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THE OMAHA DAILY BEJfr SUNDAY , OrTOBEH 21 , 189-1.
( alii to state that Tattooed Tom has failed fntlrely to reply to the pertinent questions put to him by Ihe people of Nebraska. He asierta that Mr. Hosewater rehashed the Btalo charges against Lieutenant Governor Majors , with which he has filled hla colQ uninn In Ihe present campaign ; but he falls to state that the charges arc stale and un palatable only to Tattooed Tom and his time-serving supporters , and that abso lutely no honest attempt has been mode lo disprove them. The people of Nebraska are not to be de ceived by the dust raised by the managers of the present effort to place a dishonest man In the governor's chair. They will still stick to their text. They will ask that the charges against Tattooed Tom be cither dlsprovcn or admitted. The innocence of a criminal on trial for his shortcomings Is not established Vy any words of abuse directed at the prose cuting attorney by the lawyer tor the de fense , MAKING II. & M. VOTKIIS. While not engaged In disseminating false- hoodN against the men who are courageous enough to pay that a man branded from one end of the state to the other ns a , pliant tool of the railroads , as a dishonest man In his financial dealings with the state , as a con victed falsifier of census returns , shall not bo elected governor of Nebraska by their votes , the campaign managers are turning their attention to another branch of pure statesmanship. From now on until after election every mile of 13. & M. roadbed In Nebraska will need the most careful scrutiny of large numbers ot additional section hands. The new II & M. extension from Sheridan to Hillings hag been completed Just in the nick of time and several thousand men. have be n released from employment In Montana. Hut Iheso thousands are badly needed In Ne braska , and they nre being Judiciously distrib uted along HIP line of the U. & M. In Ne braska where their votes will do the most good. It will not do to bring these men to the cities like Omaha and Lincoln , where they would bo compelled to register and thus be liable lo detection ; but these men are being distributed In the small towns all over the sta'c , where the presence of three or four additional men on the section gangs will hardly bo noticed. This system will add several thousand voters to the Majors column , and every one of the men Imported from the Montana extension will vote for the tattooed candidate , unless the honest m.en In every little community in the state MO upon the alert. It Is also likely that an effort will be"made to Import voters from the Council llluffs side of the river. Several well known II. & M. superintendents in this stale have already acquired proficiency In the management of the gravel train vote and .their services will be In lively demand on election day. It Is by such dishonest and disgraceful tactics that Ihe railroad and allied corpora tions hope to thrust an objectionable candi date down the throats ot the honest people of Nebraska. Personal vllllllcatlon In pro fusion and dishonest election methods , but not a word In defense of the serious charges of corruption and dishonesty upon the part of the republican cand.date. Honest men nro maligned In order that dishonest men may be elected to office. Honest business men combine to make It possible for dls honest business men to loot the state treas ury. Fortunately , the honesty of tha people Is still true to the cause ot good government , and the cause of good government will ultimately triumph. "RAISING A CLOUD TO IIIDB HIM. Llka the cuttlefish that sheds an Immense ahiount of dark fluid to elude pursuit , the Majors contingent. In Its desperation , la try ing to throw duat and dirt all around by fabricated affidavits and campaign fakes , gotten up expressly to discredit anything that may be said by Ilosewator and charged by The Uee Several of lliese bought aill- davlts and letters purporting to implicate the editor of The Hee In alleged conspiracies and plots against the natives are to be sprung within the next forty-eight hours in the Burlington Journal. If there had been anything tinder the heavens above or under the waters bennath that would successfully Impoaeh thu Integrity or veracity of the editor of The lice It would have been found nnd trumped up long ago. It Is whispered now tb.it the fake mill at the Mlllard will seek lo create a diversion by producing a fao simile letter signed by 1C. Rosewater - water td tf man named Ooddard , employed as a Oetcctlvo during the early part' of the last session ot the legislature with a view of apottlng oil room lobbyists and exposing boodle members. This document will doubt less be tortured Into something very sus picious , but Inasmuch as Governor Cromiso was let Into the secret of the object of God- dard's employment before over he begun his operations the fake will explode harm lessly and prove a boomerang. As a matter ot fact , Goddard came within an ace of halt ing Majors' man Friday Walt Seely with his sugar plums , and only failed because of tt tip given to the gang by a local paper. ( KISPKI. OK niSCOXTKNT. Ilcnrr W. YiiicB I > lii tin * Calamity Cru- uilt'tii' Wull In t liU'nirn'it Kuri. CHICAGO. Oct. 20. ( Special Telegram. ) President Henry W. Yates of the Nebraska National bank surprised thu local bankers at the banuuet of the Bankers' club , given at Kinsley's tonight , with the declaration that though ho had been a democrat for thirty years he thought the welfare of the state was In question und he would vote the republican ticket from top to bottom at the coming elec tion. Comptroller of Currency James II. Eckels and J. Kdward Simmons of the Fourth Na tional bank of New York , both democrats , were the guests of honor. They probably did not relish Mr. Yules' declaration. Nearly every prominent local banker waa there and n majority upplauded the Omaha batiker'H declaration. Mr. Yates said In part : "Owing to the ambition of ono of our young politicians , a largo portion of our people have been carried aver to that mongrel conglomeration of poli ticians known as the people's party. I don't know what the people's party Is In Illinois , but In the south tboy pose ns repub licans , while In Nebraska they have put up an entire ticket under the heading of tlin democrats. Now these people , or this party , is llablo to advocate any wild and Impractical nchcmo. I do not suppose there Is a better democrat living than I. I have voted the democratic ticket 'for thirty years , but this year I propose to vote the republican ticket straight through. I propose to vote against very member whu IK a candidate for the legislature , though I have been threat ened that this action would make enemies. nut , I consider the welfare of my state Is at slake and I propose lo do as I have said and trust there will be thousands of sound democrats like myself to do the same. " Ills remarks were greeted with applause and when U subsided Mr. Yates spoke on the money question. He salj the mainten ance ot a gold standard was absolutely nee- canary to the welfare of this country. He did not Ililnk that the bankers would endorse tha Daltlmoro plan , except perhaps Its un derlying principles , and was against the Issuance of moro flat money. There were In existence more than $1,000,000.000 worth of notes agtfiiBt a reserve HO small that a hanker with no larger relative surplus would ha forced to shut up shop. Iowa Fiiruirr'i ' family ISurnml to Driitli. KNOXVILLE , la. , Oct. 20. A farmer and his family , vero burned to death today ten miles south ol Knoxvllle. SERIES NO. 41-42 THE AMERICAN ENCYCLOPAEDIC DICTIONARY. 