Newspaper Page Text
taNESOITA STATE HEWS
PLENTY OF LOGS.
An AUtrridant Supply of Raw Material for
the Minneapolis Saw-Mills.
The "logs were coming fast enough re
cently to suit the most exacting: millman.
All the pockets at Minneapolis were being
filled up and all the storage capacity was
being used. With one exception all the
mills had an abundant supply, and none
were fearing a famine. Deputy Boom
master Buckley expects that he would get
out of the boom in a short time something
like five hundred million feet of logs. He
said that the mills were sawing faster
than they had ever before done at this
season, and were taking care of the logs as
fast as he turned them over. Logs were
running in the booms a little faster than
they were being turned out by the crew,
which was working ten hours a day.
A BIG BLAZE.
Incendiaries Cause a Great Conflagration
An incendiary fire in Wabasha, which
started at four o'clock the other morning,
swept Main street from the First National
Bank to Alleghany street. The fire spread
rapidly and burned $120,000 worth of prop
erty, including both the Herald and Demo
crat newspaper offices. Following is a list
of the largest losses: Milwaukee Elevator
Building, 150,600 H. J. O'Neill, grain,etc.,
$25,000 insurance. $17,000 L. Kuehn,
stock and building, $13,000, insured Wa
basha Mill's engine house, f5,000 insur
ance, $3,000 J. Schwirtz (estimated),
building and stock, $15,000 partially in
sured Joseph Tenney, stock and building,
3,500 partially insured.
A Valuable trunk.
Samuel Schonoyer, living near Byron,
was robbed a few days ago of $800 in
money and over $2,000 in notes. His family
were away and he was at the barn when
some person entered the house and took a
trunk containing the valuables into a
cornfield and rifled it The robber was
armed with a club, which he left in the
house. It was fortunate for the old gentle
man, who is over eighty years of agre, .that
he was not in the'house, for the miscreant
evidently meant to carry out his design at
all hazards. No clue had been obtained to
A JJrutal Assault.
A brutal and murderous assault occurred i
in Minneapolis the other evening-. The
would-be murderer escaped and had not
been heurd from. .Stephen 1). Moore, bet
ter known to the old settlers of Minneapo
lis as "Old Steve," attacked John McElbat
ton, an old real-estate man, with a jack
knife, cutting him on the left cheek, the
left shoulder and on the breast in close
proximity to the heart. The cuts were all
serious, but were not believed to be i'ataL
The trouble arose over a chattel mortgage
which Mr. McElhatton held ou Moore's ef
A Distressing Accident.
Arthur Forbes, a boiler-maker at St.
Paul, and employed at the Milwaukee
shops, met with a peculiar and distressing
accident the other afternoon. He was
working on a boiler, when a sliver of iron
an inch long and about one-eighth of an
inch in thickness scaled off and flew into
his left eye, penetrating the bone behind
tne eye. -was taken to St Barnabas
Hospital, and Dr. AUport, after a careful
examination, removed what waft left of
the eye, it being found necessary to do
this in order to save the right eye.
Better Than Space VTorlr.
C. C. Brown, of Duluth, a well-known
newspaper man, has just contracted with
the master car builders of the Pennsyl
vania road to sell them a two-thirds inter
st in a patent safety car-truck for W,000
he to retain a one-third interest. He has
been at work on the model for seven years,
and his friends look upon his success as
wonderful, for he kept his invention a se
cret from every body till the contract was
tlrawn up with a representative of the
Shot Through the Brain.
While hunting ducks on Wells lake, a
few miles west of Faribault, the other aft
ernoon Wesley Vail, a young man eighteen
years of age, son of Isaac Vail, of Fari
bault, accidentally shot himself the charge
entering just under the chin, lodging in
the brain aud killing him instantly. Cor
"oner Rose was called, but decided an in
quest necessary. Tho News Briefly Clivouleled.'
Early the other morning thieves entered
fAr. Hixon's stable, in the town of Lowell,
^olk County, and stole a team of horses, a
carriage, a goat robe aud a fur overcoat.
