Chillicothe Morning Constitution from Chillicothe, Missouri on July 29, 1890 · Page 1
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Chillicothe Morning Constitution from Chillicothe, Missouri · Page 1

Chillicothe, Missouri
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 29, 1890
Page 1
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\ EDITION. CHILLICOTHE, MO-, TUESDAY EVENING, JULY 29. 1890, Volume IV. No. 130.--New Series THE TARIFF BILL Onslaught of Senator Vest on the Protection Fabric. FREE TRADE ECOX01IIC ARGUMENTS. TurpU Follow* In Fi»\01 of the Recommit- tal of the Bill--Commencement of the nff IJv Pnr igraptiB--Plumb and the Solcli«r« Homo. i WAMUI-OTOA, July 39 --Alter some de' J l»y th* Tariff bill was taken up in the ^ Senate yesterday and Mr Vest spoke in s opposition to it The advocates of high i tariff taxation, he said, were confronted | * by a great peril 101 years the farmers « had been told that tlie home market was * »11 they needed, and that the foreijrn market w»» a hatratelle almost worti- } less. Now a great change had come t The depression in agricultural interests i And the emphatic demands of the farms »ra for something beside lying- statistics } »nd frothy declamation had caused President Harr «on and Mr Blame to urge 1 Upon Congress legislation for subsidies I foi steamships and for reciprocity treat, Jes with tbe bouth \merican States in * *~cler to obtain a foreign market for American products Very little was . heard now of the bonfe market, but a I jreat deal of the South American market and of the riscally methods by which England had robbed the United 't States of valuable trade. Mr Blame J now deprecated the putting ot raw sug- ? »r on the free list, or of increasing the ^ duties on wool, and suggested that the duties on sugar and wool should be util- r ixed to secure tree trade with the South ; American States Thus at last tbe pro' t tectlOBlsts had been driven from their ·» pretentious humbug- about the home ] market and were forced to adopt the principle of free commercial intercourse which they bad so long opposed and decided The high priests o£ protection were now burning incense on the altars ol free trade and ^vere yelling for reciprocity treaties, subsidies to steam and sailing vessels, Pin-American oon- Tentions--any thing to bring about free trade with the South American States --so as to enlarge tho foreign market for American products Mr Vest criticised the provisions of the pending bill that were supposed to be for the benefit ot the farmers and Bald that what the farmers -nanted was the opening and enlargement of Foreign markets for their suiplus wheat, cattle and pork and tho decrease of the tariff duty on clothing hardware tin and other necessary articles of daily and incessant use by the farmer and his family The time for soothing sirups and emollient applications was past and the full grown men who had been for Tears plundered under the pretext ol » home market would be no longei satisfied with garbled statistics or with the purling official assurance that tbe farmer would be relieved by higher taxation Of the proposed increase of duties on wheat oats, barley, rye and other farm, products he asked how .t was possible to protect American farmers against a competition which did not exist. The whole thing was nothing but a pyramid of fraud and humbug As to the proposed reduction of tbe duty on rice and rice flour he referred Do it as an evidence of not only the unjust and wicked, but sectional character of both the House and Senate bills Why, ho isked, was that brutal discrimination made against the rice planters of the South' There could be but one answer--they voted the Democratic ticket. The pending bill was to repay the mill owners their contributions to the campaign ·fund of the Republican party dur ing the last Presidential canvass, and as the planters of the South were Democrat* and the negroes were regarded by the Republican managers as mere polit ical chattels who could contribute noth ing. the duties of Northern manufactures wore increased while tho duty on r'ce was diminished The proposed Increase of the duty on cattle, -while no oatile were imported except