l'Al'L J. DIXON, F.dit,.r.
T. II. LANKFOR1), Loral Kditor.
THURSDAY, JULY 10. 1884.
For Fiv-iili nt,
;en. i!ksj. f. ni'i i.kh.
;k. a. m. west,
CilAiartiN Greenbackcrs will liold
their county nominating convention, on
Uiikknhack newspapers are getting
thick. As th demand comes Hrst and
then the newspaper, we infer that
(ireenhncker are getting thick.
Ik the IViiuirraU noniiniilo Ilutlcr,
Buller may jn-t a "Solid North' and
lilainc n "Solid South." This would
be a happy reverse of the present stale
Nodaway county ("recnbaikers have
elected delegates to the State ami ("on
ressional conventions, and fixed Sep
teuibcr titli its the time for holding their
Adopted by the National Convention
at Indianapolis, Hay 29, 1884.
1. We hold the hue division of I he
Supreme Court on t lie leal-tender ipies
tin to he a full viiMliciiiiou of tlu the
ory which that part,- has ahvas advo
cated on the rijrlit and nulliorilv of
I nngri' over the is-ue oi h-gal-tcrnlcr
Holes, and we heivliv pleilo ourselves
to uphold said decision and to defend
the Constitution iijrjtinsi alterations or
aineiiilineiiU inleiided to deprive the
the people of any rights or privilege
conferred by that instrument. We de
mand the issue of such moucv in sulli-
cieut iiiantilies to supply the aelualilc-
niHiins of trade and comnieree in nc
conlatiee with the increase of popula
tion and (he development of our indus
tries, V e demand I he suhst Hut ion id
greenbacks for national bank notes,
and the prompt paMiicut of the public
debt: we want the money tbat saved
our country in time of war, and which
lias given it prosperity and happiness
!u peace. We condemn the retirement
f fractional currency and small de
nominations of greenbacks .mil demand
their restoration. We demand the is
sue of tiie iioardsof money now locked
up in the United States Treasury by ap
pking thcin to the payment of the pub
lic debt now due.
2, We denounce as dangerous to our
republican institutions ilmsc methods
und policies of tiie Democratic and Re
publican parlies which have sanctioned
i' permitted the establishment of land,
I liiroad, money nnd oilier giganticcor
j orate monopolies, and we demand
such governmental action as may be
necessary to take from such nionopolirs
tl'e powers which they have corruptly
and iinjii-tly usurped, and restore thcin
to the people to whom they belong.
:. 'i'lic public lands being the natu
ral itihcr'.t;mce of the IM'miiIc, we de
nounce thai policy which has granted
to corporation wist tract-of lauds, ami
we demand that immediate and vigor
ous measures betaken to reclaim from
such corporations for the people's use
and benctitall such laud grants as have
b"en forfeited by reason of non-fitltill-nicnt
of contract, or (hat may have been
wrongfully acipiircd by corrupt legisla
tion, and that such reclaimed lands nnd
oilier public domain lie henceforth held
a; a sacred trust, to be granted only t
liciual settlers in limited miantities: nud
v- demand that alien owner-hip ol laud
individual or corporalu shall be prol.ib
I. We dctmind congressional ri-iru
l'Hion of interstate commerce. We de
nounce "pooling.' stuck watering, and
ili-criminalion iu rates ami charges.
a;i that Congress shall correct tiiesc
a'.cises even, if neeessarv, bv tiie eon-
".ruction of national railroads. We al
ro demand Ihe establishment of a gov-eiaoi'-ntal
postal telegraph syso-m.
.". All private property, nil forms of
money and obligations to pay money
should bear their just proportion of
public taxes. Wc demand a graduated
i -oine tax.
(i. We demand an amelioration ot
the condition of labor by enforcing san
itary laws in industrial establishments,
by the abolition of the convict labor
h ooni. by the rigid inspection of mines
und factories, by a reduction of the
hours of labor in industrial cstahlish
iiciits, bv fostering educational institu
tions anil by abnlisliingehild-labor.
7. We condemn all iinporiatious of
ei;Jixci.-il labor, made w ith a , iew of
reihc.atig to starvation wages the work
in:;' men of this country, and demand
Jaivs for it prevention.
:s. We insist upon a constitutional
amendment reducing the terms of I'nil
C'l States senators one-half, nnd making
them elective direclU by the people; al
so making tin; l'resideiit ineligible to
!). Wo demand such rules for the
government of Congress as shall place
ail representatives of the people upon
mi cipial footing' and take away from
committees a veto power greater than
that of rrc.sidcut.
10. The question as to the amount of
duties to be levied upon various arti
cles oi import, ha lieen agitated, unar
med over, and has divided coiumuui
ties tor nearly a hundred years, it is
not now, and never will be settled, mi-
l-.'s.s by the abolition of indirect taxation.