4 200 Pages. 260.00D Word ? rit ASIt VUKFUt A J/ittK of Xnoirlnlyr and a Mini af Utrf\ilneis. There arc more lhln g itialritollve , unful tna cuivrtalnlnc tu Uiui nivat book , "Thn American KncyelorxHllo Dictionary , " ( linn in any similar publication uvi'r lx.iiu < it. rhlH great work , now for tlio tlrst t saa pUcva wtililn iliu reach of overrouo. U k unique publication , for It U nt tlio 0.11110 tluu a pcrffot dictionary anil : > eoinplola onoyclo- pedliu Oiilv tlialnumuer of Ihu book rorroBponJ. inc with Hie oi-rlea number of ttio 00111134 prvaciilotl wilt bo ilullvvr < Ht , OKKSumlayi nd TlireoYiulcday couiu-u , with in ccntH In coin , will buy 0113 inri ol The American Kneyclopodlu Dtcllaa * ary Send onlern to Tlio IkiaOraoj. MiorUora should bi > ajdrojisi u DICTIONARY DEPARTMENT MAY PLUCK PIERRE'S ' PRIDE Startling Schema that Das Developed in the South Dakota Campaign , HURON ( IS REACHING FOR .THE . CAPITOL Ucinrn-ul nf Stiitn llriidrjimrtcrii lo the Clty- l > /-llu"IJin In Now tlin I'rogrnni on Sort-nil Combine * Are tinny. SIOUX CITY , Oct. 20. ( Special. ) Ono of the greatest political sensations that the state of South Dakota has ever known has been started by rumors that have leaked out within the past tew days that at the next session of the legislature an attempt will be made to move the capital from Plerro to Huron. The latter town Is nearly 200 miles cast of the former and was very anxious to secure the capital when the state was ad mitted nearly ( Ivo years ago. It U expected that the fight will he complicated with the senatorial contest nnd that there will be developments of the most startling character before the affair I * at an end. . Kvery effort has been made to keep the matter n secret , but the politicians who have been passing through the city at short Inter vals for some time past on their way from ono part of the state to another on business connected with the furtherance of the scheme have discussed It more or less freely , and the result Is that hero at least the details of'the story are becoming pretly well known. When the location of the capital at 1'lcrre was decided on , soon after the admission of the state , Watertown , Madison , Uedfleld , Pierre , Huron and even Sioux Falls were very anxious to secure it. I'ierrc and Huron were the only towns which were really In the race , however , and the fight betwen them was very bitter. Pierre had at the tlmo a popu lation of nearly 5,000. it was at the height of the boom period , and the citizens staked their all upon the result of the fight. They strained every nerve , plunged the town deeply in debt , nnd finally won. The load of debt which had been accumulated proved the ruin of the place , however. Within six months from the date of tlio election the boom collapsed , and the population Is now barely 3,000. The town Is without commer cial or manufacturing resources and there seems to be little prospect of Improvement , HURON IS COMING AGAIN. Huron , on Iho other hand , although It stood still for n time after losing the capital tight , Is now beginning tb show signs of re turning prosperity , and already manifests an Inclination to renew the contest with Its old rival. At the last session of the legisla ture a bill was Introduced providing for the removal of the capital fem I'ierro to Huron. At first It seemed to stand a good chance of success , " but the refusal of the representatives from Ucadlo county , In which the latter place Is located , to support the antl-prohlbitlonlsts in their fight against the state liquor law an tagonized the liquor men and caused the loss of the measure. It Is now understood that a combination lias been formed between tlio promoters of the capital removal scheme nnd the nlack Hills politicians , who have hitherto opposed the proposition , by which the Huron men agree to support Colonel Davis of Laurence county , the Hills candidate , for the senator- Rhlp In the coming campaign on condition that the Hills men Join them In their plan. The counties In the eastern part of the state liavo always been friendly toward Ihe removal scheme , and with the assistance of the Hills representatives it is hardh possible for it to fall. The residents ot Pierre are desperate at the thought of losing the capital now , and are doing their best to effect some arrange ment by which they can defeat the scheme. They also urge that as Plerro is named In the constitution as the capital , the only uctlon which the legislature can take Is to submit the question to another vota of the people. A few even maintain that without violating the constitution the removal cannot bo made at all. The Huron men have con sulted the best constitutional lawyers In the state , however , and are satisfied that the legislature cnn make the change If It sees fit. It Is certain that the Issue will be raised at any rate , and that there will be a des perate fight before It Is settled cither way. ovnii TIIK i.i : isLATimi ! . Hot Fight on tlio Iti'Miilt of Which a Sotl- utnmhlp U I'rnillni ; . SIOUX FALLS , S. I ) . , Oct. 20. ( Special. ) The political conundrum Which party will capture the legislature ? Is the thing South Dakota politicians are tumbling over each other to solve. That the complexion of that body will not be so deeply tinged with repub licanism as In 1S ! > 2 Is cvMent. That year fully four-fifths of the entire legislature was republican , and In that year only one or two counties In the state sent fusion candidates. In 1890 there were eighteen counties where the democrats and republicans fused , and one county , Sully , where the democrats failed to put up a ticket. In that session , after much scrapping and unseating of republicans by the demo-pop combination , the republicans were left one vote In the minority. That was senatorial year , and the democr.Ua and populists together elected J. Fl. Kyle to the senate. This year there Is fusion be twecn the democrats and populists In the fol lowing counties : Yankton , Mlnnehaha , lion Honime. Douglas. Aurora , Ilrule , Faulk , Cod Ington , Roberts , McPherson , Edmunds , Wai worth , Meade , Uutte , Pennlngton and Charles Mix 10. Against one or two counties in 1S1 > 0 where this democrats failed to put up a ticket , there are this year eleven such , as follows : Union. Davlson , Lake , Sanborn , Jcrauld , lluffalo , Ilrocklngs , Iteadle. Clark , Splnk. Grant and Clay. This neglect on the part of the democrats lo put up legislative tick ets makes an Important question of which party will the majority of these