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DAILY EVENING BULLETIN,
MONDAY EVENING, JUNE 12, 1882.
: The Evening Bulletin Is published
dally, aud served iree of postage at 0
cents per week; 2o cents per month; 75 cents
per three months : 81.50 per six months, and 3
per year, payable In advance.
EVENING BULLETIN HAS A
LARGER CIRCULATION IN THIS CITY,
CHESTER AND ABERDEEN, OHIO, THAN
ANY 01 HER PAPER PUBLISHED IN MAYS-VILLE.
We are authorized to announce JAMES P.
HARBESON, of Fleming county, ns a candidate
for Congress, subject to the action of the
Democracy in convention assembled.
Corn at Cincinnati, on Saturday declined
to 74J cents a bushel.
During the last twenty years congress
has given away 209,000,000 acres of the
public domain to private corporations.
So far as heard from the Hon. Richard
ReicI, of Montgomery county, has one hundred
and forty-eight instructed votes for
Judge of the Superior Court. This is
twenty-two more than is necessary to
A Chicago special says: " It is the general
impression that long before July 1st,
the last vestige of the present very successful
"corner" in spring wheat will have
disappeared from the books. It will doubt-lass
be the last manipulation in this
the market will ever see."
The New York Herald prints the following
: Looking at the situation impartially,
it must be confessed that the working
men hold the stronger side in the contention.
For more than twenty vears
their opponents have had everything their
own way. They have succeeded in making
legislation to build up their special
interests. They have controlled congress
and cabinets. They have the highest
kind of a high tariff'; and they have obtained
it because they succeeded in convincing
the country that it was necessary for
the "protection" of " home industry."
What is the result? Home industry has
been "protected" to such an extent that it
is on the verge of starvation. This is the
lesson of the Pittsburg strikes. "We have
been building for years on falso foundations.
We have raised an immense structure,
and it is tumbling around our head?.
Capital should see to it that the ruin of
labor does not lead to capital's own disin
The Cincinnati and South Eastern
road For Sale.
Says the Cincinnati Enquirer of Saturday
The Cincinnati and South Eastern Road,
which Is being consttucted from Newport, Ky.,
through Eastern Kentucky, seems to bo
nardluck.'lt will be remembered that only
afew days ago a demand was made for money
by the contractors. At attempt at settlement
Is now being made. There is considerable ot
the grade ready for the rails, but where money
Is to come from with which the road can oe
completed is a question that can be answered
in the dark nud misty future.
After repeated negotiations in New York to
float more bonds, which have been in a large
measure unsuccessful, it would seem that the
projectors will soon belike Othello, without
an occupation. It Is understood now that an
attempt will be made to sell the road, provid
lug a purchaser can be found. The road when
ompleted (If ever) will connect with the
Elizabethtown, Lexington and Big bandy
(which Is now a part of the Chesapeake and
Ohio system) at a point not far south of Ashland,
Reeeut Information Is to the effect that overtures
for the sale ot the road have been made
to President Huntington, of the Chesapeake
and Ohio. If he would purchase it would give
him a river route from Huntington, W. Va., to
this city which would be several miles shorter
than by the route of the present system. President
Iugalls said some months ciuce that he
thought It was the intention of Mr. Huntington
to eventually get a river route, thereby
perfecting the system Into this olty, and use
the Elizabethtown extension more for the
purpose of compleatlug his system ot Southwestern
roads from Ashland to Lexington. It
is not Improbable that Mr. Huntington will
favorably consider l he matter, and ultimately
purchase thestrangllng little babe aud make a
great big man out of it.
Reports of forest fires between Wausm
aud.LIand Juncticzn, W.is., prove to be
Prof. Milo P. Jewett, distinguisned educator
of Milwaukee, is dead.
Scioto county, O., is troubled with an
organized band of horse thieves.
JohnMcSteen, laborer, in ant of jealousy
murdered his wife near Pittsburg.
A silk factory and four dwellings burned
at San Francisco, Cal. Loss, $75,000.
David Sanders died of heart disease near
Mt. Gilead, 0., while eating his dinner.
It is anticipated that Congress may adjourn
about the 8th or 10th of July prox.