for breeding purposes, he characterised .is the baldest and most disgusting piece of humbug ever exhibited even in politics. The same pretense, he said, was seen in the increased duties on hogs, sheep, horses and mules. Referring to the proposed increase of duty on tin-plate (of which .821,000,000 worth was imported from England last year), Mr Vest said that it was for the purpose of forcing the people of the United States to use Pittsburgh galvanized Iron. And this Nation, then, said he, asked Great Britain to remove her quarantine restrictions on American cattle and stood, with sword in hand, to prevent the importation of British goods, while it expects her to take American products without a word of objection. The farmer who could not see that he was the lictmi under tbe high tariff system was a hopeless partisan. The farmer furnished nearly four-filths of the exports of the country and if tlio foreign market was unfriendly or absolutely closed against him he would have to keep his surplus products at home and help to lower prices by glutting the market. It was claimed that the tax on wool was for tbe farmer's protection but all that he asked v, as that ever} farmer would put face to face all tbat he icceHed for his wool and all that he paid for woolen clothing by reason of increased taxation and then turn to the faces of wife and children for an answer He asserted that the consumers of the United fctates were being systematical!} plundered under the pretense of protect on to home industries. No fuithei conceal ment was possible The tiuta was at last revealed The manufactu' ers who were persistently asking higher dutie* to exclude foreign competition were availing themselves of the monopoly given by the exclusive tariff to charge the people of this country fiom 20 to 70 per cent, higher for theii goods than they could sell the same article for in the unprotected markets of the world It was no longer protection, but pure, simple, naked plunder It might be that the people of the timted States would submit to that system Wrongs crystallized by custom and panoplied i with privilege and power had often become hoary with age- Monstrous evjj* I had ex. ated for centuries while tn8 patient, uncomplaining multitude' Attempt to Assassinate the Pres- BARRILLAS. ident of Guatemala. Story In New York About n Uiuourl Colonel With Three Thousand Men to Asstct Guatemala-- "Wore Fighting NEW YORK July 39 --A special to the Herald from Guatemala via La Libcntad watched the stars and waited for deliverance lhe bastile had frowned in dark and somber terror upon the populace of PariB, while King and courtier, THE ASSASSIN KEPT AT BAf. philosopher and patriot passed away It seemed eternal, but at last it fell and the nightmare of the ages ended Americans boasted of tbeu free institu tions, of liberty and equality, but who, he asked could call himself a free man, save in mockery, when by force of law the proceeds of bis life and labor Were unjustly taken to enrich another 0 The struggle foi human rights was not end- 8ays an att6tn p t w a s madc ; nnaaT n l ? h f c ed nor could it be until the unequal to assassinate President Bairillas, of and the unjust system of taxation which Guatemala, by a native Indian who was now (with a mask of protection) rode i ound concealed m Bart His bed room like a booted and spurred highwayman armed w l t h a maohette and a icvolvei over the country and trampled under The President wis w i t h i number ol foot the outraged people guests ,,, b l s parlor , vhen hc ,, as rushed i *, T?J P sed fteSenote upon U P°" b T «« Indian whose name is ^ vm P h e r « o n s r esolution to recommit Xaching lubasq "ttith his, Ion- knife tho bill with instructions to report a bill ormacheUe the Indian attempted to cut to reduce the revenue ind to equalize Barr.Uas to the pound The lies,ident tbe duties on imports in which tho av erage ad valorem rate of duty on all dutiable articles should not exceed tho average ad valorem war tariff rate of 1804 He declired himself in favor of a recommittal of the bill and said that he would \ote for it He would oven vote for its indefinite postponement Ho would support any line of policy calculated to defeat