tlcketlesa democrats vote with ? The republicans are Hure of a majority In the legislature , and the populists are just as sure of winning the light. Doth sides , however , seem to think It very necessary to keep at work , as the best speakers of both parties are busy stumping the state. Without .1 doubt the hottest of the fight Is In this county , Mlnnehuha , and particularly this city , the homeof Senator Pcttlgrow Every known string Is being pulled by the republicans to place and keep Senator Peltl- grow high In the favor of the voters , for II Is understood that should the republicans get control of the legislature Senator Pettlgrew is to succeed himself. On the other hand , the combined forces of the democrats and populists are earnestly striving to Injure tha senator's chances of success. No one wll as yet undertake to guess what the result In this county will be. Tha democrats nnd populists have also fused on the county ticket in tills county. While the bitterest contest Is ever the leglRlutlvo llokct , the tight for county otllcea is very spirited and the outcome un certain. The prohibition county convention called for yesterday , was held , there be Ing not over twenty present. Some ot Ihe moro radical ones urged that a ticket bo put up , but the conservative clement carried tlio day , and no nominations were made. or TIU : GAUIMKJN. llcniornitt nnd 1'npulltt * .Mulling n I > ei- purHto l'lilit In Ilia Mult' . CHAMBERLAIN , S. D. , Oct. 20. ( Special. ) One of the most Interesting and vigorous political campaigns ever waged In South Da kota Is uow In progress , and will not termi nate until the polls close on the evening of November 6. The democrats are making an unusually strong fight , with the Intention of rolling up , It possible , their customary vole of about 18,000 m the state. Here and there they also expect to elect members ot the legislature , and thus hold Ihe balance of power should the populists succeed In pre venting the republicans from securing : a clear majority on joint ballot In that body. The fact that a successor lo Senator Pelil- grew Is to be elected by the legislature next winter makei tue legislative fight exceedingly bitter. The opposition to Ihe republicans is using : every ineana lo capture the legislature and thereby prevent the election of a repub lican as Pettlgrew'i successor. The popullils are waging a school house campaign , and have a number ot speakers constantly on tli ° stump In ev ry county In the state. What they will accmpllsli U uncertain , and this fart renders It Impossible * to make a predic tion with any degree of accuracy as to the outcome of the present campaign. On the other hand , tl'e republicans are conducting one ! of their old-time enthusiastic campaigns and are looking forward with confidence to the result of the battle ot ballots two weeks tlfl from next Tuesday. They have hntl two or three noted outside speakers deliver ad dresses ( In different portions of the state , and the good results are already beginning to be felt. The principal caus * of uneasiness at present on the part of republicans arises from the defection of the Scandinavian vote. Hut at Ihe worst this wilt only affect the vote on governor. The Scandinavians profess to feel aggrieved toward Governor Sheldon tor what they term the slighting of their nationality in the matter of state appoint ments , nnd Ihe governor Is certain to lose tli ? votes of many nf these people , Hut It Is almost certain that those of the Scandi navians who vote against Sheldon will cast their ballots for James A. "Ward , the demo cratic nominee , thus putting their votes "In the nluo hole. " to use a slang phrase. It this disaffected vote should go to the populist nominee it would be a hard matter for Shel don to be re-elected. Hut as U Is , there Is nractlcully little doubl that Sheldon will be his own successor. To sum It up , dis interested politicians here , who nre usually well posted , predict that the republican state ticket , with the except on of governor , will have from 5,000 to 7,000 plurality , and this may run up to 10.000. Sheldon will receive a smaller veto than the others on the stats ticket , but M-I1I still have enough to elect him by a comfortable plurality. The fight for j the legislature will be too close for com fort , and It need not. surprise the politicians of the slate If the legislature Is last to the republicans , as was the case In 18'JO. when James It. Kylp , populist , was elected United Statss senator lo succeed .Gideon C. Moody. MA.UlUb' AIAN.MJUIIS lUS.tri'OINTKI ] . Ali-ntUin of tlio Ntimalm .Minn Naino At- t rue tret No At tout It'll. WAHOO , Neb. , Oct. 20. ( Special Tele gram. ) Tom Majors. ex-Governor Thayer and H. C. Russell were billed to speak In this city tonight. Majors failed lo appear. This Is the second time Majors has been an nounced to speak In this city since the cam paign has opened and has failed lo appear. Thayer and Htissell had nn nudlenco of about 400 In an opera house that has 1,000 capacity. One third of the audience were populists and democrats. The meeting was extensively advertised , but failed lo. draw a crowd. The mention of Majors' name did not elicit the applause which was expected by the managers of the affair. The democratic editor of the Republican Wasp , who was es pecially Interested in getting up the meeting , was especially crestfallen at tiie result. All WiiflliliiKluii i , ty 1'iirncil Out. HLAIR , Oct. 20. ( Special Telegram. ) One of the largest and most enthusiastic repub lican meetings ever held in Washington county during any campaign was held In niair tonight. The occasion was the speeches of Hon. J. M. Thurston and Dave Mercer to Ihe people on Iho political Issues of the day. It rained hard and a great many people had to go in the rain , but Oerm.inhi hall waa packed to overflowing and many had to leave for want ot standing room. Ladies were In attendance in large numbers. Dave spoke first , and when he entered the hall the cheer.i given him were deafening. They came from republicans , populists and demo crats alike , as ho Is the most iwpular candl- date In Washington county that ever ran Tor olllce. olllce.When When Thurstonwas announced by Judge Walton Iho audience kept up a deafening cheer for five minutes. Thurston was In iraor condition to speak , but the longer he spoke the belter he appeared and the moro interesting he became , Tliurston was often Interrupted with prolonged cheers , which were not given any other speaker during the campaign. At the close three rousing cheers were given. Tliurnton on tlio Tjrlff. LYONS , Neb. . Oct. 20. ( Spec'al Tele gram. ) One of the largest crowds ever as sembled In Lyons met at the rink this afternoon to hear Hon. J. M. Thuraton on the Issuesof' "theday.J fhe speaker dis cussed'tire tariff and' money question. Ills arguments were clear and convincing. Mr. Thurston said It was tariff that had built up the Industries of the nation and that prosperity would return when the industries were as sured that protection would be continued. There were large delegations from Oakland , Bancroft , Decatur and the country precincts. The bands of the above towns and the Glee club of Lyons furnished the music. Knjnjri'd ThiirM oil's Klnqurncn , STANTON , Neb. , Oct. 20. ( Special. ) Hon John M. Thurston delivered a masterly ad dress In this city last night. A large lent had been provided for the occasion and seats arranged for nearly 1,000 people. The tent was crowded and many stood outside. The distinguished speaker was very much worn out. but he made n strong argument In favor'o republican principles. He was repeatedly cheered. After Thurston's speech A. S Churchill delivered an , address , which was well received by the Immense audience. It was an enthusiastic crowd. ( 'mutt from Mllc4rnuttl. . INLAND. Neb. , Oct. 20-SpecIal. ( ) Thaw- day evening the hall at this place was crowded od with an attentive audience , some of whom had come many miles to hear the doctrines of republicanism as explained by Hon. Danle M. Nettleton. Although suffering from a cold the speaker made a splendid and convincing argument , which was followed by Hon. S. W Christy In a short , sharp and Instructive , ad dress. All of ( ho county candidates wen present and wnade brief remarks. Mell < U'J ( > hu'a l'lnn Hocoptlim tit Alhlnn. ALDION , Neb. , Oct. 20. ( Special Tele gram. ) The greatest pollt'cal ' gathering here in years was addressad last evening In the opera house by Hon. George I ) . Melklojohn Music for the occasion was furnished by the Republican League Glee club and the Albion opera band. At an early hour the people from town and the surrounding country be gan to gather here and by 8 o'clock the house and street in front waa packed. He closed his address with a strong plea for the leglslat.vo ticket. Ill Ilia In-prim of I2 mt ( Ju LA PLATTB , Neb. , Oct. 20. ( Special. ) The populists held the largest political meet Ing hero last night that was ever held at this place. The speaker of the evening was D Clem Denver , candidate for congress , wh talked straight from the shoulder on stat and national questions. Ho strongly advlnei the election of the populist ticket in the In terest of good government. Some ropubll cans admit that HoIconYb will carry the pre clnct. IV > | > nml llomt IlnlfrUinml. CEDAR RAPIDS. Neb. , Oct. 20. ( Specla Telegram. ) Judge Hcnsley of Columbus ad dresEod a crowd hero this afternoon. Thoj were mostly populists nnd democrats. Hon. George U. Mctklejohn addressed th citizens of this place and vicinity at 2 o'clock The city hall was crowded , and as man ; more were unable to gain admittance t < the hall. Mr. Melklejohn was warmly greeted , and made a fine speech. AiulriH I'opulihr In rrniitler. MAYWOOD. Neb. . Oct. 20. ( Special Tele gram. ) There was a grand rally at Stock vllle , this county , today to hear Hon. W. K Andrews. Ninety per cent of the inhabitant of the county were out. There Is hardly person In this part of the county agalns Andrews. Frontier county will b the ban ner county this fall for the republican tlcke /\ildre < ird tlin Itrpuhlloiii flub. ST. PAUL , Neb. , Oct. 20.-Speclal. ( ) St Paul was treated to another dose ot republ ! can oratory last night , the speaker being \ Ef. Stone of Ord , who , together with Judg Wall of Loup City , had been advertised t address Ihe republican club. Judge Wa did not show up. Mr. Stone spoke for ubuu two hours to a largo audience. 1'lenicil Ills rnpulUt J'rlcmU. COMJMUUS , Neb. , Oct. 20. ( Special. ) Senator Allen spoke Friday night In Ihe oper lioubo to a crowded house , giving evldon satisfaction to his popullstlc frlenda. Judg Hensley has started on his electioneer ! ! ! tour , expecting to make u quick canvass o the district. TiTimucli Auitlinico l'tit ; rtulni-il , TKCUMSEH , Neb. , Oct. 20. ( Special Telo gram. ) Congressman Ilryan and Hot George W. Cornell of Auburn entertained ' good sized audlenco In this city today. 'A open air meeting was , held and music wa furnished by the Tocurnsoh Military band. riUKLEY.'lN DIXIE LAND Thirteen Tliou&fol People Turn Out to Hear $ How Orleans. PRESENT "M&IFpA SECTIONAL MEASURE \ppriit * totlirf rVojmllrc of the 1'nM ntul Not tlin Ilojic * of Ilio I'nt tire Nut i\en : KiftjnCuctnrr lo thn Tufty > yiilcii Pmnril It. NRW ORLEANS , Oct. 20. Governor Me- Clnley addressed an audience of not less han 1,1,000 , people tonight In the big udttorlum which was constructed for xhlbltlons of pugilism. There was a com- .iratlvely small proportion of negroes , the udloiics being composed in the main of mslncsa men. of New Orleans nnd neighbor ly villages , am ) Was conspicuously an In- clllgcnt and appreciative gathering , which was entirely liberal with Its applause and Iscrlmitialing In Its bestowal. The platform was profusely decorated with , sugar cane. Ion. T. J. Denham , chairman of the repub- lean state central committee , presided and itroduced Governor McKlnley , who spoke at iiuch length. The substance of his address vns : "I came here at the Invitation of the to- lubllcan committee of Louisiana to address ou upon a public question ol great national niportance , which concerns alike not only ho prosperity of your section , state or lo- allly , but all sections and parties In our otnmon country. From 1789 to 1892 , a period f 103 years , there have been forty-seven oars when n. democratic revenue tariff pl- cy has prevailed , tmd flfty-six under the protective policy , and a noteworthy fact Is hat the most progressive nnd prosperous per- ods of our history were during the years rhen the protective party was In control nd protective tariffs were maintained , and he most disastrous years were during the reo trade or revenue tariff periods of oilr ilstory. The foreign market for agricultural iroductlons Is one of the delusions of free rade. If It ever had any real substance as [ gainst a good homo market that has long Ince disappeared. We have free trade among > ursolres throughout our forty-four states and orrltories. That is because wo are one fam- ly , one country. Wo are one nation , have mo standard of cltllerxshlp , one flag , onecon - itltutlon , one destiny. That Is why we have rec trade among ourselves. Our relations vlth foreign states are necessarily different rom our relation ? wth [ one another. They re our commercial rivals. Wo deny to those 'orcign ' states trade with us upon the lame terms we enjoy among ourselves , CALL THE ROLL OF NATIONS. "Here In thn south your people have been iffcrlng freedom from taxation for ton , fifteen ir twenty years to _ those who woujdi bring heir capital here and Invest It In productive enterprises. With- all this worTc going on he leaders of tho-'detnocratlc party nre pro- loslng to tear < losvi our protective tariff and inundate this country with tore gn pred icts to displace those which thess very nnnufacturers prbpdse to muke and which the people were willing to lax ; themselves o establish. Call the roll of the nations , iVIilch are for protection ? Germany. "ranee. Italv. Spain. Mexico , Canada. South America. Portugal , Denmark , Australia , witzerland , Austria , Hungary. Russia , Sweden , N'orway and the United States of America. Which are against protection ? England , New -South Wales and New Zea land. Tariff for.