General Robert Toombs, of Georgia, is
in very ill health.
had an $1S,000 fire.
L rally insured.
The wheat crop of Tennessee exceeds
expectation. So will those of other states.
The Hocking Vallev Standard Coal and
Iron Company will begin business July 20.
Willie Kuhlman, three years old was
tramped to death by a horse, at Warren,
Fire at Fargo, Minn., destroyed Hendersons
hardware store. Loss, $10,000; insured,
Crop reports from Kentucky are highly
favorable, with the exception of partial
ravages of the army worm.
Fire is raging in the mine of the Lehigh
& Wilkesbarre Coal Company.near Wilkes-barre,
Pa. The men escaped.
It is stated the Chicago Advance has
been sold to Boston parties, and that Rev.
Robert AVest, of that city, will be editor.
Frank C. Stevenson, at Madison, O., was
thrown from histeam while running away.
He died almost instantly.
The Ohio Secretary of State has prepared
a system of rules for the government of
county surveyors, as required by law.
The Ohio Democratic State Convention
will be held at Columbus, July 20th.
The Army Worm -Method of Destroying:
The NashvilleJAnierican says an old Virginian,
and one of the best wheat raisers of
Williamson county, says he saw an old
meadow plowed up in Old Virginia once
and seeded to wheat, and it was vigorously
attacked by the army worm. The owner
took long lines or ropes and sent his hands
through the fields daily, lightly striking or
drawing the lines over the wheat,
tating them to the ground, and in this
way saved his crop. Another of the very
best wheat raisers of that county, found
his wheat, which is pronounced by many
the best in the county, attacked by the
worm. They were on the stalks eating off
the leaves. He procured a rope about forty
or fifty feet long, and weighted in the
middle with a chain, and put a boy to each
end' of it drawn over the wheat field once
each day, and he says it throws the worm
to the ground, and the fat ones or grown
up again, and the drag-
rope precipitates them each day and they
do not injure the stalk, and thus he expects
to save his crop uninjured by the worm.
Upon this proof the experiment is well
worth trying, as it costs but little, and
what has been done can be done again.
Points About People Here ami Elsewhere.
Miss Mollie McGrath, a Flemingsburg,
belle, is visiting the family of Mr. John
Miller, in East Maysville.
Mr. Thos. Keith, and his brother George,
returned from the Kentucky Military Institute,
Mrs. Kilbourne Pierce, of Windsor,
Canada, is visiting Mrs. Geo. T. Wood.
Miss Katie Clark, of Fleming county,
who has been visiting her relatives in this
city returned home Friday.
Mrs. John Fitzgerald returned home to
Lexington this morning, accompanied by
her son, Wm. Fitzgerald, who has been
gOwing to a Change that will take place in our firm, Jul.v.
1st, we offer our
Entire Stock of Goods
at VERY- LOW PRICES. We have a large line of FIRST
CLASS GOODS in all the different departments. Merchants
and Consumers should avail themselves of this opportunity of
supplying their wants. Call and see us.
A. R. GLASCOCK & CO.
doz Men's lancy hose re-
i. uuueu iium iiu.
J. W. SPARKS & BRO.
1,000 doz. unlauudried shirts at
50c. each at J. W. SPARKS & BRO.
In this community and Ohio, as a nliable
and cleverman.has established regular monthly
sales at his livery stable in Ripley, O. These
sales occur on the lourth Saturday in each
month, are well patronized and are growing in
favor, with both buyers and sellers. At the
last sale twenty head of horses were sold at
good prices. GEO. C. GOGGIN,
LOST On Sunday, a gold bracelet,
between my lesldenceaud the
Church. Reward paid to finder.
J12dlt T. LOWE BY.
LOST! LOST! LOST !-A good fit if you
do not leave your orders with the Filth
AVard Tailor. mar31tf J. H. WEDDING.
Four Doors Below the Postoffice,
HAS OPENED HIS
ICE CREAM PARLORS.
ice Cream forsale by the gallon or half gallon.
Wedding Parties furnished on short notice.
Received daily at JOHN WHEELER'S
Dressed Catfish, per lb 1214c
Salmon " 8&10C
Pure Candles and Canned Goods a specialty.