or to delay its enactment, but he was not satisfied with the instructions Ho had been engaged for some years in making war upon the war tariff He had enlisted and re-enlisted in tbat service and had not yet asked for his discharge Believing, as he did, that the ponding bill was one of the worst, the most unjust, tho most oppressive that had ever characterised the legislative overtures of a free Government, if there was a choice to bo made between it and ' eluded the blow drew his revoHer, kept the Merrill t-iriff of 18C4 (an imperative fcis man at bay and shouted for his choice; he would choose tbe Morrill a i de s de camp Three rushed in and tariff He thought it infinitely j seized and disaimed the Indian, who preferable But as the proposed j wag mar0 hed O jf instructions were simply the to prison and ex-| pi ac ed in communioado, or in solitaiy pression of an opinion, and as Senators I confinement. The Indian confessed not bound to indorse either Were the dogma or the details of the war tariff of 1804 he thought that if the Instructions werf to be given in a line with the opinion of that irroat leader of the people who polled a majority of the people for his re-election the scheme would be tho imposition of a lower duty that he had been employed by the Con servatives to do the deed He gave the names of Antonio Valenzuela, Dr Pedro Mplina Floris and Tose Dia/ Dnran a lawyer, as the principals in tho affair with whom he treated He said that Duran had sworn to take the life of Barrillas because the latter had exiled on things in general use and high rates ( Duran's brother and had ruined him on articles of luxury and refinement-- , The Cabinet yesterday w as a stormj one not the total sum of the levy not to exceed the necessary expenses of the Govern ment and the interest on the National debt The question was taken on the motion tore-commit and it sas defeated by a strict party vote--yeas 19 nays 29 The reading of the bill by paragraphs for amendment was then begun the and Barrillai has not yet signified \\hetherhewill abandon the Sa^ador campaign or not. T h e disaffection among the troops continues and they haven't yet been paid A morning papei says that negotia tions have completed in behalt of the Republic of Guatemala for the purchase of 80,000 stands of a i m s It is also first schedule being that as to chernic- ] stated an aimy of i 000 ti lined soldiers als, oils and paints Mr McPheison mo\ed to reduce tho duty on acotic or pyioligneous ac'd not eToeeding the specific gravity of 1471,000 from IK cents to 1 cent per pound, and of acid exceeding that specific gravity from 4 to 3 cents per pound The vote was yeas 3 "5, nays *iS--no quorum Mr Plumb ollered a resolution-which was agreed to--calling on the Secretary of War for information as to the rules established for admissions to soldiers* homes, if such admissions were based wholly or in part on the amount of pension, and whether exceptions to those rules had been made, and in what cases and for what reasons The Senate then adjourned ABUSED THE PATRIARCH Unseemly Dlaturbance In the Armenian Cathedral at Con»tantlnopl«--A With the Troops. COTVSTA-X TIN OPUS, July 29 --A large crowd of Armenians gathered in the Ai menian Cathedral in this city Sunday for the purpose of remonstrating with the Patriarch of the Church for his weak action toward the Poite regarding the outrages perpetrated by Turks in Armenia and to demand his lesignation One of the crowd mounted a chair in the Cathedral and demanded tbat the Patriarch expla n the events that had occurred at Erzeroum and the position of affairs in Armenia The Patriarch protested against the action of the mob and declared that the sacred edifice was no place for such a demonstration Thi» answer to their demands exasperated the mob, and they rushed upon the Patriarch, dragged him from the pulpit and otherwise maltreated him After ieing very roughly treated he finally succeeded in breaking loose from his assailants and made his escape from the cathedral Military assistance was asked for to quell the disturbance and a body of Turkish troops was sent to restore order, but w hen they entered the cathedral and tried to cleai the building they met with desperate resistance The mob was armed with revolvers and spiked staves and a bloody conflict ensued between them and the troops Tour of the soldiers and three of the rioters weie killed and others injured before the mob was driven from the building The cathedial is now closed It is reported that the Armenians were acting under secret instigation. Martial law has been proclaimed in the Kroom quarter, which is patroled by cavalry beveial airests have been made Monday's Base-Hall. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Rochester--Rochester, 2, Louisville, 12 Philadelphia--Athletics, 6, Toledo, 7 Syracuse--Syracuse, 1, St. Louis", 12 Brooklyn--Brooklyn, 6, Columbus, 2. ?TATIO"NAL TEAGITE Cincinnati--Cincinnati, 1, Boston, S Indianapolis--Clei eland, S, Brooklyn, 4 Chicago--Chicago, 12, Philadelphia, 4. Pittsburgh--Pittsburgh, 3, New York, t PLATEBS' LEA6UB. Chicago--Chicago, 111 Brooklyn, 6. Cleveland--Cleveland, 4, Boston, 5 Pittsburgh--Pittsburgh, 4, Hew York, 0 Buffalo--Buffalo, 18, Philadelphia, » has been tendeied to that Government Minister Cruz of Guatemala leturned here on fexmday fiom a tiip to Europe and was in consultation nil -yesterday with Consul General Baize A reportei saw Mr Baize during the day and asked him about the offers of as sistance for Guatemala The Consui- General, it is alleged, acknowledged that offers of assistance had been made He Bald that one man an ex Colonel in the Seventh Missouri Infantry had offered to raise 8 000 recruits within two weeks and is to have them nil eqx-ipped and ready to sail He says that the privates and officers will b© men who have borne arms seen a good deal of actual fighting in the civil war He believes that with 3,COOmen who can stand fiim undei fire and shoot accurately he can subdue all Central America if necessaiy Tho only point which separates the two parties is the provision made by the Colonel that a certain sum of money--SM,000 be placed in bank in this eity to the credit of trustees and to be held as a guaran tee fund loi the troops SALVVDOBIAX9 FMHUSIAS1IC CIIY OF MEXICO July '9--Adispatch from t*a Libertad ''ays that tho censoi ship of San Salvadoi over telegrams,onlv refers to the Guatemalan Government and that other dispatches are allowed a free course There is the greatest enthusJabm among the Salvadorians General Riv- ns, with 6,000 Indians from Cojutepque, has reinforced Ezeta's army There are minors of another defeat of the Guat emalans who are still retreating The Salvadorians are advancing Hoofers' Strike Settled. BKOOKLTN, N Y , July 89 --The roofers' strike, which has been in piogrebb here for a couple of months, and wli'ch affected about 1,000 mtfti was settled last night. The Koofers' Unyom met and ratified the agreement of the oint committee settled upon Saturday The men retuined to work this morning They will work nine hours a day until September 15, and after that date eight hours .1 day at tho same wages for which they formeily woiked ten hours pei day iLvitlentlj Insane. Yoi.h, Tuly -0 --I rederick Bet- iel, aged forty, a Oci man glass stainer shot eleienyeai old Katie Murphy m the foot this moniing, whethei intentionally or otherw ise is not known The child's scieams attiacted her mother and a crowd of neighbors The mother thieatened Betzel with due vengeance, and the man ^retired to the yard and shot himself twice, one bullet lodging In 'Ins right eye and the other in his foiehead He died n few hours later. The man was doubtless insane 1« X^ect Intruders. FOOT LEAVENWOBTB, Kan , July S8 -An order has been Issued directing Captain Crowell, commanding company G, Sixth Infantry, to hold his command in readiness to proceed at a moment's notice o the Sae and Fox Indian agency tor the purpose of ejecting intruders up)n the reservation The company is to je rationed for one month | STEAMERS IN COLLISION A Large Number ol JExcuralontstH Killed t nnd Injured ""Sour BnlHmoie I BALTIMOKE Md , July 29 --The ex cursion steamei Louise and Ba, line ateamei Virginia weip in collision last I night neai Tort Can oil and lom people are known to h a \ o 1 een killed and I about seventy fUe iniuiefl moie 01 less J Many believe that i numhei weie drowned