- revenue only or tariff , re- 'orm ' Is almost , exclusively an English dec oration. How stand the people of the world on this question. ? < V- | least 430,000,000 are In "avor of protcct qn , $ ,3,000,000 , of Britons uro against It , to which ] should be added those \inerlcans , whqsp.numbers nre not known , who. while living under our flag , seem , to fol- ow anoher.j. } T.JiJs , , how the world's Jury stands. .1Jie. | present , ' , tariff law Is'not like any'of the early measures , but Is one in which the changed'conditions of the country and 'its marvelous growth and development are utterly Ignored and forgotten. Its au thora do not recogntze nor appreciate the manly Independence and dignity of Amerl can laborers and cannot understand that the business policy of the country uridor which .ve have had such splendid pros /erlty Is not to bedetermined on : ho lines of sectional prejudice , which appeals to the hatreds of the past , nnd not the hopes of the future. The law Is a nar row and provincial measure , unworthy of lho great party in whoso name it was en acted , and vvliqlly unsultcd to the needs of the country. Nor are the masses of the democratic party In "the hottso at all satis- fled with what has been done. Congress has disappointed the people , trilled with the sacred trust confided to it , excited distrust among the constituents of its members and Impaired their enterprises anil Investments. "Tho country has not failed lo observe that a great change in public Eentlmont is ap parent throughout the south. Nothing has occurred ot late years which has been tome mo moro gratifying than the action of the planters of Louisiana , who , ft I am correctly Informed , have turned away from tha demo- ocnUlc party , with which they have spent Iholr lives , and announced their unconditional support and endorsement ot the great doctrine of American protection to American Industries , and thereby allied them selves permanently to the republican party "You need no assurances of the devotion oi the republican party to nil the material In terests of the south. No ono can charge that In alt Its Industrial legislation for third of a century past It ever overlooked a slnglo southern interest. In the stormleal years of sectional prejudice , moved by no other consideration than the good of the whole country , the- republican party has sacredly guarded the smallest as well as the greatest interests of tha south. "My fellow countrymen , the question o : the tariff Is a business question. In the truthful words of n true American , who spoke as a seer and prophet forty years ago we may sllll declare that Industry has Its campaigns and Its battlefields and U not ye lieyond the need of Intrenchments or fortlfl cations. God grant us the wisdom and virtue lo press forward on the shining path thus opened plainly before us. to the end that our labor may be fully employed and fairly rec ompensed. and that n a after ago may wit ness the rapid and substantial progress and growth of our people In. all th& arts of peace all the elements of national well being. " Governor McKtnlcy was given a supper a the Hotel Royal , and nt midnight left on a special train for Huutlngton and Charleston W. Va. , where ho speaks Monday. I.UITATINU-OMAHA NCIIUIIKKS. AdniluiAlrntlim M int Norfolk Organize n 3liijiim I'roWMIva AuMtrlntlon. NORFOLK. Netir.'Oct. 20. ( Special Tole gram. ) It. D. Cshlw l and P. Colpctzer o Omnha met a gut lifting of business am traveling men at the tlty hall , and a "IJusI ness Men's association , " on the lines of the Omaha tiffnlr. was'iirganlzcd , A , J. Durlaml , a well known administration democrat , helnt , elected president ; J. E. Simpson , vice presl dent , and W. N. Hijs ; 'secretary. IeiullliHli | IHvV lit SlocUvlllc. CURTIS. Neb. , bctfiO. ( Special Telegram Thla has been & "jgrdal republican day for Stockvllle , the jiljre , , surrounding county and many from nufrcumdiniT towns being her to listen to Hon.a.WU. , Andrews , who ad dressed them upon .th'a Issues of the day Short addresses were also made by C. C Howard of Curtis and AAVclls ' of Me Cook. Brass bands from Farnam and Mayweed wood , with the Curtis Glee club , ftirnlshe the music for the occasion. DrinnrnitH Miiytul lit llmnn. ATLANTIC , la. . Oct. 20. ( Special Tole gram. ) General Weaver made a speech her In the park this afternoon , which was Us tened to by a small sized audience. Hal broke * up the meeting1 nnd it was adjournei to the opera house. It was supposed t liavo been the banner 'day In the county fo the fusion ticket , but the affair was pure ! popullstlc. No old-time democrats narttcl paled. , AIL Turtle * Itrjir DAVID CITY , Neb. , Oct. 20. ( Special. ) A large atsemblage of persons ol all pollt Ira I persuasions gathered nt the opera hous last evening to listen to an address bj- lion V. 3. Summers , Summers spoke for two lourn , nnd was listened to attentively. He irlefly revlowcd the tariff and financial policy f the parlies , nnd devoted considerable time o the state , senatorial and legislative Is- QUANT'S CONUiriUNd IIAJtl ) TO 1'ILU MiinMMr May llnvc Sntno Tronliln in llrliiRliiR ' 111 pin Ahuut. NEW YORK. Oct. 20. Although Hugh Irani , the substitute for Nathan Straus as Tammany's candidate for the mayoralty , has ot definitely stated the conditions on which e has permitted his name lo go upon the cket , there Is more than ti possibility that liey have a material bearing upon national olltlcs. An Intimation has been given that rst of all , Mr. Oranl will require Ihe sub- tltutlon of seine other name upon the ns- embly ticket for llmt of 1'hlllp Welsslg , rhose reputation antedates Its discussion itfore the senate police Investigating com- iltteo this week. "Welsslg made a speech n the assembly three years ago which was ( i discreditable that ho fell under the dls- ileasure of Richard Crokcr , who refused to How him to bo renomlnaled. This year , lowcvot. he slipped past the lines , and , wllh he aid of State Senator T. D. Sullivan , so ured a nomination. Sullivan was also the pousor for "Silver Dollar" Smith , who , If Irant's Intentions are rightly understood , must withdraw from the ahlermanlc ticket. lore Important thai those proposed Uanges , however. Is the possible ( organization of the congressional ticket. he understanding Is thai Mr. Grant will eqtilre that Congressmen Warner , Cock run nd Dunphy , whom Tammany had "turned own" for the reason , as alleged by Mr. Grace , that they had voted for the Wilson il , bo placed on the Tammany congrcs- lonal ticket. Only one of the nine con gressmen who voted for the Wilson bill was given a renomlnatlon by the Tammany de- locracy. How the condition above Indicated s to be complied with Is not clear. Warner's Istrlct has been given to Amos J. Cumings. or whom Tammany has special regard , and n Cockran's place George I ) . McClellan was nominated. The latter Is young , possibly llant , and may be pursuaded that It Is his luty to wait a while for so distinguished an loner as a scat in congress. Cumings