Near Campbell, Wilicin County, O. A.
^Robertson shot a ball through the body of
Joe Pfeifer a few days ago. He claimed it
ftoas done in self-defense.
Mr. Churchill, an old soldier who had
*been a sufferer for many years, died sud
denly at Hubbard recently.
William Russell, a Minneapolis hack
.driver, i 9 wanted by the St. Paul police.
He borrowed 12,000 from a widow and left
ff or parts unknown.
Tno steamer Menominee, owned, by Broo
son & Folsom, sunk in the Mississippi
n-iver near Winona the other night No
Jives were lost.
i A barn belonging to Mrs. F. A. Darling,
*at Faribault, was burned the other night,
tog-ether -with a cutter and two pig' s. The
lire was incendiary.
William Uourtright, oue of the wll
known young people of Fertile, and brake-1
Mmn on the work train, while switching at
Jieystone recently, was run over and
crushed by the engine.
Per Person, a Swede farmer aged fifty
^even, near Elbow lake, hung himself
^with a rope in his barn a few days ago.
After adjusting the noose hn laid down and
strangled himself to death.
Several of the farmers about Rush City
Jhave clubbed together and built a potatc
Johanna Ewe, of La Crosse, Wis., who
was injured in the collision at Winona
Junction between Burlington and North
.western trains died in Winona a few days
About three o'clock the other morning
H. H. Brown's boys, in Ida township, went
out with a lantern to protect a stack of hay
from the rain. The stack caught fire and
burned, together with a load that stood
alongside ou the wagon.
The agricultural building at the State
University in Minneapolis was burned the
other evening, entailing a loss ot about
Jacob Schell, of Norwood, was killed, by
a freight train on the Hastings & Dakota
.road the other night while returning to
his home from the Democratic county con
John Bowman, Hying six miles south of
Ada, was attacked by a vicious steer re
cently and severely injured, and probably
would have been killed had it not been for
the brave efforts of his son, a lad of twelve
'years, who drove the vicious brute away
with a club.
A society is being organized in Dnlutb
lor the prevention of eruelty to animals
The other morning Miss Tiu.u anee 8
St. Paul school-teacher, nanged herself al
.St. Barnabas Hospital. She showed signs
of mental weakness when admitted to the
hospital, but the nurse did not think there
was any danger in leaving her alone.
Archbishop Ireland was invested with
the pallium in the Roman Catholic Cathe
dral at St. Paul & few days ago, the tere
monies being of an impressive character.
A barn owned by D. D. Farnsworth, of
St. Paul, was totally destroyed by fire the
other moming. There were one hundred
tons of hay in the barn, which was also
destroyed. The loss was $4,000.
The third annual tournament of th
l&innesota National Guard Rifle Associa
tion took place at Minneapolis recently.
A RIVAL IO TH MILLS BILL.
The Senate's Tariff Measure Made P-iWic
It F ovldea for a Reduction in
Revenue or About 7S,O00,O0A Syn
opsis of the Measure.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 4.Senator Allison,
from the Committee on Finance, re
ported back the House Tariff bill with
an amendment in the nature of a
substitute. It was placed. on the
calendar and ordered to be printed.