ind -just how many lives lost can riot be positi i l v determined Tbe kno \ n dead no I Mis Mahlia Sl-ushall Charles Gren^ei Daniel Kopf M i s Howard There aie b P \ c n missing --they in ly b-ave jumped 01 hern t h i c w n oieiboaid T \ \ c l v o p i sotib h i v e 1 pn t Ucen to the hospit i! in i. bid! y i n i u i e d cundl tion Just bow ni my persons w i n t o%oi into the wiUct is nofc k n o u n I j u l omo eye witnesses of tho clisistpi siy tint a gicit numhot ol people mon women and hildieu w o i o s ttin^ on the stai board side when tho ciash otcuried mcl Immediately divippc iu d Not since tho inoli disistoi has snru a thing- hipppnctl nc ir tint city and ill sorts of rumor" aie ifloat is to iho n u m bor killed ind miuiccl vhi]o the sircots are thronged \Mlh in\ious relatives and friends of thoso lepoitod missing- Captain IjJohnnnon said that his boit, the Virginia rUuck tho starbovrd quii ter of tbe Lomo about the ifter fjmg way Tho collision nculy turned tho Virginid, aiound so gicat was the toico There wib no gioit pvpilomont ihoncl the boat althoug-h w h o n tho collision occurred i man, ono 1 idy ind a child climbed o-soi They did not letiun 'Wben I loH the T ouiso, ' ho aid I saw no one in the witpr IF anv went oveiboard tl oy must be under tho watei not on top "When tho collision occunod the pooplo on the Louise rushed to the side wheio tut Virg-inia stuiclt I clo not w a r t to cisl iny icflection on the captain of 1ho Louise out I helif\e he was wronj ' Thecaptini of tho Louise disclaims all responsibility foi tho ice dent and intimates Uic,t tho blimo io entirely with the Bay lino s,Loimci The Louise was cariying 1,4)0 pas sengers and the scene on bond v,as an awful one Tout ito k n o w n to ho de id and eight a t e no\\ nubSin^ It is slid tbat tho collision lesulted fiom the pffoits of tlie stcamois toi\oid a sohoonei in low of i tugboit. Tho weathei \vas thlc! ind l a i n y The "Viigimi s t i u r k tho Louiso on the starhoaid bide cutting a w a y the outei wood\\oik and Clashing into tho saloon The Virginia s stein was badly twisted and faei lov. s\o\e in BUTCHERY. Rene-wed Fighting- and Slaug-hte* at Buenos Ayres. CELMAN LARGELY REINFORCED. Vigorous Assault; on the Insurgents--The I*avy Joins the Insurgents and Begins Bomb-it «1 nff llnthei WUclly--For- ciguei a Pj otest C A L i F O R N . A M U R D E R \n til* t n tor Kills in O.t.ra lloaso II UIII^CT -.o Cil 7nl ·!)-, j j h n D Fishe an 1 op t l house rainig-cr of this otty wis inpioachcd Satuidaj evening by Joseph I stillmin an mvontoi in Ciont of tho U i i n l Cent il Hotel and after a few woids se\eiil tyows were fciuck and both mon wilkcd tow ird th© middle of tlie street 1 is! e then turned and ran up the s h o o t closely followed by btlllmin who had a lo-vol-ver m his hand Suddenlj St llm m hied 1 bhot into T i s k e s b i c c fhri still c o n t i n u e d l u n cltng and soon x second shot % is fired followed bv i t n n d it Uosr qu irters J\ist is tbc3 wounded mm was filling f o i w n d on h b f c o ^tilhnin rcnol\er in hind im no nl 11 c picstl-tto body i n d w i l k c d i t p l U ^ u i )s tho s t i c e L His righl 11 11 v-ib SPI? cl V} in ofncei Ho stmgglc 1 v i o l e n t l y lit ihn g-i isp ot: mon w h o i in to the asblbtance of tho oflionr l!o u is mimed to tho J u l followed b i i tic. nen I o n s cio-ttu Fi* ( v -t take n in o i cliti r^tyt, v, ith the blood slr^ami iff t i o n his lips He was gisp rig foi brcit i \nd as soon \s hc was laid on the. llooi hr he d I h o h o d j ' t il (.11 to the i or^iic^ when- in autopsy w ib held i-n cons"iitpd to t ilk 'lecliims the h 3otm£- ^iew otit ot an attempt of j I iskc to blic-km nl hlrn H p s u d l l b k o | hid been lemand ng i h lU i n l o i p s f in j sci tain pitcnts ot hib and th Piteuecl nnles SultinaTi g i \ e him su h inteiest ho w o u l d toll Jlis S t i l l m i n ol trie J.I oged intim \cy of hoi husbind with in othoi womin SUllm in declnob he w a i Iriven to desporalion by Pisl c sthioats Johnson VI K Ii i n c i Josrrir Mo Jul ~ ) -- Yestriday afteinoon Chailes Johnson an employe of OBuen i Doiley b circiio was so verely bitton and clawed by a lion bo longing to the mouagOLie Jolmsou ivas drunk