Is not likely to be so easily disposed of. Walsh , vho has been nominated In Dunphy's place , may nlso bo rebellious , while Dunphy's emonstrated tenacity of what he considers o bo his rights will not help to make the viiy plain , However , the main problem which will confront Tammany , If Grant's conditions are complied with Is how to pro- Ide for both Cumings and Warner. ASKING TI1A1M 1'UU. . OTF. [ Jniiocrntlc County Central Cimmilttci' flints I upullst riimllilntm lo Wltliilrikir. The democratic county central committee void a special meeting yesterday afternoon , commencing at 3 o'clock and continuing until C:30. : After a report ot the financial comll- lon ot the committee , Chairman Miller made a statement In regard , lo the promises of the llffcrent aspirants for olllce , and the report was unanimously accepted by the committee. Then there was a discussion In regard to vhat the committee should do to induce he populist candidates ta withdraw from the cglslatlvo ticket. A messenger brought the jews that a special committee from the pop- illst central committee was In waiting and lud a proposition to make lo the central com- nlttee. A ppccinl committee was appointed from the democratic bcxly to confer with the ijpullsts , and an hour later the meeting was called to order again to listen to the proposi tions. They were to the effect that If the demo crats would place one populist on the sena torial ticket the populists would endeavor to get the other legislative candidates to with draw. The democratic candidates for state senator proved nil satisfactory to the com- inltteo and thjs proposition did not meet with favor. The report of the special com mittee was read , nnd after general discussion no action was taken , but the whole matter was put over until next Tuesday evening at j o'clock. Dr. I'eaboily spoke before the committee la behalf of the populists , but his remarks were not entirely endorsed by ttie two other populist members In the room. The gen- jral sentlmert among the democratic mem bers was that the populists pull urt all can- lldates for office In the county. In order to slve the populists a chance to comply with tlieio [ lesr'.j ! < t Ihe whole matter was deferred until TuLbday night. 01TOSii : > TO J.IYNKS. Slith Ward HopnliUvani Nmno Another Cnndlilatn ( or the Council. Thirty of the republicans of the Sixth ward have bolted the party nomination and hava In duced Gould P. Dletz to shy his castor Into : he political ring as citizens' candidate In the councllmanlc race. This was all done at a star chamber meeting held Friday night In Idlewlld hall , at Twenty-fourth and Grant streets , by men who were Invited. Last Sunday afternoon these bolters held n secret meeting at the house ot Chris Specht , where they declared their Intention of plunging the knife to the hilt In the vitals of C. L. Jaynes , the regular candidate , who walked away with the baggage nf the repub lican primaries held a few days ago. The line of action was designated , ami then a meeting was held at the residence of P. 0. Hanson , at which time the bolters declared that their organization should be known as the Sixth Ward Republicaa Reform club. Three day ago postal cards were mulled to the faithful ones , and the invitation to attend was extended to them. Friday night when the men bearing the postals arrived they were let Into the door by Doorkeeper Han , son , and there they met Kred W. Lessentlne as chairman and Charles V. Mos as secre tary. Among those who were In attendance were T. J. Lund , a defeated candidate for the council nomination , Ike Gord. W A Grant , Lon Carry , Attorney Fitch , a R Hull and John Lucas. As soon as the gathering was called to order the first thing that came up was the uncovering ot a number of political sores , after which It was decided to enter Mr. Dlotz as a candidate to defeat the regular nominee Air. Jaynes. WOUND VI- HIS TOUII. Urcat C'rutviU Greet Kuueral Iliirrlson on tlio l.nnt luy ol III * Trip. ROCHESTER , Ind. , Oct. 20. Plymoutl ; was the most northern point In Ihe state on the schedule route , and while the train was being shifted to the Lake Erie & Western railroad at that point Oeneraf Harrison was taken In a carriage lethe court house square where about fi.OOO people were congregated As General Harrison mounted the platform the crowd began lo cheer vigorously , only stopping when he arose to speak. Ho begat by remarking that ho had begun to realize that the task of speaking to all the people in northern Jmllana. In two days was too much It had been his observation , he said , from a trip extending through many counties In southern Indiana last week and from his experience yesterday arid today In northcn Indiana , that there was most phenomena Interest among the people at thla time upoi public questions , although It was what IB culled an off year. Continuing , ho argue < that this Interest was caused by the dls satisfaction among the people , arising from recent democratic legislation , as well as from the long suspense and uncertainty before fore any legislation was accomplished. Hi Intimated that it was also caused by the present uncertainty or fear that the party proposed lo go on with Its tinkering. He said the democratic party Inul launched Itn ship , but almost before her keel was we It put her back Into the dry dock for repairs From Plymouth the route lay southward At HochoHter O en era I Harrison found a great crowd waiting In eager expectancy. He spoke about fifteen minutes , dwelling chiefly as before , on the tariff iucstlun. | Toll HIM I Mrvllni ; DHiurliml. WACO , Neb. . Oct. 20. ( Special Telegram. There waa a large republican meeting a this place tonight. Thu York Flambeau clul was In attendance. Among the speaker were W. S. Summers and lion. Charles II Sloan. The floor of the hall gave way early In the evening and caused nome consterna tlon. Itarlircun ill Iti-iHon. The republican counly central committee Is making great preparations for the hold Ing ot a barbecue , which will Iv pulled of at Ilenson on Thursday November 1. a which time and plan all of the republican nominees on. state , county and city tickets rill bo present nml respond to the calls or corked up oratory. ThU meeting la to be held at the west nd ot the tlcnson street car line , whom ten outs vrlll be erected for Hint number of peakors. U Is the Intention to have from welvo to fifteen speeches on at one and ho name time. The festivities will beRln irontptly at 1 o'clock In the afternoon and contlnun until 10 at night. Food will be provided for 25.000 people , and It Is expected hut fully that number will bo In attendance , [ "ho packing houses of South Onmlm have lonatcd two beeves , six sheep nnd two calves , while the merchants of Om.