Contractors and Builder s
NEW COUNTY JAIL.
EALED PROPOSALS will be received at
O the ottlce of the County Judge in the cltj of
Maysville, Mason County, Kentucky, until 1
o'clock i). m., on
Thursday, June 22, 1882,
for furnishing all the material and labor required
in the erection, construction aud completion
of a new Jail Building in the City of
Maysville, Mason County, Kentucky, for the
County of Mason, State ot Kentucky, according
to plans and specifications for the
same, as furnished by Edgar J. Hodgson, architect.
Indianapolis, Indiana. Plans and sped
flcations can be seen at the Judge's office on aud
after June 12th, or at 37 West Washington
street, Indianapolis. Indiana. Said building
will be required to be finished on or before the
1st day of February, A. D. 1882.
All bids must be accompanied by a satisfactory
bond in the penal sura of S12, 00. Said
bond must be certified to by the Clerk of the
County, iu which the sureties reside, that the
same is good and sufficient beyond a doubt.
Blanks will be furnished by the Juageof said
County. All blauks must be filled out, and no
bids will be entertained unless said blanks are
used without provisions or suggestions added.
Estimates will be made as the work progresses,
and 10 per cent, will be deducted from
same and retained until the completion and
acceptance of the work by Architect and Committee.
The Committee reserves the right to reject
any or all bids. GARRETT S. WALL.
Chairman Building Committee, Maysville, Ky.
Juue 0,1882. J7w2td2w
MRS. JENNIE DAORES, asslstel by her
daughter, Miss Maude Dacrea, will open
a select school at the rooms in the Christian
Church the fliat week In September. J12lmd
ALL persons having claims against CHAS. P
Cook, will present them to us properly
authenticated for settlement, and all persons
Indebted to said Cook are requested to pay
us, as we alone havfc authority io receipt lor
same. COONS & SALLEE,
Chas. P. Cook,
Ten-Horse Threshing Machine,
made at Hamilton, Ohio, nearly good as new,
will be sold at a bargain. Enqulieat
T. K. BALL & SON'S
M. W. C ULTER has reopeued the
HILL HOUSE and is prepared to furnish
board by the day or week. Meals furnished to
transient customers at any hour during the
Corns, Bunions, Ingrowing Nails,
permanently cured without the slightest pain
or blood, no acid used, by Dr. L. Simonsen.
now at ROOM NO. 5. CENTRAL HOTEL. Dr.
d. remained one hundred days at Louisville
and three weeks iu Frankfort, Ave wee'. in
Lexington and two weeks in Danville.
NOTICE The doctor will remain hero only
for a short time. Has no agents. He Is only to
be seen at the hotel. Send for circular, tree.
riiHE genuine COLUMBUS buggies, phcetons.
X carriages and spring wagons manufactured
from the-best material that money can buy by
Wm. Huston & Co., Columbus, O., are bought
and sold by MYALL & RILEY. All are Invited
to call and inspect the work before purchasing
as we are determined to save the public money.
MYALL & RILEY,
No. 7, Second, and No. 18, Sutton streets,
Maysville , Ky.
Office of Judge of Mason County Court,
Maysville, Ky., June 1, 18b2.
SEALED proposals will be received at this
until SATURDAY, THE 24TH DAY OF
JUNE, 1852. for the purchase of
or a less amount of
5-10 Mason County Bonds
Kentucky each bond Is for $500 of date July 1
1882, hearing Interest at 0 per cent, per annum,
Bayable semi-annually, in July and January,
ouds redeemable at any time after fl e years
from date, and payable at the expiration ot ten
years from date.
The committee authorized to sell said Bonds,
reserves the right to reject any or all bids or accept
them to a part only of their amounts.
Proposals to be In writing, signed by the
party, sealed and endorsed, Bids for Bonds,"
and addressed to the "Committee to erect Jail."
Bonds to be delivered and money paid July
1, 1882. GARRETT S. WALL,
m31dtw Chairman of Committee.
A THOROUGHLY competent teacher desire
to give lesson on the violin, on reasonable
terms, For particulars apply at
mayOtfd THIS OFFICE.