It is a convenient issue, always raised
when the people are excited over abuses
in their midst. V lute wc favor n wise
revision of the tarill laws with a vicwol
raising revenue from luxuries rather
' nnu necessaries, wc insist thai, us an
economic ipiestion, its importance is in
signilicant as com pared with the linan
e:al issue; for whereas we have suffered
our worst panics under low, and also
iinderhigh taritl's, we have never sull
id from a panic or seen our factories
and work-shops closed while the vol.
nine oi our nmiiev in circulation was
adeipiato to the needs of commerce,
(iivti our farmers nud nmnutiictiircrs
money as cheap as you now give our
, bnnkcrsand they can pavhijrh wages to
labor and compete with the whole world.
11. For the purpose of testing the
sense of the people upon the subjects,
wc are in favor of submitting to a vote
of (he people an amendment to the Con
.stitution iu favor of sulVrage, regard
less of sex, and also on the subject of
the Inpior trallic.
12. All disabled soldiers of the lati1
war should be cipiitahlv pensioned: and
wo denounce tiie potic.v ot Keeoin:
mall army of oliiec-hohlcrs w hose onlv
business is to prevent, on technical
irroimds, deserving soldiers Iron) ob
taining justice from the government
inev neipcu to snve.
1,1. As our name indicates, we are n
national party, knowing no Hast, no
West, rw North, no South. Having no
sectional prejudice, wo can properly
place iu nomination for the high ollices
oi state men imm any section oi me
Union. We appeal to all people who
oeiievo in our principles loam us ny
voice und pen ami voie:s
We will send the C'ltisrs for the cam
paign for .')0 cents.
Ox (he night of the Fourth, nbout
1:110 o'clock, a cyclone visited San
mon county, Illinois. On Ihe same
night u cyclone visited the southwest
a unar of Macoti county, III, At Hich
Hill, Missouri, on the morning of the
I'oimlir-anout 3 o'clock, there was a
cyclone.. Great damage to property
wan doncoy all of thcru, but no lives
reported Jest.- Htmsrs nud barns were
blown , away and tto.-k killed. Two
.. children wcm-btdly. hurt. la. Maoou
Caiitkk llAHinsos.Mayorof Chicago,
has been nominated by the democrats
for (iovernor of Illinois. Dick Oglcsby
is the republican nominee, The Green
back nominations will soon bo made.
nuKi:NB.cKKi of the 4th Congres
sional district will hold their conven
tion at St. Joseph, July with. Nicho
las Ford will probably be nominated,
and it is reported that the Republicans
will support him. If so Mr. Ford will
he very likely to succeed Col. Hurncs.
Til K Democrat-, of this district will
hold their Congressional convention at
Itrooklielil, August Jiltli. Cuuntieswill
be entitled to delegates, as follows
Carroll, 10; Chariton, 12; (Jruiidy 4
I. inn. 8; Livingston, 8; Monroe, 11
Randolph, 12; Sullivan, 7.
Tin. California, (Mo.) "Newspaper,"
:i redhot (irneubnek paper, edited bv
W. C. Alldridge, Hsu., who was one of
the (ii nbaek members of the Legisla
ture in INT'.l nil, publishes about three
columns each week in the German lan
Tiik (ireenbackcrs of ihe Sixtli low
(lien. Weaver's) district, will hold
their Congressional convention at Ot-
tiimwa, on July 'J2nd. The Democrats
will hold theirs on the .same day. If
the Democrats endorse Weaver (the
1 1 recti hackers, will, of course, nominate
him) he w ill go back to Congress, sure,
IS HONOR OF BEN.
25,000 People Greet Him at Chicago.
His Speech In Which He Tells Why
He Is a Delegate to ft Demo
Under arrived at Chicago last Salur
day evening. He slops at tin) l'aliner
House. About ten o'clock Saturday
night a crowd, estimated by the associ
ate press reporter at twenty tbousaiu
and by Ihe special reporter of the l'ost-
Dispatch at twenty-five thousand had
assembled in the streets along the hod
to hear him speak, lie took the plat
form to speak but after a sentence or
two the band, heading a procession o
labor organizations came in sight an
made it impossible for him to proceed
The procession was in his honor and
there being, as estimated by the (ilolie.
Democrat's reporter, seven thousand in
the procession, of course be could not
well w ail for them nil to come up and
could not speak tuilil they did come up,
so he retired lo his headquarters ami
there received a committee of working-
men, to whom be spoke as follows:
"tlentlctnen: Such a demonstration
as Ibis, coming from the common peo
ple, the substratum of good (ioveru
uieul. that upon which the foundation
of tiie Government rests, is a cumuli-
men! which would gratify nnv man. but
n 1 bear in mind that you come on
this, the mil) holiday night in the week,
from your various homes and occupa
tions to pay me the highest compliment
which could he paid lo man, to give linn
your indorsement, your approbation,
your laudation nnd assurances of your
support. I feel thai it would move a heart
it stone. i.iiDoniiff men have a right
to organize ami demand the proper rec-
ignmon oi ttieir rignis and proper pro
ection of their interests in every (Jov
riimental action To illustrate their
power when nnitied. I will tell you that
there nreover UK) members of the pres
ent Congress who could have been du
lled in their (listriels bv a change of
oik) votes. The laboring man shuiild
insist that a tribunal should be created
before which whatever dillicullics that
may arise net ween labor and capital
could be fuirly adjudicated. It lias
been said Ihere is a eonlliet between la
bor and capital; that is not sound.