-llm will urnlsh the bread , coffee and sugar , to- [ cther with the necessary trimmings. The armors of Douglas county will chip In and supply Iho famished crowd with milk for lie coffee and vegetables. Most of the candidates have determined to open head quarters OH the grounds , where clpnrs and soft drinks will be handed out. U Is the ntontloti to have five bands of music , besides - sides half a dozen singing clubs. UKltSTKK OS NATIONAL ISSl'KS. \ ldros o * tlio Supnrlnr t'HIrom on thn Sub ject of Drinncrutlc Volley. SUPI3KIOH. Neb. . Oct. 20. ( Special. ) John L. Webster spoke at the barbecue here his afternoon. There was a large crowd irescnt. Mr. Webster said : "Thero Is not ono patriotic thing in the eglslatloii of the last session ot congress. No , not one. The last democratic national convention , that nominated CJrover Cleveland 'or president , contained two threats that were n menace to the wealth and prosperity ot the country. One was the threat of free trade , and the other was the threat of free and unlimited coinage of silver. Hcforo the ast session of congress had convened these two threats had destroyed one-half the In come from the wheat crop of the United States. It reduced the value of wheat from ! 1 a bushel to two bushels for $1. These two threats had entered the domain of livestock and had destroyed every vestige- profit In : hat Industry. These two threats confiscated : ialf the values of the farm lauds over 3,000- )00 ) square miles of territory. These two ; hreats had shut down factories , had broken banks , had ruined thousands of bright busi ness men and had turned a million of men , .vomon . and children out of employment. "Congress convened and the Mo threats continued , and the devastation and the de struction of American Interests continued. Hunger and poverty began reaching out their Kiunt arms and encircling them around liundreds and thousands In every city In the land. The hard granite floors of the city liall in Chicago became the nightly bed of thousands , and the cold stone steps the freezing place of hundreds ot others. The M up houses became the democratic dining Imlls. Thousands of really honest and hard : olllng laboring men were forced Into Idleness and compelled lo acci-pt this chilling nnd com fortless charliy. What occurred in Chicago occurred In Illto manner In every other city In the union. Hut this was not all of it. There came n TeelltiR of unreat and disquiet. Indicating an undercurrent of disturbance that promised volcanic eruption. Hunger coupled Itself with discontent , and from the union of the two sprang the Commonweal armlea. Coney and Kelly were not enviable characters , but they were living pictures of llui danger that these two threats of the democratic platform were forcing to the sur face of American politics. "These had scarcely faded away when there came Iho coal strikes of West Virginia and Ohio. These had not been subdued when came the. railroad strike of Chicago. The like of this had never been known during the thirty years of republican rule. The former Blrlke at Homestead bore no stronger com parison to Ibis than a Nebraska summer zephyr bears to the destructive power of a Kansas cyclone. Hut this was not all of It. The commercial agencies of Dun and Ilrml- Htreet have reported thai the destruction to business and shrinkage of values reached the inromprclieiiBlve sum of $12.000.000.000. or a sum nearly equal to four times the na tional debt at tlio close of the war of the rebellion , and still this financial destruction continues. 'Truly It may bo said these two threats , of free trade and free silver , have brought more suffering and hardship , more devas tation and waste , than all the wars ami famines in this country since the Declara tion of Independence. And still congress con tinued to talk of free trade and free silver to the hour of Its adjournment. The first act of Its legislation was to strike a blow at free and legal elections , by the repeal ot all federal election laws. The committee on elections in their report said : 'Let every trace of the reconstruction measures be wiped [ rom the statute books. It put the southern states under the control of state laws like that of Alabama , of which Sayre said : 'It neutralizes to a great ex- lent the curse of the fifteenth amendment , the blackest crime ot the nineteenth cen tury. ' In the debate , Congressman Talbert of South Carolina nald : 'Our struggle has been styled the lost cause. It may have been lost , but It was the cause of liberty. If some are not ready to give liberty to us , we are ready to fight again. We are ready to give black men their rights , but this Is a white man's country , and white men must and shall rule It. ' Uut enough. Was this repi-al of the federal election laws pa- Irlollc ? The conscience of the nineteenth centurv answers no. Thc'n came the new tariff law , framed on free trade principles. It Is a law to en courage Iho grealcr Importation ol foreign made goods in competition with home made goods. It Js a law to give employment to more men abroad , and to fewer men at homo. It Is a law to add to the enforced Idleness nnd distress of American worklngmen. It la a law to furnish to the consumer English made goods , to the displacement of Amer ican made goods. II Is a law that has met the disapproval of the leaders of the parly that framed It and enacted It. II has been denounced by the democratic leader of the south as 'A mongrel piebald of patches and pusillanimity , a grotesque hodgepodge of pretense and pettifogging , a nomlcbcrpt abortion of Inconipctcncy. selfishness , cow ardice and treachery as the outcome. ' It was denounced In congress by Hartcr of Ohio : 'If passed und branded as a demo cratic measure It will stamp us us a lot of Imbeciles , and our managers In both houses as drivelling Idiots. ' Senator Mills said of it : 'It Is the most remarkable measure that has ever found Itself on the pages of the statute book of any country. * I make bald to say hero today that that bill does not rcllect the senti ment of 1.000 people of the United States. ' Ilurko Cockran said of It : 'If It will not Increase the receipts of our custom house by a vast stimulus of business at our seaports , then our theories are false , our pledges art' false , our conclusions are false ; then we must confess that our agitation for tariff reform was n campaign for power and ulllce rather th.in a patriotic struggle to improve the con dition of the people. ' 'Two ' years have gone by Inco that plat form was adopted which declared for free trade , and yet Iho exports of American pro ducts have been Increasing nl the rate of moro llian $100.000,000 n year. Secretary Carlisle reported to the Ri-nato of the United States that If this new tariff law was adopted it would create a deficiency of 130- 000.000 annually In the face of living facts and unparalleled distress , ran surh a tariff measure be patriotic ? The votes of the hungry and the Idle working men nt the coinIng - Ing election will answer It , NO. "Then caine the great trusts ; the ( ill Irtist , the conl trusl , Iho Iron trust , tind whisky trust and the sugar trust , nnd stretched their Hrlarlan arms around the congress , and in traduced Into the bill such amendments a put $20,000.000 Into the treasury of the whisky trust , and $25,000.000 Into the treas ury of the sugar trutl. Then came th tax on sugar of10 per rent , n * tribute to bo exacted from every household In the land , lo fill up the deficiency of the treasury to allow this free trade hobby to live. At such a critical tlmo In Industrial America Is such a tax patriotic ? The anti-trust people will answer , NO. Within a month past the elec tion In Maine , giving 38,000 , republican ma jority , wan evidence that people did not be Hove there was anything patilotic In the action of congress. Thfl vote In Pimisyl- vanla , giving 185,000 icpubllcan plurality , was a declaration that there wii * nothing patriotic in the action of Unit congress. Ne braska , In November , will add her volro to the same sentiment. 