and to exhibit his piowes to some laflips entoi ed the xnimal s cag-o and begin be-ihng it The lion knocked him to tho floor of Uie cage and was iapidl clawing the life on t of him ixlien some of the otliei employes interfoied ind di iggc,d him out ot the Illicit I ov ml "Munlor JM.W YORK Tul} "" ) -- TianciscoTiank aged thnty yoais i is roamed seven months affo tj i young Itali vn gul Pat chello Botitchetto became infatuated with Mis 1-ank sonic time ago and yesteiday afternoon \/ent to I i a n k s bouse and adviiiSd Mis liank to lea\e tier husband and {jo and I n o witn him Frank oidoied Boutchotto out ot the house and attempted to put him out, when Boutchetto drew a ie\olvcr and fired foui shots at 1 1 ink killing him Instantl-v Bontchotto was aircstcd piptei, wUlac- It is understood that Mr Superintendent of toe Census, oept the position of chief of the bureau of awards at the World's Fair, which as been tendered him. Charged AT itli Homicide T Lotns, Tuly or -- lohnH Douglass treasurei of the Knapp falout Lumbei Company one of the largest concerns o£ its kind in the oonntiy i-vas aitestecl late last night on the ohaige of killing Charleb Dost one of the company b c m ployes Douglass s.o.js he never struck the man and is indignant at being ar rested The plant ol tho Monitor plow wolks at Minneapolis Minn has been de stioyed by flre entailing a loss of ^LIB 000 of which *T 000 -v as the buildings and 540,000 the stock The loss was fu'ly insured The cvorks had been shut down for se-\ eial months i A yo\.ng "Mexican Manuel Garnrtia, f was found suffering from leprosy at his Iliopje m New "ioik Citj leeently _ _ LODO\ July 39--The Timeb has the following f i o m Buenos \yres dated July 27 Jsoon- I i^hfeing began yester d ly at dawn u\d ec 1 vsed ai dark both bides niainl iimn^ the i positions Cel- raxns pohcn and L iv ilry -jufTered ter nbly in ittiUong the Civi as and tioops I b n T'tov'isionals were in tienched in the at tillpi y bairacks The city during the n i ^ h t w is like J. cifcy of the do id hut 1 c h m l Ihcii shutters tho « t i 7 P u s w r t c on tho alei t ai inpd with iiflcs A f l c i r u 0 h l t a l l tho Civlcas acl- \ancod tuo hlcjcl^s Ihe Piovisionals reopened a he VAy inilitaiy ine at dawn to day on Lioops itndci Vice Piesident Polligieni A loriiblo mistaknoccuriedduimg the fighting 'lhe I31c\pnth logimont suddenly tuinln^ in fa ot of tho Piovisional Go/einmont appioached tho artillery and befoie thoyoould make then friendly intentions k n o w n to the instugents they w ere mov cd dow n within a nano\\ street The Mln sto^ ofc \Vai was wounded and the ^ I t n t s t L t of 1 inancc w is taken pusonei Colonel Miimcnd Major Cainpo^ and raan ofchoi t Oiueis were killed xnd the Lommandci of the foe men was shot by his own mon A shorfc aimistice was held at noon and an cfToit nas made to stop tho butcheiy J ho airaibtice listed one houi A one o clock tho ships began hring on the Co\otnnicnt Hotisc Pellegrini having icfuscd to accept the terms of tho Provision il Government- The Givicj. Union su/cd twenty tug beats and tho gunboats Chicabuca Mespu, Cannonade ind 31otno lhe British gunboats 1 e igio a id Ki itnble have ar lived to piotect the English inhabitants Three p m -- T - h c whole n i \ j has de claiedin fa\ 01 ot uhe Pi ovisional Govern raent The Pitigana is bombarding the Government House and the Parana is shelling' Piesident Col n in icsidence Gunboats eorimattd llif lailways fiom tho Noith t o u r p m -- i b c w aishipj htnp ceased bombardinsr 1 tilletms announce that the i e \ o l i t i o n has liumiphed It is ceii/a n th it tho Pi / i s onils up to the p i c s p n t h i \ t i i ^ l i l i 1 si uf the fignt. J lio armistice n ^ot at ons r o n t i n u e at the G o v t - i n m c n I f l o u t -1 tie idlierents of Col mm are p s t v o t h i t i OUO troops and foi t p oees o rullery aio icady when the aimisice rl is o\cr to attack the Civlcas Monda nine a m -- PiesulMitCelman's tioopo h a \ e oncuptPd tho h U;PS around the Pli?a'Nia-vo and h i v e placed light aittllei-y in tho p l i / i l h e demands of the Civica Lnion h ivc bpcn reduced to a request that Ticsldcnt "elm in resign T h e f l e e t l i e b i g o o l w a ^ out v \ i t h steam up i h e a i m i b t i o ha 1 " been extended until t u o o clock Eleven a m--VicsiJent C o l m a n s o f licials issei t tbi- thp ( i v i r a s no tiain ing foi a sun prulei 1 ur this is disbelieved 1 o i l v b x f m o o n s have iruved toi C e l m a n s I i cs ulso 1300 troops IhofotPi^-n M nistc.i ) u c instructed the conim indnis c f tin ^moi cm Brit ish and Span sn g ml Jits if the fleet lesilme bomcoaidin^ to protest jointlv I that it Is eont ai\ to tho lilies of n 11 to bombaid mi o if n city without notice Colman has ji st uuvcd at the Govern ment Hoiibe Ho will eontei with the Minlstois ind Generals Tho poijglot populition h i almost held entnely aloof fiom the hgh mg Only sume Itall ins h i\ o joined the Civicas Tliioo p in --Tho G o \ e m i n e n t troops h a \ e icsiimcd Ininff I IK stiacts load ing to tho Pla i M iy» i o blo'-kod with bales of hay Celm in ol'cied terms to the Tiv leas p i o m bing not to proceed \gxmst civilians suircndennjf and to permit ofrieots suppoiling- the Civic as to icsig-n Iho tioops of the Civicas show n o s i g n b o f -yielding C e l m a n s troops tiled to e in y tho aUillei^ positions ol tho C i v i c i s but wore repulsed w i t h heavy loss j uO p ro--lhe chief of the Union Civlr i has icjpeted Celman's toimg Iho tioops hailed tlio decision with v i v a s 1 lung has boon resumed 'lhe Icadeis of the i( volutlonary movemcnl belong m tho nty They vvoie mcon cd that the best po^ts under the G o N P t n m o n t weie given to men frem the piov nee of Cordova benoi Koci will piobabl-) icsume the Piesidcncy as it is believed that he is the only man capible of reatoung con fldonco Pre\iou to tho ananging ol the armlstic the v ai ships had just joined the ie\oluUoniry movement and boinbaided the loyalist stronghold CT 151 V 1 ClTjBNS P v i i s July "9--A diopatch, Jiom Buenos Ayies sent at ten a rn , aavs that the Govoinment tioops have been laigely loinfoicecl and that President Celman has leuuned The members of the Mgentmo colony in this city pub 1 ish a note in the Libeite hailing the icvolution in Buenos \yies, bccausP ihP-i s. Piebident Celm in b financial policv his, i umed tho public ciedit and p u v i t e foi tunes 1 ho sign eis of the note appioved the foi matlon ot a Piovisional ( oveinment they declaif will lead to the establish ment of good goveinment toi the Ee public ^==^ A Brother in lioublc LLWEVWOHTII Kan Tuly ^ -- 3 A E Wiegart a membei of the Methodist Cnurch°oi th^s citj has been notified ol a chuich trial next Tuesday to be the defendant The charges ate that ataiecent picnic of Bed Men's lodges he sold beer tickets and assisted m secreting the beer when the police seaiched the place Wiegart is a member of nearly all ol the secret societies m the place. The picnic in question was held at Eiegei s giove, a small garden within the city limits W.E.CRELLIN BRO. Are justrin receipt of an immense assortment of Silverpla^ed Knives, Forks and Spoons, £ ""·£ -These goods wen; bought at a- GREAT : SACRIFICE And w e propose giving our customers the benefit of "ffll^ this reduction. Our stock of Hollow-Ware, such as Tea Sets, Ice Pitchers, Cake Baskets, Berry Dishes, Etc, is unusually large for this season of the year. We are Determined to Reduce It, And will make surpnsingly low figures on these goodi. Those contemplating purchasing any article can Positively save Money By buying of us Established May 1, 1875. During July and August we put a price on SUMMER - GOODS That will Insure Their Sale. Seersucker Coats and Vests For men, reduced irom $i to 50 cents. A good Calico Coat tor 25 cents. Straw Hats, Light-Colored Soft Hats, UNDERWEAR. In fact anything in Summer Goods, must be sold if pi ice is an inducement. We are selling the BEST OVERALL in the market for 75 cents. We have not now, neither have we ever had any competition on our SHIRTS, lhe prices we make on them is from 25 to 50 cents less than the prices asked by city houses. Every garment sent out of our house is a bargain. One Price to Everybody. Very respectfully, Stephens Sipple, OHILLICOTHE, - MISSOURI !, C, STEPHENS STEPHENS I TRAMMEL At aeon, M.O? ' * * *

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