1 Heir interests are identical. Hut when
contests are forced by the few strong
upon the many weak those contests
should not bo as heretofore, between the
few, with great strenglh on ono side
and the many with only numbers on the
other side. Such contests injure both
sides and confer no substantial benefit
on either. The people should veto for
nothing that is wrong, and should sub
mit to nothing that is not right. You
exercise great power and should organ
ize so as o use it ctlcctua v. tor my
self I have this to say in resiMinsc to tfie
iiuestion: liyareyou Here at a Dene
oeratie Convention? 1 represent the
Democracy of Massachusetts, nineteen
out of everv twenty of whom are work-
ingmcn. 1 hank God, I only represent
workingmcn. We have a right tocome
here and ask thero to he with us. If
they are not, they are not Democrats.
They are only Democrats in name, and
I warn vou riot to be deceived by mere
phrases, by a mere platform, constructed
to Deceive the people lor an hour and
lo bo forgotten immediately after the
election. Kxamine Ihe candidates.
search the records and ask whether or
not Ihe man seeking your support by
Ins lite, hv Ins conduct, hy 1ns earcer.is
entitled lo lie considered a friend of the
laborer regardles of the platform unon
which he stands or the party name Hint
he wears and onlv support the man
whoso record answers that question as
you want to have it answered, as your
interests demand that it should be an
swered. In conclusion, ircnllenicn.
beg to tender you my most grateful
thanks, not only for yourselves, lint for
the conn' less thousands vou rcr."esent.
1 repeat, I am profoundly moved by this
great demonstration of the people from
whom you are and of whom you have
spoken so Kindly, nay, so lintteringly.
Gentlemen, accept the assurance of my
profound consideration. "
There was a roar of anplause.the del
egation withdrew, and so ended Iheova-
liou to Butler.
DEMOCRATS AT CHICAGO.
TUdea Says "No" Again.
Cleveland in the Lead-Butler's Tel
The Democrats have been having a
warm time at Chicago. The friends
of the various candidates are making
The follow ing telegram has been re
Ghkystonk, July 5, 1K8I.
Hon. Win. H. Itanium, Chicago:
I received vour telesrnni itifurniinsr
me of the disposition to nominate me
for the presidency, and asking, "will
vou accent an unanimous nomination
from the convention?" and also a tel-
gram from Mr. Manning, saving: It
seems absolutely necessary that vou (I)
should answer llarnum's telegram as
soon as possible. Your inquiry wasex-
iicitly answered in the negative by my
etter of June 10, to Mr. Manning.
Signed S. J. Tildes.
The New York Delegation iu caucus
decided to support Cleycla id by a vote
of 47 to 23, and as their Slate conven
tion instructed them to vote as a unit,
Cleveland will likely tret the solid 72
votes of the State. John Kelly is kick
ing vigorously on having to east his
vote for Cleveland, whom ho bitterly
Col. Swain, of tlds place, on Tuesday
telegraphed here that Cleveland would
be nominated on the second ballot. He
may be correct.
Gov. Hubbard, of Texas, was made
W. F. Vilas, of Wisconsin, was cho
sen permanent chairman.
The committee on platform Informed
the convention that they would not be
ready to report until Thursday. Mo
tion to adjourn was defeated nud roll
of States was called for nominations.
and Carlisle were tint iu nomination.
THE ARMY AND NAVY- .
We Need No Standing Army But
Should Have a Strong Navy
Butler's Solution of the Question.
llt'TLEH ADVISED To BOLT.
New Yoiik, July 9. The following
was made public to'day: "New York,
July 7. Heuj. F. Ilutlcr, Chicago:
Your friends here advise you to holt
the convention if a monopolist like
Cleveland is nominated. Signed, John
F. Henry, rrcsidcnl National Anli-Mo-iiopoly
"Chicago, July, H.
To J no. F. Henry, New York:
"Will never agree to the nomination
of a monopolist. Signed
HEX.!. F. Hl TI.Ell.
Hl TI.EIt Ol TKKI'.I) THE TltEASl llV HUT
ClIH AOO, July 9, lilil) l M.-Ilis
saul the Cleveland organizers sought
half an hour's talk with ltiiller this
morning, and tendered him position of
Secretary of the Treasury under Cleve
land if he came to Cleveland's support
on the first ballot.
General Butler promptly replied that
he could not consent lo hold a cabinet
otlice under a man so unskilled in poli
tics as Cleveland. In making his reply
lo the overtures (leu. Uutler's language
was more vigorous than elegant, but it
conveyed the contemptuous idea above
Although candidates are being put in
nominal ion, the convention has ordered
thul no vole be taken on the candidates
until the platform is adopted, which
will probably be not before late this
Thursday night and may not he before
The platform committee could not
select a chairman the vote being n tin
between Morrison of Illinois and Coil
verse of OhioMorrison representing
tarilf for revenue only and Converse
When Butler entered the convention,
yesterday,! here was loud cheermg.min
gled with hissfs.
The labor organizations again made
a llutler demonstration Tuesday night.
I here is talk of Cleveland withdrawing
nnd Hewitt taking his place.