According to the estimates made by
the committee, the bill provides for
a total reduction of about 175,000,000, made
up approximately as follows: Sugar, $27,
759,000 free list, 16,500,000 tobacco (in-
ternal revenue), 824,500,000 alcohol in the
arts, f?,000,000 other reductions in cus
The bill embodies an entire revision of
the tariff schedules and the administrative
features of the present law Iproposing
the re-enactment of all such feat
ures as in the opinion of the majority of the
committee ought not to be changed. The
following synopsis contains the principal
changes, as compared with the presentlaw,
the rates of the present law being given
in parenthesis wi$h each item (except
when the article is not enumerated in ex
The following are the additions to the free
list: Acorns, raw, dried or undried baryta, sul
phate of, or barytes unmanufactured bees
wax books and pamphlets printed exclusively
in languages other than English braids, plaits,
flats, laces, etc., for ornamenting hats bristles,
raw or unmanufactured bulbs and bulbous
roots not edible chicory root, raw, dried or un
dried, but unground coal slack or culm
coal tar, crude: curling stone handles:
currants, zante or other, dried dandelion
roots, raw, dried or undried, but un
ground eggs and yelks feathers and
downs of all kinds, crude and un
manufactured jute jute butts manilla
ramie sissal grass sunn all other textile
grasses or fibrous substances, unmanu
factured or undressed floor matting,
known as Chinese matting grease
and oils, such as are commonly used
in soap making or mine drawing,
etc.: human hair, raw, uncleaned and not
drawn mineral waters, not specially enumer
ated: molasses testing not above 50 degrees
olive oil for manufacturing or mechanical
purposes nut oil, or oil of nuts
opium, crude or manufactured for smok
ing potash crude carbonate pot
ash, caustic or hydrate potash, nitrate of,
or saltpetre potash, sulphate of potash,
chlorate of rags, all not enumerated hemp
seed, rape seed, sponges, sand, tar and pitch of
Also logs, railroad ties, ship timber and
ship planking, and all lumber, wire rope, iron
and steel materials used in construction and
equipment of vessels built in the United States
for foreign account and ownership, for the pur
pose of b8ing employed in the foreign trade,
and all articles of foreign production needed
for the repair of American vessels engaged ex
clusively in foreign trade.
The internal-revenue section of the bill, so
far as it relates to tooacco, provides that after
February 1, 1889, manufacturers of cigars shall
pay a special tax of $ 1 annually. The tax
on cigars, cheroots, and on all cigar
ettes weighing more than three pounds
per thousand, which shall be manu
factured or sold after that date, shall be
11.00 per thousand, and on cigarettes weighing
less than three pounds to the thousand, 50
cents per thousand, and said tax shall be paid
by the manufacturer. It repeals all laws
restricting the disposition of tobacco by
farmers and producers, and all laws
imposing taxes on manufactured tobacco and
snuff, and the special taxes required by law to
be paid by manufacturers of and dealers in leaf
tobacco, retail dealers in leaf tobacco, dealers
in manufactured tobacco, snu ff aud cigars, ped
dlers of tobaccos, snuff and cigars, and manu
facturers of snuff. It provides for a rebate on
all original and unbroken packages held by
manufacturers or dealers at the time the re
peal goes into effect.
It also repeals all laws limiting, restricting
or regulating the manufacture, sale or expor
tation of tobacco or snuff.
Alcohol to be used in the industrial arts is
relieved from the payment of an internal-rev
enue tax: provision is mads for bonded alcohol
warehouses and safeguards are provided
against fraud. There is a prohibition against
the use of any distilled spirits upon which the
internal-revenue tax has not been paid in the
manufacture of tinctures, proprietary articles,
liquors, cordials, bitters, or other alcoholic
compounds which are used or sold as bever
Nearly every article in the chemical schedule
shows a reduction from the present rate of
duty, tannic acid being reduced from to 25
cents, and morphia and all salts from 81 an
ounce to 50 cents. Extracts of logwood and
other dye woods and barks for dyeing or tan
ning, not especially provided for, 1 cent a
pound (now 10 per cent, and 30 per cent, ad
OilCastor, O cents per gallon (now 80pound,
cents) cod liver, 15 cent3 (now 25 per cent.)
croton, 30 cents (now 50 cents): cottonseed, 10
(now 25 cents) olive sulid, 35 cents (now 25
cents): seal, whale and other fish oil. 8 cents
(now 23 per cent.).
Paints and ColorsBlues, Berlin, Prussian.