'Nothing patriotic In the action of that congress. ' " ( Inod Irnprmilnii NORFOLK , Neb. , Oct. 20.--Special ( Tele gram. ) Judge 8. A. Holcomb addressed a large audience at the rink In this city to night , and was followed by lion J. M. Da- vine Judgn Hnlcomb , notwithstanding pi or voice , made a fairly good Imprcislon. REGULATIONS FOR THE ARMY k \ Work of OainpllntSon Will Bo Oomplotod bj the Oloso of the Year. COMPLETE COMPENDIUM OF ARMV LAW II rout Corn llclnit Tnltrn to Preserve lh OrlKlnnt Text of All OMIrlnl llnli r VV 111 Ktiilirarp the Military ICiporlenco of Ono lliinilroil Vcnm , ( * . WASHINGTON , Oct. 20. The new armf regulations are rapidly Hearing completion. Three-fourths ' of the entire work has been approved by General Schollohl. The balanca l likely to ho passed on by him within thu next two or three weeks. It remains thoti only to have Iho entire work approved by Iho secrelary ot war , The advanced slawo ot Ihe work makes it probable that the now volume will be ready for distribution before Iho close of Ihe year , The now regulations are regarded as qulto Important , as the new tactics embrace the common law of the army , based on experi ence , orders of the president nnd of tlui War department , laws of congress , etc. They cover all questions ot military discipline , rank ana precedence , appointments nnd promotions , uniforms and equipments , furloughs , deser tions , post canteens , ceremonies , pay and allowances , flags , music , und the Innumerable formalities which govern every branch of an army life. Indirectly , also , the regulations are awaited with much Interest by the mil- Ilia and national guard , as the state troops adopt the government regulations ns well as the tactics. The War department has taken the gre teat oat care In preparing the new regulations , A board of three veteran offlcers , Colonels Corbln , Oil more and Uabcock , now serving ns assistant adjutant generals , were detailed lo supervise the work. Lieutenant French , who- had recently completed his service as recorder In preparing the new Infantry , cav alry and artillery tactics , was given inimo- dlalo charge of the work of evolving Iho regulations from the mass of material orders , laws , customs , eta With a force of clerks he has been at work for months. The board IMS frequently mot to Inspect , change or approve - provo the compilations. General Schoflehl has also gone over each step of the work. and thus the new book has been subjected to the most rigid scrutiny. Tha regulations will embody the experi ence of about 100 years of army life. Ilaron Stcuban , n German nobleman , who was the drillmaster of our revolutionary troops , made the first regulations , but they were very crude and a part of the tactics. In 1821 General Winllcld Scott prepared the tlrst systematic act ot regulations , and they have since served' ' as a basis to be built upon , modified nnd enlarged. Successive presi dents have made changes , as necessity arises. The War department Issues general orders every day , applying mainly lo specifications , but often establishing precedents for the entire army. All this material was dlgeslod In IBS ! and again In 1889 , hut the dally ar dors of the last five years have required thi > new volume. Care has been taken to base the regula tions strictly upon the text of orlglnai or ders , laws , etc. , so that the personality ot the revises might not find expression. This has freed the hook from all appearance ot being a text book of views and observations of those who have done the work , and has confined It to a succinct statement of actual orders and laws , with the language literally preserved as freely ns possible. The book will cover about 275 pages , including an elaborate Index ot reference and cross rot- rence. Mini Tiillnrd Will Iliivu Trmililo liimlUing- mi Her .luilsiiiKiit , Iloiruvur. WASHINGTON , Oct. 20. The Ha-ckln- rldge-Pollard case is now formally out of court , the notice of appeal .given by Colonel Hrecklnrldge at the close of the trial hav ing been docketed and dismissed on mo tion ' of Caldcrou Carlisle , M ss Pollard's counsel. CouusiJ for Urccklnrldgo failed to follow up their notice of appeal by further proceedings within the time provided by law. The general opinion here Is that Miss Pollard 1 will be unable lo collect the Judgment 1l ment l of $15,000 , as Colonel Hrecklnrldge is not . known tu have any property which cm bo attached to ualisfy il. iiniii I'ottul Clmntnt-i. WASHINGTON , Oct. 20. ( Special Tele gram. ) The poatoince at Montrose , Sioux county. Neb. , has been discontinued. Mall will go to Gllchrlst. A po3toIlco ! line been established at Gun- der , Clayton" coi'tity , la. , and Anton , Gunder- seri commissioned postmaster. Postmasters have been appointed as fat- lows : Nebraska Lapeer , Cheyenne county , J. L. Lamz , vice H. M. Cnuiter , resigned. Iowa Nugent Keokuk county , W. P. Ilrlt- t.iln , vice James Harris , resigned. Miss Annie Mcltae , a clerk In the classified. service. Treasury department , wag today promoted from $1,000 to $1,200 per annum. II. V. Drcslmch of South Dakota was promoted meted from $1)00 ) to $1,000 per annum. IVrforn I'olltti-H to lldhlllic Olllrn , WASHINGTON. Oct. 20. The attorney general has received a letter from J. Adam IloJe , United Stales marshal ut SI. Paul , tendering his rcs'gnutlon ' on the ground that ho cannot consistently comply with the pres ident's letter of 188C In regard to federal olllco holders taking part In political cam paigns. Ills resignation has been accepted. Nf\r 1'oHtiil Kiillni ; . WASHINGTON , Oct. 20. Postmaster Gen eral Dlssell has Issued an order that here after nn address label may be pasted on tha message sldu of an envelope as well as tha address side of a postal curd. MOTHERS ! MOTHERS ! ! To know that n single applica tion of the Cuticuru Remedies will afford Instant relief , permit rest and sleep , and point to a speedy and economical cure of torturing- , disfiguring , itching , burning ami scaly humors , and not to use them without a moment's delay is to fail in your duty. Cires | made in childhood are speedy * economical and permanent. Bold tbrouichouUlio world. I'orrru IRtr0A ) < D CIICM. C'ouis ol proprMori , llofton. err" All ir racial III iiilihefaUlpbijr nd baby rubci iirarrnted br Cutluhrn mmu > . If ( Ired , ncliliiR , nervnui iiiotk uro know the rouifort , Btren th , ani vitality In Cullcum 1'UMor. , th f would noier bo without them. 1 orery vty the purt t , w U ; t UM