The riiurman men use red bandanna
handkerchiefs as a badge.
Cleveland has undoubtedly got over a
majority but the reports indicate that
lie will hardly get the necessary two
thirds. On call of roll of Stales, yesterday,
Massachusetts announced that it would
put no one in nomination for the pres
ent. (ien. Ilutlcr is a member of the com
mittee on platform.
Tuesday's dispatches said Butler had
declared that he would support the
nominee no matter who was nominated.
Duller never made so servile declara
tion in his life. We felt sure the report
was incorrect, nnd this morning's Post
Dispatch brought the news that Ilutlcr
bad declared over his signal are that he
would not stand the nomination of a
Prom ticu. Nutter's Decurallun Day, lsst,Him'li
nt New York.
Another principle of governmental
action still is taught us which our fath
ers believed before theoretically, which
wc know now practically nnd which
may be stated in almost a seeming par
adox that our military power is the
strongest when our armies are the weak
est because every soldier is a citizen in
pence, and every citizen is a soldier in
war. If we could only treat the Indian
with justice, and tench him the arts of
peace, we have practically no use for
even the skeleton of an army which now
exists. For this generation at least an
army of American soldiers can be im
provised within weeks capable of meet
ins any army that can be precipitated
upon our shores even witli the aid of
steam transportation. And there is no
duty of preparation, for war required at
the. hands of the government snve thai
the best of arms and the best of ammu
nition and best of equipment, to furnish
an army of a million of men, should be
always ready in arsenal.
I have said -and all my comrades in
arms will ngree-that armies may be im
provised suHieient for all the needs of
this country; they will nsscmhle at call,
like the clan of Roderick at Ihe sum
mons of the Fiery Gross. Hut not so
with the navy. The sailors indeed
would be ready If we had not succeeded
in crushing out our merchant marine.
Years must pass before a navy can be
built and armed sutHcient to cope with
nny litth-riite naval power iu the world.
Let us not deceive ourselves.
In the war of lK12,n single heavy gun
of the calibre of that day, but which
would be but a toy in Ibis, on Ihe deck
nl a llallimore clipper, ora Portsmouth
schooner, made tin clleettve cruiser
against the commerce of Kngland, and
thousands of dollars of prizes stimulat
ed nnd rewarded the enterprise. Any
well built merchant ship capable of sus
taining the shock of the discharge of the
Haltery placed upon her own decks,
went out to meet English frigates, and
generally found to be superior 111 sail
For blockading purposes in our late
m nm. ivs oiipro) iseu wiiu itimosi
count lacilitv; nut tlial was to lie used
against a combatant that had no cruis
ers which ever came into a home port
Hut this cannot be done again. In na
val wariare all is changed. 1 he guns
which an armed ship must now carry to
protect llsclt even, takes months in con
struction after the plant should be erec
ted upon which they could be made.
There is no civil requirement Ihat needs
Ihe. machinery or Ihe erection of such a
plant. Years are required lo build a
naval vessel of steel and iron to meet
one of the heavy armed vessels of Kng
land, r rami or Italy. An adequate ita
yy ought to he made ready, liecause our
only weak point as a jiower on earth, as
a nation, is llie liability to he attacked
by a naval force nrccinitated unon us.
before we can be ready wilh like force
either lo repel or attack in return
lint before Hie United Slates can bo a
naval power wilh means of iiMnek or
iinnovaiice of other nations, oilier than
to be laughed at. another Provision has
tone mmie which win tako still more
time and still more expense to liud
gnu or to build a ship, and Ihnt is to
make provision for Ihe means to mov
(he ship nnd the gun after they are
Hv what seemed to me Iben.nnd what
seems to me now, more and more "fa
tuity of diplomacy," in order to make
a treaty w ith Kngland hv which throngli
arbitration we might get a few million
dollars instead ot a manly mil indent'
nilication for actual and valid claim
many hundred millions of art mil money,
wrongs done us during the war by the
acts oi the llrilisn government, we ngrc
lo a new rule of interniitioiial law that
entirely cripples if not wholly destroy
our possiiilcellioiency as a naval power.
no bound ourselves by the 1 real y
Washington that coal should he held
"contraband of war:" Ihat is to say
that whatever neutral nation shall fur
nish to the cruiser of n belligerent pow
er iu tune of war any coal for any oth
er use save to enable such cruiser to gel
quickly and sateiyion port ot hcrcouu
try, such nation so furnishing coal shall
be held responsible lo the other bellig
erent tor all damage that such cruise
should afterward do while using that
coal. That is to say, in case of war, bv
the rule of international law to which
we have bound ourselves, und recom
mended other nations to Ira bound
thereby, no nation can permit her cit
izens to sell to or furnish an American
war vessel with a pound of coal except
to bring her home. jow tins country
has not a naval station away from our
own shores on enrth where she has
right to have a pound of coal except she
may buy it in the market in time of
peace, and that Is forbidden bv the rule
I have mentioned in time of war.
