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DAILY EVENING BULLETIN.
THURSDAY EVE., DEO. 14, 1882.
MarTKUMs: The Evening Bulletin is published
daily, nnd served free of postage at 0
cents per week; 25 cents per month; 75 cents
per three months ; 81.60 per six months, and S3
per year, payable In advance.
JtiTTHfi EVENING BULLETIN HAS A
LARGER CIRCULATION IN THIS CITY,
CHESTER AND ABERDEEN. OHIO. THAN
ANY OIHER PAPER PUBLISHED IN M AYS-
The following persons are the authorized
agents for the Daily Bulletin at the
places named. Contracts for subscription
or advertising may be made with them :
Germantown T. J. Kackley &Co,i
Washington Mrs. Anna Thomus.
Mt, Olivet Peter Myers.
Hardis-P. W. Suit.
Fern Leak Hurry Burgoyne,
Minerva W. H. Hawes.
Shannon "Vm. Clary.
Reports as to the growing wheat crop
in this state are, without exception, favorable.
Albert Palmer, Democrat, has been
elected Mayor of Boston, by a majority of
oyer two thousand.
A colored female brass, band has been
organized at Winchester, KyM and the
citizens are about to take to the woods.
Representative Blackburn denies that
he has any understanding with Mr. Randall
concerning the speakership of the
m mm 0
Since the 16th day of last August Newport
has had four hundred and one cases
of small-pox and one hundred and six
J. M. Slavens, of Carlisle, charged with
using canceled postage stamps was acquitted
on his trial in the federal court at Covington.
Ed. Martin, a stock trader, of Brown
county, Ohio, has sent away twenty car
loads of horses this season, for which he
paid over $70,000.
Mrs. Daniel Auger, of Lexington, who
sued the Cincinnati Southern Railroad for
$25,000 for the killing of her husband has
A bill is to be offered at the present
session of congress providing for a tax on
speculative sales and purchases of agricultural
products and securities of all
The statue of Gen. Breckinridge bv
Valentine, of Richmond, Va is to be finished
and placed in position at Lexington
by May 1st., 1884. It will be of bronze,
eight feet high and is to cost $15,000.
Tije bill offered in congress by Mr. Beck,
prohibiting political contributions by government
employes makes the violation of
its provision a misdemeanor and disqualifies
violators from holding office thereafter.
Frank Fravne, the actor, who accidentally
killed Miss Von Behren at Cincinnati,
is a native of Danville, Ky. His
brother, Will Frayne, was killed in Louisville
twenty-eight years ago, by a man
named St. Clair.
The New Geography of America.
How many farms are theio in the United
How many dwellings in city and country?
Which state has the most farms, and
how man? Illinois, with 255,741.
What is the total number of farm animals?
What do they comprise, and the number
of each ? Swine, 47,083,951; eheep,
35,191,650; milch cows, ,12,443,953; working
oxen, 993,970; other cattle, 22,488,590;
horses, 10,357,981; mules and awes, 1,812.-932.
The Langtry Scandal.
A Boston special to the Cincinnati
News, dated the 11th inst., says: Rumors
were current about the city yesterday that
the entire story of the difficulty, which
has arisen since Mrs. Langtry and Mrs.
Labouchere came to this country, had not
been told even in the frank statement
just made by Henrietta. The substance
of these rumors was that when Mrs. Lang-try
left London one of her ardent admirers,
Sir George Chetwynd, excited the indignation
of his recent bride by declaring his
intention to follow the Lily to America;
that it was in consequence of letters written
to American friends by the rash young
Baronet's wife, that Mrs. Langtry and
Mrs. Labouchere were not received into
society upon their arrival in New York ;
that after she came to New' York, Mrs.
Langtry received assiduous attention from
a number of New York gentlemen, among
them being Mr. Frederick fiebhardt, who
was presented to her by Oscar Wilde;
that Mr. Gebhardt lavished upon Mrs.
Langtry valuable presents ; that Mrs.
Labouchere's wrath was aroused when
Mrs. Langtry consented to sup at the
Brunswick with Mr. Gebhardt alone after
the play, where the waiters put upon them
the indignity of refusing to serve their
supper in a private room, that Mr. Gebhardt
in some way had heard of Sir George
Chetwynd's proposed plan of visiting
America, and one day at the Union Club
in New York wrote a telegram to Mrs.
Langtry in Boston, urging her to cable Sir
George not to come out, and stating certain
further intentions of his, and that it was
in consequence of all these occurrences, in
addition to those leferred to by Mrs.
Labouchere, that the separation between
the two ladies took place.
An interview with a prominent New
Yorker' is as follows :
"What is your opinion regarding the
rupture between Mrs. Labouchere and
Mrs. Langtry ?"
"I think Mrs. Labouchere deserves the
sympathy of every true lady in society
who has anv knowledge of the facts, and
I can vouch for their correctness. A certain
lady in this city, who is connected with
the Prince's 'set' in London, received an
autograph letter from the Prince recommending
Mrs. Langtry to her kind notice.
1 know this to be true, because I have seen
the original. In effect it read something
"'My Dear Mrs. :
" 'In presenting my friend Mrs. Langtry
to you, I feel sure' you will do your utmost
in enabling her successfully undertake
a revelation of her dramatic experience
in London, for which her personal
qualities so eminently fit her.1
" It was signed 4A E.' and dated from
Marlborough House. Mrs. Langtry, however
did not receive the attention which
either she or the illustrous writer anticipated,
for within a few days of her arrival
another missive was received from Lady
Hastings, to thet effect that Sir George
Chetwyn had been guilty of some escapade
in which Mrs. Langtry 's name was associated,
and begging the lady to whom it
was sent not to receive her. The assertion
it contained was of so specific character
that Mrs. Langtry did not secure the
social distinction she had hoped to obtain.
In fact, Mrs. Langtry has not been received
in the highest social circles of New York
since her arrival in this country.
"The attentions of Gebhardt and the
manner with which they were received
naturally gave color to the contents of
Lady Hastings7 letter. Hence the peculiar
position of Mrs. Labouchere, who, as
Mrs. Langtry vs friend, did not feel at liberty
to accept invitations, in which Mrs.
Langtry was not included, but was compelled
to remain silent until silence ceased
to be a virtue. She therefore protested
against Mr. Gebhardt's persistent intolerance,
and the consequence was a
severance of Mrs. Labouchere and
Mrs. Langtry. This I belieye to bo
the true reuson for the rupture a reason
which Mrs. Labouchere has been preven
ted from publicly explaining, but which is
well understood and appreciated in uptown
circles. So far as Mr. Charles A.
Mendrura's explanation on Mrs. Langtr's
behalf is concerned, it amounts to nothing
I merely look upon it as an advertisement.
As for Mr. Freddie Gebhardt, I don't sup-
it will affect him much either way.
Eose is a club man, and I imagine he can
stand this sort of a thing about as well as
anyone. He will not lose any social prestige,
because ho does not go into society.
'Freddie' ia a good fellow in his way; but
he has niado himself very ridiculous in
this matter, which fact is generally admitted
by his friends."
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