Chinese and others containing ferocyanide of
iron, 6 cents per pound (now 20 per cent, and 35
per cent.): yellow, green and other chromic col
ors, 4i4 cents (now 25 per cent.) ocher, sienna,
umber earths, dry, cent per pound (now y2
cent) ultramarine blue, 4y3 cents (now 5)
wash blue containing ultramarine. 3 cents per
pound (now 20 per cent.) vermillion red or
quicksilver colors, 12 cents (now 25 per cent.).
Varnishes, including so-oalled gold size or
Japan, 40 per cent, ad valorem, and on spirit
varnishes, for the alcohol contained therein, 82
per gallon additional (now ranging from 40 per
cent, to ftl.ai per gallon and 40 per cent.).
Blacking of all kinds 23 per cent
um sulphate of eopper, 2 cents per
pound rettned camphor, 4 cents per pound
borax, crude, 3 cents, refined, 5 cents per
pound cements, 8 cents per hundred pounds
chloroform, 30 cents per pound sulphuric
ether, 30 cents per pound morphine. 50 cents
per pound medical Bpreparations, essences,
medicated wines, etc., 40cents per pound cos
metics and toilet preparations, SO per centum
Animals, alive, horses and mules, IK0 ahead
(now 20 per cent, ad valorem) cattle more
than 1 year old, $5 per head (now 20 per cent ad
valorem) hogs and sheep, 50 cents (now 20 per
cent, ad valorem).
Beans, per bushel, 25 cents (now 10 per cent,
ad valorem) beans and mushrooms, prepared
or preserved, 25 cents per gallon (now 30 per
cent, ad valorem) cabbages, 1 cent each (now 10
per cent, ad valorem. Chickery root, burnt or
roasted, cent per pound (now 2) ground or
granulated in rolls or otherwise prepared, 1%
cents cocoa butter or cocoa* butterine, 3Vi
cents (now 20 per cent.). Dandelion root and
acorns, prepared, and other articles used as
coffee or substitutes, not especially enumer
ated, 1J4 cents per pound (now 2).
Extract of meat, all not specially provided
for. 35 cents per pound (now 0 per cent, ad
valorem) fluid extract of meat 15 cents per
pound (now20 per cent, ad valorem).
Grapes, 1 cent a pound (now 20 per oent.)
oranges, lemons or limes, in packages of
lii cubic feet or less, 10 cents per pack
age (lemons now 16 cents and oranges 10
cents a box) exceeding 1J and not ex
ceeding 3*4 cubic feet, 20 cents (lemons
now 30 cents, oranges 25 conts) exceed
ing Z% and not exceeding 5 cubic feet, 40 cents
(now 55 cents p6r barrel) exceeding 5 cubic
feet, for every additional foot or fractional
part, 8 cents in bulk, $1.50 per 1.000 (now 20
per cent, ad valorem lemons, *2 per 1,000
oranges, $1.60 per 1,000 ginger or ginger root,
preserved, and eitron, preserved or candied, 4
cents per pound (now 35 per cent, ad valorem)
orange and lemon peel, preserved or candied,
2 cents per pound.
Mackerel, pickled or salted, 1 cent per pound
(now 2 per barrel) herrings, pickled or salted
Vi cent (now SI per Darrel)salmon pickled, 1
cent (now $2 a barrel) other fish, pickled, in
barrels, 1 cent a pound (now$l a barrel). Cans
or packages containing fish admitted free of
duty under any existing law or treaty, exceed-1
ing one quart, IJi cents for each additional
quart or fractional part in addition to tte pres
Hops, 10 conts per pound (now 8 cents). Mac*
caroni, vermicelli and other similar prepara
tions, 3 cents per pound. Milk, preserved or
condensed, 3 cents per pound (now 20 per cent.).
Spices ground or powdered, not specially pro
vided for, 4 cents per pound (now 5). Peas in
cartons, papers or small packages, yt cent per
pound (now 20 per cent.). Rice, cleaned, lcent
per pound (now2i) uncleaned rice and rice
flour and meal, oent per pound (now Hi and
20per cent, respectively) broken rice, i cent
per pound (now \yx. Castor beans, 85 cents per
bushol (now 50). Starch, 2 cents per pound
(now 2Yt). Vegetables of all kinds, preserved,
including pickles and sauces, 35 ner cent, (now
80 and 35).