No American war ship has been built
or can be built that can carry coal
enough to steam iitteen nnys irom home
and get back. How completely we wen
over-reached in our diplomacy will be
seen when we remember that for one
hundred years, nay, for one hundred
and fifty years, Kngland has been cs
tahlishing for! i lied military posts and
stations tor coaling and magazines f.
other war material which make a girdle
around llie earth.
In case of war, any naval power has
ships enough lo prevcnl us trom estab
lishing a coaling station In nnv place
on earth whero wo ennnot march our
woman who killed her paramour in
Louis und was twice sentenced to be
banged, but was eventually saved by the
supreme court und is now serving a lif-
tcen years sentence. In accordance
with an old custom the governor to-day
granted two pardons ou Ihe recommen
dation of the warden. The two lucky
mrties were serving terms as follows:
m Mathews, convicted of murder in
the second degree at the July term of
lH7o, of the Hiichauun county circuit
court and sentenced totwentv years im
prisonment: Annie Dickerson, colored,
sentenced November 1S75, in Cnpo Gir
ardeau county for 25 years imprison
ment for murder in the second degree.
She is the first woman ever receiving a
pardon on a holiday. Hoth prisoners
were without friends, and their conduct
has always been exemplary.
Serious Explosion of Fire-Works.
Spcflnl Dlstmlcli to the (ilulie llemiicrat.
Paiiis Mo., July 5. At Monroe City.
this county, last night, soon after the
'ginning of the pyrotechnic displiiy,
the entire supply of lire-works took lire
ill once from sparks from a pin-wheel.
causing a panic among t ho spectators
and a stampede of teams. Several per
sons were injured by runaway horses,
mil none seriously, und a number were
struck and more or less injured by the
exploding lire-works. Miss I,ee, an ex
cellent young lady from Marion Coun
ty, was struck in the call of the leg by
rocket which exploded and tore the
limb in a shocking manner, rendering
amputation necessary, and it is feared
even that mnv not snve Iter life.
In his speech before the Democratic
Convention on Wednesday, John S.
Phelps said that "it was now lime I lull
the government of the republic should
la in the bnnds of a parly w hich would
maintain the principles of Jefferson nnd
Jackson." Is llie ex-Governor almut to
cast his fortunes with the National par
ty.'' Assuming Unit he is an Honest, In-
lligent man, who knows well the
meaning of the words he made use of,
we can sec no othercxpliination. Sure-
Mr. i'helps must know that Ihe Hem
ocrutic parry of our day is no more like
the party oi ,jcllcrsoii and Jackson than
day is like night. Have Mr. I'helps and
his friends taken the trouble to read
Gen. Butler's iieceplance of the nomi
nation tendered nnu hy the Indianapo
lis Convention? Hy so doing they mav
be able to discover the parly which
would maintain the principles of Jef
ferson nnd Jackson." Neither of those
great men would ever recognize the
present Democratic parly, were they
alive to-day. St. Louis Union.
The Iowa Tribune savs: The de
mand for campaign work bids fair to he
very great, '1 he people arc manifest
ing an earuestne-s and devotion lo
irincitdc which is truly aslouishiiig.
rroin every quarter ot llie Lnion comes
the cheering word of Gen. Butler's pop
ularity us a leader. Now let each ineui-
r of the party make up his mind to do
what he can to further the cause. Set
upart a few hours each week to w ork
with your neighbors. Circulate docu-
niciil.s.procurcsuii.scri hers lourccn hack
newspapers, and other such work us
mav suggest itself lo your minds. This
is the year for great results. The Su
preme Court decision scallercd ourfocs,
and the nomination of Butler and West
inspired Ihe friends of justice with new
hope nnd courage. Forward, all along
(inn has made mc in such a way Ihat
I must be willi the under dog in the
lighl and upon the whole I don't want
lo change if I could. Hrri.Kii, in his
late argument upon the Tuwkshury Inhumanity.
Sam's Sister Jessie.
From the San Francisco Call.
There is a young man in Oakland
who has a young sister by the name of
Jessie, who was sent to a fashionable
school for young ladies, lie said when
she left home he wondered if she would
acquire Ihe airs and all'cctations that
certain young ladies that he knew had
by attending Ihe fashionable seminary.
After being there a year he began to
Hatter himself that his sister was proof
against such nonsense, when be receiv
ed a letter signed "Jessica," Instead of
Jessie as heretofore. In answering he
wrote something like this: "Dear Sis
ter Jessica. Y'our welcome letter re
ceived. Maniaica nnd papniea are well.
Aunt Maryica and Uncle Georgiea star
led to the SantuCruz Mountains yester
day. Have bought a new horsoj'it is a
beaiilvut Is named Maudica, etc. Your
affectionate brother, Kamica." The
next letter was signed Jessie.
The Flotr boom was killed by the
mistake mad in posting up Flower's
portraits all twr Chicago. The people
mistook thr to for postern of Adam Fore
paugh Hnd aoensed. Flower of deceiving
them, when they foun out that the cir
cus was not- coming. Post-Dispatch.
We re daily receiving stacks of let
ters from all sections us-xirfug us that
Butler will receive Ihe support of demo
emts and republicans without regard to
ot tw. nominations r JowuTribunr.
The Man Who Offered to Bet Hit Life
on the Election of Blaine,
By Telegraph to the Pnst-Dlsp&U'h.
