave your orders with the Flttt
Ward Tailor. marSltf
JbOsTI A good tit If you
.1. H. WEDDING.
Ventilated Egg Case.
Patented February 15, 1SS1.
Indispensible to Merchants Shippers
The outside fiameofthisearrlercoiitalnsflvo
trays, held in place by lasteners at end of case,
as seen in cut. These Trays are constructed in
reversible halves. The above cut shows one
whole tray tilled ready to be placed in case, each
egg resting in its cardboard socket in such a
manner as to bo readily counted, candled, or
transferred from tray to tray, or case to case,
without relm udling.
For'cold storage this case will store GO dozen
with racks made to receive thejhulf trays, hence
this is the cheapest storage case manufactured,
saving largely in space.
The manner oi Holding the eggs on end pre
vents oscillation, addling, or hreuago, and adds
greatly to their freshness when carried long in
storage. Size of ."0 dozen No. 1 cases 25x12x14,
weighs 120 pounds.
PRICES IN CHICAGO.
Shipper's No. 1, SO (lose. Case with Fillers
complete . - - c.3 Cents.
Farmer's No. I, 18 do a, 'use with Fillers
complete, f5 Cents.
Cardboard Fillers i'or rolilliiii.'JiOCeastH.
15 per cent, discount on lots of 100 cases.
lijttchl(lers !?& Tester, t stilly loz.
tit oih'c, saves to buyers many
times its eost each sea
son. Price $3.00.
Hy special anangements made by tho
this case most Railroads will receive
them as fourth class irelght
The 18 dozen case made especially for Farmers'
use, sunt to any address by express, with
out nailing, with full directions lor setting up,
on receipt of 50 cents. Every Farmer and con
sumer should have one of these cases, it will
save its cost every month. Agents wanted in.
, every county. Address,
(In ordering mention this paper.)
(39 .South Water St., Chicago.
Having this day sold my coal business lot
Mr. C. A. BETTINGER,
I respectfully lequest all persons kuowlug
themselves indebted to mo to call early and
settlo their accounts at my old stand onSecopd
street. Any poison having claims against mo
will please present the same lor settlement.
Thanking the public for the patronueo liberally
bestowed on mo, J ask for u contlnuauco
of the same for ray successor. ' ;
(J. W. YOUNG.
Maysville, Ky., A pill 12, 1882. uliJUdStw