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DAILY EVENING BULLETIN,
SATURDAY EVE., APRIL 1, 1882.
osTkkms : Tlio Evkning Bullktin is published
daily, and nerved free of postauo al G
cents per week; 2o cents por month; 75 cents
per three months ; 21.50 per six months, and $3
per year, payable in advance.
USTTKE EVENING HULLETIN HAS A
LARGER CIRCULATION IN THIS CITY,
CHESTER AND ABERDEEN. OHIO. THAN
ANYOl HER PAPER PUBLISHED in M AYS-VILLE.
A hill to incorporate tho Riverside
Female Seminary at Vanceburg, has passed
the lower house of the Legislature.
Franklin J. Moans, at one time the
carpet-bag Governer of South Carolina,
has been photographed for the Rogues'
Gallery at the New York police headquarters
and sent to the Tombs prison.
The Pond Liquor Tax Bill has passed the
Ohio Legislature without amendment and
is now the law of the State. The measure
imposes a heavy tax on saloon-keepers for
carrying on their business practically
taking the retail liquor trade out of the
hands of irresponsible persons. Another
liquor bill which provides for the closing
on Sunday of all places where liquor is
sold has passed one branch of the Legislature
and is expected to pass the other.
This bill will require the closing on Sunday
of the hill top resortsat Cincinnati, and
seems to have been framed for that end
Tub House Committee on Postal Affairs
has completed a bill to provide a system
of Postal Savings Banks and incorporated
therein three important amendments. Tho
first authorizes tho introduction of a postal
note, which is in the shape of a postal
order and is to be issued by all the leading
postoflices in sums of $5 and less, at a cost
of 3 cents. The note is made payable as a
money order now is and is contemplated
to facilitate newspapers in the matter of
the collection of money due for subscription.
The second amendment is to increase
the maximum for money orders
from $50 to $100; and the third is to reduce
the price from 10 to 8 cents for every
A bill to be offered in the Senate this
week by Gen. John S. Williams, prohibits
the importation of meat cattle into tho
United States trom Canada, until the prohibitions
by England against our cattlo
are removed. As it now is cattle exported
from the United States to Great Britian
must be slaughtered at the ports of entry
within two weks after arrival, while cattle
from Canada and several other countries
may be taken freely to any point in
the interior of the Kingdom. This privilege
givesan advantage to the Canada cattle
over ours of at least 2 cents a pound.
The object of Senator Williams' bill is to
efffecta removal of these unreasonable restrictions.
- a -
Tun following statement relative to the
corn and wheat crops of 1880 and 1881, is
furnished by the Department of Agriculture.
There are seven States that produced
a surplus of corn. These States together
yielded 1,010,000,000 bushels in
1880, and 737,000,000 in 1881. On tho 20th
of March returns of the estimated quantity
of corn of last crop in the hands of farmers
were made from over four hundred
counties of these States to the Department
They represented more than two-thirds of
tho entire area. The percentage product
of each State still on hand is reported as
follows: Ohio 24, Indiana 27, Illinois 50,
Iowa 2G, Wisconsin 15, Kansas 1G, Nebraska
28. The average is nearly 24 per cent.
" One chance in a thousand" is secured
by taking caro of number one, when you
are competing with nine hundred and
ninety-nine selfish neighbors.
Crop prospects in Northern Texas are
The Garfield-five-cent postage stamp
will be issued April 10.
Loss by the burning of Walker Bulding,
Amherst College, $185,000.
Bothe'em, Eflie H. and Balthazar were
the winning horses at the Mobile races.
The Ohio Conference Camp-meeting will
be held at Lancaster, beginning July 27.
The Natchez story of the loss of a gin
house and one hundred twenty lives is untrue.
Navigation jn the St. Lawrence River
has opened. The shortest winter ice-lock
A nkw and reliable Kid Glove Cleaner
is for sale at Pecor's drug store. It
and works like a charm. mlfinl
Mr. Henry G. Smoot who has been suffering
from ill health recently, finds himself
highly benefited by the use of Colonel
Simmons' Medicated Well-Water.
Sbrvicks at the Baptist church to-morrow
at 11 a. m., and and 7 p. in., J. K.
Pace, pastor. Subject in the morning,
" Recognition on Earth," at night ' Seeking
and Saving the Lost."
A despatch fro.m Washington to thel
Cincinnati Enquirer says the present incumbent
of tho Maysville post office will
be reappointed. This is news the friends
of Uncle Roe, will be gratified to learn.
Next week being Holy Week there will
be service in the Church of the Nativity,
every day at eleven a. m. On Good Friday
full service for the day will be read and
a sermon preached. Services to-morrow
morning at 9:30 a. m., Litany Service and
Holy Communion at eleven a. m. Even-
! ing services and sermon at 7:30 o'clock.
The first man killed in Kentucky by the
Indians was a colored man, the slave of Capt.
Twetty, one of Boone's comrades. This colored
man was killed In 1775, about throe miles
from whore Richmond now stands. Lexington
If this is true tho question then is who
killed Stewart the companion of J3ooie in
1770? Who killed Hancock Taylor and
one other of the surveying party in 1774?
The third quarterly meeting will be
held at the M. E. Church, South, to-day
and to-morrow, Rev. J. W. Fitch, presiding
elder. Mr. Fitch is one of the clerical
delegates to the General Conference
which meets in Nashville, Tenn., in May
next. He is an able and earnest preacher
who holds a high Jace in the esteem of
the people of Maysville.
The schools closed yesterdny. Tho entire
week whs spent in examinations for promo-lion.
Hut a very few failed to pass, wo are
sony to see tho schoolH closo so early. They
j ought to continue at least six weeks longer.
Wo hope our board will have i nine month's
term next year.
Mioses Emma Blair and Jennie DeVote leave
for their homes at Georgetown to-day, Also
Miss Mary Wilson for her home at Manchester
Tneso teacher.s have all been invited to return
next year and they will probably do so.
TheAKB's gave their final entertainment
at tho residence of Mr Hood last night. A
largo crowd was presont and all seemeclto enjoy
The Aberdeen bnnd gave us a friendly call on
Thursday evening last. Their playing was excellent
and our better half felt greatly elated
on account of the distinguished honor shown
us. liven the children smiled and clapped
their little hands. After leaving us they
serenaded tho other teachers and Miss Nanie
Newton, of Portsmouth, Ohio. Come again,
Rev. II. D. Rice, will preach at the M. E.
Church, to-morrow evening. Subject, ' Is
Prohibition Constitutional." He is opposed to
tho Pond Hill which recently passed the Ohio
Legislature, Let there bo a full turnout.
As school Is over now, W. II. McFarland, is
getting roady to move. He will ship his goods
by rail, but will tako his family by water as Jar
as Cincinnati. He goes into business with his
brother in thodrv goods trado at Irwin, Union
county, Ohio. Ho expects to leave next Wednesday
on tho Bonanza.
Dear Bulletin: As we are now about to leave
we lay our pencil down after a few weok'u reporting
items for you from hero. We do so reluctantly.
Whether wo have added any to the
merits of the paper, wo know not, but wo are
thankful to you for many favors shown uu.
May tho Bulletin lnoreaso rapidly, do m"oh
good, live long and prosper.
W. H, McFablanp.
To The Ladies!
HSOPENING 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
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.
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 time felt.)
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 clerk of
experience. A BEAUTIFUL ASSORTMENT OE
VESTIBUBE LAOE &c,
AS USUAL FINE AND PRICES MODERATE.
and VELVET RUGS,
All sizes and of beautiful designs. To all of which we Cordially
Invite our patrons.