Rockawat, L. I., July 7. John Mul
ligan of No. 246 Division street. New
York, dropped dead In a bar room last
night. He was drinking with a party
of friends and as he raised a glass to his
lips he exclaimed: "I'll bet my life
that Blame is elected." Before the
glass touched his lips he fell to the floor
a corpse. The body wus turned ovorlo
COrpner Oroniivwho. will, hold'sav in
Is it out of place while wo arc com
ineniorntmg the valor of our soldte
and all that they have done for us, that
we should pause, even at their grave
a moment to reflect upon our weak
Hess in another direction which may
render the example of their vnlor inef
fectual to protect nsr
Even here nnd now let us call to mind
that the grandeur of our position as Ihe
first military and civic power in the
world, W illi more man wty millions ol
people, sure that we never shall have
an aggressive war made upon us, yet
because of ourgrandcur. because of our
abounding wealth, our ling borne upon
American ships of war able to meet
those of any other nation should be up
on every sea, so that ej ery citizen of the
United Stntes could feel when oppressed
oy me people ot any nation, civilized
uncivilized, that he is protected by the
strong arm of his government which is
near for his instant suconr and relief,
thai he might rely on his cluiin, "I i
an American citizen," as in the old'
time a citizen of the most powerfulgov-
ernnicni on ennn, also a rcpubln
could Interpose as a shield never to be
beaten down, "I am a Roman citizen
The Fourth at the Pen.
jEFFEitsoji City, July 4. Special.
At the penitentiary to-day the Fourth
was observed In grand style hy the con
victs, the entire number being allowed
the freedom of the prison yards. Games
of ball, boxing, dancing and numerous
other amusements were indulged in Ihe
entire duy. In the women's apartment
some twenty negro women kept up more
noise than nearly t.oou men. A wild
weird dance was started up at an early
honr and kept up lor several hours.
Chief among the dancers ooiilu be seen
the lithe lorm ot nate uougiass, the ne.
YOUNG & IRWIN
We own and occupy the largest building in the city of Chillicothe. It is three stories high
and we keep it stocked from top to bottom with a better class of implements than can be found
elsewhere in this city, consisting in part of the
Manufactured at Racine, Wis., the oldest and largest establishment in the U. S. 54 years in
J. I- CASE AGITATOR (THRESHER.)
$25 reward for every pint of wheat thrown over the tail of this thresher, If properly handled.
Wo sold 22 of these daises, last season, which are fitted with all of J. F. Appleby's latest Improvements no nthef
manufacturers can use them.
IMPROVED SMITH MOWER,
Cuta 7 feet, does the work of two 4-fool machines with sume draft
The Morrison, double standard, with solid wrought iron frog. ' The FLYING
DUTCHMAN, t'10 grandest invention of the age. Wo also have the Deere, Moline
and Norwegian Plows.
BROWN S FAVORITE CULTIVATOR !
Wc sold 113 last season best in the market.
Nefp Combined Cultivator Sold under pledge of gift that if it fails
form as represented, it will be given away.
THE BAKER DRILL Only gas pipe frame manufactured, has no equal,
pressure. Come anil see It.
Keystone Corn Shelters, Big -Giant Feed Grinders, Hay and Straw
Cutters, Extras, Combined Mandible Vice, Bolt Header and Drill, only
$5. Every farmer should haveone.
and so acknowledged by cv-
STUDEBAKER "WAGONS Iest wagon in the world
BUGGIES AND SPRING WAGONS-Tho best
seen iu L'hillicullic. Conic und ace us.
111 buildintr formerly occupied by Slufl'ord & Prinjrlc.
make and the largest stock ever
YOUNG & IRWIN,
ALWAYS in the LEAD!
$1.00 PER 1 00 FEET.
I will furnish soft limilirv nt mv mill,
J mill' .ouili of I'Iiiht's mill, al $t.o.
iter huiiul'i'il It'i't, inn I on the rust hank (
uf tlu. vivt'r al vl.lu M'i" humliv.I fivt.
Hani IiiiuImt, Cl.oU nt I'ltlx-r phiro
Niitiru timber inumifuuturvil to ur-
ili'Y in any .uantity.
LUMBER ON HAND.
A IX MU.S I'ltOMITLY KIU.KU.
43-Oni J. M. KUAZKE
WliiT-'iM. .Ilni T. H(iiitiH(in iintl Iiiiih A. Hnh-
iiisnn. his v Ifi1. hy llii'ir ilct'il of im. if .late
ph'Inli.T '.Tllll, ITCnnlfil III till' K-'f'i-l'illT
t-f. within mill for tlit nuiiiiv of Livhiirntoii.
sum! Htatc n( .Mi-t-imni in Huttk in, nl pup." rr
rnlivi-yrtl to tin- umltTiii'il Frank Slit'tiz, t hn
following ili'scrl-Mil reitl esttiti- situate hi thr
niuinvtii livhimhii nnu maiu til AtisHOUri,
Th' Hutilh WphI qiiarttT or tlin Smith Knst
tuiitrtt'i- uf Hi-t'liou (wt-iitviii.tn Township iKty
nhif (Mil In Maw twnity lntir (-J41.