In the earthen and glass ware, schedule B,
duty on common brown earthen ware and
stone ware is fixed at 20 per centum ad va
lorem plain glass bottles from 1 to lj cents
i- v.- x^ M*?&Uii^li?t^'
per pound rouga piate gfiSs irozn s to 2 cents
per square toot.
In the mtal schedule iron and steel railway
bars or bars made in part-of steel rails and
punched iron or steel^flat rails, 7-10 of
1 ceat per pound. The Mills bill fixes
a duty of $11 per'W'Nb on iron and
steel railway bars, weighing more than twenty
five pounds to the yard, and $14 per ton on iron
or steel rails, and $15 jjgr ton on iron or steel
flat rails, weighing not ove*$wenty-flve pounds
to the yard. Iron ore and sulphur ore in the Sen
ate committee's bill are taxed 75
cents per ton pig iron, spiegeleisen, wrought
and scrap iron and scrap steel,
3-10 of a cent per ^feound, the same
as under existing law hjnps, girders and all
structural steels, 1 1-10 csNPper pound boiler
and plate, iron or steel from 1 to ZV% cents per
pound, and if valued above 13 cents per pound,
45 per centum ad valorem hoop iron, from to
11-10 cents per pound ct nails, 1 cent per
pound iron or steel wirearWom 1J4 cents to 3
cents per pound copper^&e, 1& cents per
pound copper plates and %ars, 2 cents per
pound lead ore, V/3 cents per pound nickel
ore, 5 cents per pound zinc in blocks, 1% cents
per pound in sheets, 2^4 oents per pound.
In the wood and woodeii&fichedule the duty
on hewn and sawed timbens. 20 per centum ad
valorem sawed boards,P&nks, etc., 82 per
In schedule B, covering sugar, all sugars not
above 13 D. S., 7-10 of a cent per pound
present rates are 1 4-10 cents per pound
while the Mills bill proposes.* duty of 115-100
cents ner pound sugars above No. 13, and not
above 16 D. S., 13-8 cents^wr pound intho
Mills bill it is 2 20-10centiliter pound. Above
No. 16, and not above 20 D$S3., 1 5-8 cents per
pound, against240-100 cewS'perpound in the
Mills b:ll. All above No. 20 D. S., 3 cents per
pound, against 2 8-10 cents per pound in the
Molasses testing above 58 degrees, 4 cents
per gallon (now 8). Sugar 6bndy and all con
fectionery, including chocolate confectionery,
made wholly or in part iff sugar, valued at 12
cents or less a pound, and on sugars be
ing refined, when tinctured|?.l
colore oafter in any
way adulterated, 5 cents per: pound (now 5 and
10) glucose.or grape su|*'$r, 5 cent (20 per
cent, ad valorem).
In the tobacco schedujeiihe duty on cigars
and cigarettes is fixed atvS3l50
per pound leaf
tobacco not stemmed, 75 cents per:
pound stemmed, $1 per pound manufactured
leaf tobacco, 20 cents pd&nqund if stemmed,
25 cents snuff, 50 centsvJ^r pound.
Wheat, 20 cents per bushel wheat flour, 20 per
cent, ad valorem brandy, 82 per proof gallon
cordials and absinthe are taxed $2 per proof
Kallonale porter and bed r, in bottles, 35 cents
per gallon otherwise thanSin bottles 20 cents
In the cotton manufactures schedule, cotton
threads, warps, etc., are taxed from 10 cents
to48 cents per pound cottojicloth from Wi to
6S cents per square yard' stockings, hose,
gloves, shirts and drawers, 35 per centum ad
valorem. Cotton cords, braids, 35 per cent, ad
The duty on flax strawlis^nxed at $5 per ton
flax not hackled, $20 per ton, the same as at
present la the Mills bi|f'" they are put on the
free list. Hackled flax in the Senate bill is
taxed W0 per ton in the iVpils bill $10. Tow of
flax or hemp is taxed $10 per ton in the Mills
bill it is on the free list. "Semp $20 per ton.