In IriiHl to stTiin. the payment of n certain
nronussory nolt In winl ilft'tl ol (ru-t tlestTiheil.
ami wlien'iis, il.'Ia.ilt lim heeii made hi the : account of ita
uihI uii pah I, ami the taxes on tint above preinl
!es rc past ilue itii'l luipiiiil. Now, therefore,
Al Hie rt'-iuesl of (he legal lioMer of xalil note,
ami hy vtrlue of the pnnisimis of sitltl deett of
lnit. I will sell the alrnvt1 premise lit nuhhr
vemliu lo tin hinliel iiidoVr at the Court House
iliMir in (he city of I'liillieuthe, .Livingston cuim
ty, Missouri, for eash, on
HATl!UIAY..Mi,Y 12th, A, I).. tPK-I,
fop the pnrptwenrof alil trust.
FKANK NIIKtiTZ. Trustee.
For Length, Strength & Elasticity
IT HAS NO EQUAL!
Awarded HIGHEST PREMIUMS at
Tin Imnimni" iioviniiiv l due solely toll
Intilnsi'i Merit of li e w ils.
AlT'Dtl fur IhoWKH una BOLTX.
8 LLS I MUrJTrtfA.; CANADA.
-. ' t NORTHAMPTON, Mass
For Sale by Dealer Everywhere,
Hc!rltnit Knlttlnc Silk. Hartilne Twist. Hut-tnii-iini
silk. Hi'wiiiK Silk mill Ki'iisnicinn
Einlirnlilcry Silk linu all llio p.iintt uf super
iority tUnt ilWIuijiilsh tiu'ii' skiol Siiji.
IP VOU ARUUOIXtt
EAST OR WEST,
. "TIIE OLD laiUABLK"
and ST. J OS E I'll,
Missouri, Kansas, Nebraska,
Colorado and New Mexico.
AGENTS or the Great Pictorial Biographies
WANTED BLAINE and LOGAN,
&T125,000 Copies Already Ordered.
The treat Sti.mbnl 1'jetorlnl ttlstorv, ron
tninliiji not only the most iimlientie hlojii-nphie-t
oliiaiuetl tliterlly from the eanilirlnie it ml their
I r lends, hut iiiHo a lai'Kc amount of polliit-al his
tory, such uk the origin of Convent ioun, history
of all the ureal CaniiainH, flic i-uesHou iu Is
ue, eeltiiin episotlefi m eaeh itiliniiilstratlon.
stattsllrs of supreme linportauet!, lull tt'xt of
tin: four timst eloinient speeches ever lunnV In
noiinnaiinit eamlhlaleH, cte., He. (iKN. ,wan'h
TKKIl.l.lNil WaII ItM'ilHH 1M !IVKN IK PUM,
K.HTiiKmtTTiMKln this jrriMt work, ami
will cam' enthusiasm to Hie hearts of the vet
rruna who font-lit whh him. Tiie Itoolr i
splt-mlhllv Illustrate!! wilh mtkki, I'ohtiiaitk
ami nearly lou Ki i'Kitit km;havimih made kx
imiRskm fortius izreat work. .Mr. Hiii'I'h lm.iL
outsell those of any otlirr Amerlean writer, an!
hi view oi i ins iair me pimiisner nave paid Dim
$",utKj in eanli for the hi ami fieri ptN of hi ureal
slamlanl cam pit Inn history, which in outselllnu
all other conihlnetl, mill airent-t who want to se
cure territory ami make money rapidly should
rt' inl fifty cents for Complete Canvassing Out
tlts nt. onee, Don't waste valuable time. Out
lltsariHiow reiidv; coniplelt! hooks .July Ht.
Full tleHeriptlve, plclonal ami ternm circular.
sent free un aimllcution. We wish inreiitH i.o
tlltttlnt'lly understand that thin Ik not rpheiner-
hi, -iH-iioin- ranipaiKU hook, mil. h Hiaitiinm His
tory that will live for years after thin cjiinpaifin
hntt been forgotten. Anents cunvaxsiiiu for anv
other nook will ilml It ureally to their liiUicsL
to correspond with ux heforo orilcriiiK-
IHHTOHirAT, rrilMSIMNfl CO..
I 44-4t 40U N. jitu Kt., tvr, Lumw, Mo.
In spite of onooRition. tin, "Oi.n ltKt.mii.k' in
iilll i ho lavunio with ih-irawlliii' nuWic. on
LIBKUAJj MANAGEMENT !
Sm-iothtcel-ltnll Tr.-k, N.-ut nhtl Tidy Day
Coa hen, Kleifniit Hecliiunif-.t l.nir Ciir,
(tVrca lo r'irst Class IWungcrt))
I'UI.LMAN 8!KKIJNU CAHSI
NORTON' RECLINING CHAIR
on nil Iralm
WEST SI UK
GROCERY AND RAKERY !