Burlaps not exceeding 60 inches in width, except
such as may be suitable "fbr cotton bagging
30 per centum ad valorem this in the Mills bill
is on the free list. Hemgjfor jute carpeting
6 eents per square yard?* cotton bagging and
gunny cloth suitable lor covering cotton, ot
1 cent per pound gunny cloth, not bag
ging, is taxed 15 per centum, ad valorem in the
Mills bill. Oilcloth, liamBum, corticene 10
cents per square yard, and 15 cents ad valorem.
In the wool and woolens'^schedules the duty
on first and second class wools, clothing, wools!
and combing woolsis fixed at 11 cents per
pound. The present duty on these wools is 10
cents per pound if valued aif less than 30 cents
per pound, and 12 cents per pound if valued at
more than 30 cents per pound. The duty
carpet wools, or wools of the third-class valued
at 12 cents a pound JSv fixed at 2% cents
per pound, if valued at more than 12 cents
a pound 6 cents per pound. In the Mills bill
all wools, hair of the Alpaca goat, and other
like animals are placed on the free list. The
duty on woolen rags, shoddy, mungo, flocks
and wool waste in the Senate Committee's bill
is fixed at 10 cents per poind, the same as un
der existing law, and thole in the Mills bill are
also placed on the free list,
Tte duty on woolen cloths, sliawls and all
manufactures of wool of evayy description not
specially enumerated in the bill, valued at not
exceeding 40 cents per pound, is fixed at 35
cents per pound and 35 per centum ad valorem
valued at above 40 cents and not exceeding
60, 35 cents per pound and 40 per centum
ad valorem valued fiat above 60 cents
a pound, 40 cents a pound, and 40 per
centum ad valorem. Thecals bill proposes
a duty of 40 per centum ad valorem on these
goods. The duty on flannels, blankets and
hats, valued at not exceeding 30 cents a
pound is fixed in the Senate bill at 10 cents
per pound valued at above 30 cents a
pound and not exceeding 40rfents a pound, 12
cents per pound valued afvabove 40 cents a
and not exceedingly cents, 18 cents per
pound, and 35 per centum ad valorem valued
at above 60 cents a pound, cents per pound,
and 40 per centum ad valdqjSm.
The duty on the cheapest grade of women's
and children's dress goods, uo at linines, Italian
cloths, part wool or worsted^ is fixed at 6 cents
per square yard and 40 p^cent. ad valorem
on the higher grades 11 cents per yard,
and 40 per cent, ad valorem. In the
Mills bill these goods are taxed
40 per cent, ad vajflfem. Ready-made
clothing in the Sena$|lbill is taxed 40
cents per pound and 40 per centum ad valorem
in the Mills bill only 45 per centum ad valorem.
Cloaks, dolmans, jackets, talmas, etc., 45 cents
per pound aud 45 per centum valorem in
the Mills bill only 45 peri^Sentum ad valorem.
No change in existing .'iliss is proposed on
The silk and silk goods schedule imposes a
tax ot 50 cents per oound on partially manu
factured goods, and 30 per cent, on thrown silk.
Goods in the piece, includi|fribto ns are taxed
from 75 cents and 15 per centum ad valorem to
52.95 a pound and 15 per cenfcnni ad valorem ac
cording to percentage of filk in the goods.
Velvets, plushes, etc., are taxed from $1 a
pound and 35 per centum ad valorem to 83.50
per pound and 15 per cent.i ad valorem. Silk
webbings, gorinss. etc, SO per centum a
valorem laces, embroide^es, etc, 60 per
centum ad valorem.
Paper hangings, impe^f&X letter and note
paper are taxed 25 per centum the same as
existing law and as proposed by the Mills bilL
Manufactures of paper not specially enumer
ated, 25 per centum ad valorem.
In the sundries schedule bituminous coal
is taxed 75 cents per-lron matches 10
cents per gross boxei
cent.). Manufactures ot1"
thousand matches, if not in boxes
unmanufactured stone, except marble, 14 cents
per cubic foot dressed, 25 per centum ad va
lorem. Watches, watch^isifes and jewelry, 25
per centum ad valorem.
Brushes and brooms, 0 per cent, ad valorem
(now 80 per cent, and 25 per cent.): broom corn,
!T4aton feathers, manufactured, 40 per cent.
(CO per cent.)
Fire-crackers, 8 cents a pound (100 per cent)
Gunpowder and explosives, when valued at 20
cents or less a pound, 3 cents a pound (now 6)
above 20 cents a pound. 6 cents a pound (now
Hair, human, drawn but not manufactured,
20 per cent, ad valorem (now 30) hair, curled
for beds, 15 per cent (now 2T).
Hats, of fur, wholly ojpjjgartially manufact
ured,'including iur-hut bo%es, 50 per cent.
Calfskins, tanned or dregSsd, and skins of all
kinds not specially enumerated, 25 cents per
pound (now 20). Leather, cut into shoe uppers
or vamps or other forms, Shall be classified as
manufactures of leather and pay duty accord
Books, photographs, mapsi etc., not enume
rated, 25 per cent, (now 20 and 5 per cent) en
velopes, 25 cents per 1,000 (now 25 and 15 per
cent) manufactures of paper, not enumerated,
25 per cent, (now 25 and 15 per cent.) Surface
coated papers, cardboards, albumenized and
sensitized papers, lithographic prints from
either stone or zinc, bound?6r unbound (except
illustrations in printed books), and all articles
produced either in whole^br in part by litho
graphic process, 35 per ceafc-ad valorem. Play
ing cards 50 cents per pack (how 100 per cent.).
Lime, 5 cents per 100 -pounds
etc., 35 per cent, (now JO to SO). Manufact
ures of leather guttar,. percha, huma
hair and papier mache,1
35 per cent, (now 30 to 35). Manufact
ures of ivory, vegetaftlfe ivory, mother
of pearl, and shell, not enumerated, 40 per
cent. (34 per cent.). Cocoa^matting. 10 cents
per square yard (2QsfiSpper cent.). Mats,
5 cents per square foot (20 per cent.).
Pearls 25 per cent. (10 per cent.). Pines
and pipe botvls.of wood, cent each and 70
per cent, ad valorem (70 per cent.). Pearl and
shell buttons, cenfs per lUre. butto n, measure.
of & cent of an inch per &ros3, and in addition
thereto25 percent, ad vajwpem (25per cent.)
Hatter's plush, 10 per^trent. ad valorem
(now 25.). #$
The importation of opium containing less
than 9 per centum of marphia, and of opium
prepared for smoking is prohibited.
The last forty-three paggaof the bill contain
its administrative featurevwhich are similar
to those contained in the Undervaluation bill
as it passed the Senate during the Forty-ninth
If* MR. MORTON ACCEPTS.
Fall Text of the Letter or the Repub
lican Candidate for the Viee-Presidency
The Party Platform Meete Bi Views
on All Questions Involved In the Cam
N EW YOBK, Oct. 3Hon. L. P. Morton
has written the following letter of accept
"RHISBCWPF, N. Y., Oct 2, 188aHon. M. M.
Estee and Others, CommitteeGentlemen: In
making formal acceptance of my nomination
as the Republican candidate for the Vice-Pres
idency I desire toexpress my grateful appre
ciation of the confidence reposed in me
by the convention. The duties devolv
ing on the Vice-President as presiding
officer of the Senate, and in certain contingen
cies a participant in the legislation, of Con
gress, make it proper that the people should
know distinctly and unreservedly the political
views of the candidate who may be presented
for their suffrages. It fortunately happens
that this duty for myself is easily discharged
by referring to the principles embodied in the
resolutions unanimously adopted by the Na
tional convention. These resolutions, une
quivocal and comprehensive in character, re
flect my personal convictions and have my
"It is difficult, however, in a political cam
paign to fix popular attention ou more tbaa
one issue, and in the pending election every
voter in the United States clearly sees that
the controlling question is whether the protec
tive tariff duties now in force shall be so re
duced as to destroy their efficiency or whether
these duties shall be retained with such modifi
cations and adjustments UB shall better adapt
them to the great end of protecting the vast
and important industries of the whole country.