Knr Sliiplc nnd Fancy GroccriCR, Fresh Uiouil, Cul.cn ami Fnnry Vn
try, all kinds of Confectionery, Sc. lliliet Market Price paid for Coonm
Kay- Wedding Cakes baked to order. West Siilo Publio
1") lbs. Orleans Sugar - . . $1 00
12 lbs. C Sugar . - 1 00
10 lbs. Standard Granulated Sugar - 1 00
1 Gallon Syrup Honey Drips 40
1 Uushel Iowa Potatoes - - . - (50
1 lb. Package lloastcd Colleo . . 15
1 lb. Basket Fired Japan Tea - - . 40
1 lb. Siam Tea . - 15
15 lbs. Rice . . . 1 00
T. L. MlLLEB CO.,
BlllttU 1HD IVNMIM Off
BtttcBEii, Will Com Ibuvoili
A TO A WITH. flTi rltflt Vimf mjtt? niirW Cmty
4 1 L Otttat-lf- tUd-'J'Bi'-KftCik.iuiuiM.BUljiB
DAY AND NIGHT
oi t)ny LoachcB, Kc.'linlneS'flt Care and Pnlh
inan Me tnin
Hun Through to Ohicnuo
UoniiuellnK In lh Ur.tml Union Depot nt Ch
New York, Boston, Philadelphia,
Buffalo, Detroit, Pittsburg
AND ALtt POINTS EAST.
TIIK SIIOliT LINE TO
Indianapolis, Cincinnati, Lou
Thepnbllctlon'tfortri-tlU RtlvaniAgci-', t
'THE OLD RELIABLE,'
JlllIN I! CAIISOX. H K. Mllill'KIl
livn'l Milliliter, Ut'n I I'ni. A Tirkei Agl
1 pnrliy nit ftnrlrli tlw RLQOO. n-wuMn
tfERaf'l KIDNEYS, autntb iit nt
TK unrt ViaOf VOUTHr hVrtll It. 00
WFAI TIt inrl VtnflRfif VOUtHI I.Vttll
dlftimi'M ri?iiutrli.iti-frisliinil cIHcIpii vNH
DlM!clitllv llyonelB,VHIii Ol ApcnitMhiMn?-
tlon, f.nek ni BlmiMin, etc., h um- iDHtiKva
with Imntti.llBie mini womknitl r.'rts. i:mc-i,
iiiucolci Mud urrvcartm'hu new furcv jLiitlttrtil
tie minil and u)(IU'H Urn In I'.'cr.
I A niefC ftilTtTliifj from nil eomrtlnimi
im AUItO porulli.r 'Uivlri.-X Will lll.tl 1 C
"ta. HAUTE aS IRON TONIC t'ttie nn-l p tlf
eur. It f Ivci ft rlriir nnd Irttillliy compk'cion.
Tito itrnncfut tcllniony' to tlio Minn tt Ml.
IIahtih'm IitOH'TnMiC it iitnl rr.(tiei)t micmpttl
t coiinlrfHUit'ivt' only il.ll U t-iftipuUr
U) ol Uinorlliiul. Kymt iriully dcniiu iK'klUi
do not TM)rlintiil dettlie Uhiuinal Aftb UBT'
HLlxi'itj, Mix, tor our '1RUA-M nOOK."i
VolM itntmiatl uMl lot-jtaMloti.fr.
D HAinifi'i ihom Jomo id torn sali hv AU
LlMUVUIUTt DtkALbHt ZvLHtVAIfcRIU
A FULL STOCK OF
BOOTS AND SHOES FOR MEN AND BOYS.
A FINE SELECTED LOT OF
LADIES' AND CHILDRENS' SHOES
To sell or exchango for COUNTRY PRODUCE, at
Slack St., Nbvth of Hannibnl & St. Jo. Depot.
JEWELRY & SILVERWARE
m r - m
I TTT Tl firiTIT T TIT T 1
W h M,. MP. fir
UA1AJJJJUXX1J UUIIUlUll I
North Side of the Public Square, First Door last of H. S. Deuel & Go's,
Sole Agent in Chillicothe for the celebrated Hockforil
Agent for Julm Holland's Gold l'tnu.
FULL LINE 0"F SFECTACLES.
SILVER KNiVKS, FOi'KS, SPOOLS, e.
WWHKIMIIUNO WACTHES A SPECIALTY.
t)303 leg-t33 pui ouq jo sa;is mm ai-iuai$ jjiq
iriiit il l. in uuipli . . . ... J
mm rata nniip frff:
tiiiii'iuiii. HIRAM SIBLEY & CO. Rochester, N,Y.
SAW MILL MEN.
I am prepared Ui sell a uiuiilele Saw
on iitius no in in cue earniuir will liav
lor Eujfino anil Si parahini
Ihat the parnliiir will nav
for the mill or machinu. (Kt liable i-pers-reiuired.)
A CiOMl'LKTK SAW MILL FOR $1200.
' J.. J.. BRODBECK,
Spcrinl spent for V. and G. Cooper 4
Co., St, Vernon, Ohio; 19
1 I PlftW
Wn. lUtniftRnlflcentl OF-
j nun a. ppK-tmon Dd.lMii
1 Drln .?!'l"l.,ls OTn'" ,or rnw. and ro-
', ?"' r'Bl-"way limn inyil ."; in
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