The Republican platform, while recogniz
ing the necessity of reducing the revenue, de
clares that this reduction must not be made at
the expense of these industries and of Ameri
can labor. The American people have now en
joyed the protective system for a longer con
tinuous period than ever before in the history
of the iSaticnal Government. The result ie
that for more than a quarter of! a century they
have realized a degree of industrial and finan
cial prosperity unprecedented' In this country
and never equaled in any other.
"Tho pressing reason given for once again
trying the old experiment of a revenue tariff
without protection as a motive or end is that
the present tariff has produced, and is produc
ing, a surplus in the Treasury. But is it not
easily within the wisdom ot Congress to adjust
she National income to the National expend
iture without sacrificing or even imnerilling an
industrial system which has brought untold ad
vantages to the entire country?
"Admitting that the present tariff by lapse
of time and the large expans.on of trade which
it has stimulated needs revision, is it not wiser
and more patriotic to revise it with a careful
regard to the interest of protection than with
the purpose of lessening its protective feat
ures? These are some of the questions which
must be answered at the National polls in
November. For myself, as a citizen and as
a candidate, I do not hesitate to declare
that from long observation I am an unwaver
ing friend of the protective system. In a busi
ness life now extending over forty years I have
tnessed and compared the effect upon the
country of a revenue. tariff tending to free
trade with a protective tariff encouraging
home industries. Under the former the devel
opment of the country has always been ar
rested, while under the latter it haa uniformly
To the men who earn' their bread by the
sweat of their brow the difference between the
two systems is that of narrowing chances on
the one hand and expanding opportuni
ties on the-other. .Free trade would open
America to competition with the whole world.
Protection reserves America for Americans,
native and adopted. The Industrial system of
a country is as sensitive as its publio credit. A
hostile movement creates distrust in the
public mind and confidence, tbe only
basis of successful trade, becomes im
paired. New enterprises wither in the
bud, capital grows timid, the field of
labor is contracted, and pressure for employ
ment inevitably reduces the wages of all work
ing-men. With the views of the convention to
frankly expressed in its resolutions upon all
other questions of publio interest I find
myself in hearty accord. In relation to
silver and its important bearing upon
the National currency, as well as
Us connection with and influence on t&e pros
perity of large sections of our common coun
try in its advocacy of a judicious settlement
of the publio lands policy in urging the neces
sity for better coast defenses and the duty we
owe to the shipping interests of the country,
the platform but repeats the approved prin
ciples of the Republican party.
"The Republican platform proposes a dis
tinctly American policy not one of narrowness
and bigotry, bpt one broad and philanthropic
a policy that best helps the whole world by the
example of a srreat, growIn?, powerful Nation
founded on the equality of every one before the
"It is for the American people to develop
and cultivate the continent to which in the
providence of God they have fallen betra.
They should adopt a policy which looks stead
ily to this great end. With no spirit of narrow
ness toward other peoples, but rather in the
highest interest of all, they should find under
their own flag a field ot limitless advance tn ttm
direction of ihe improvement, the prosperity
and the happiness of man. Very respectfully
yours, LEVI P. MOHTOK."
THE FAILURE RECORD.
R. G. Dun & Co.'s Report Shows a Total
of 7,550 Breaks in Business So Far This
Year, with Liabilities of Over 990,000,.
OOO, for the United States Alone.
N EW YORK, Oct. 3.The business, fail
ures throughout the United States for the
third quarter ot the year, as furnished
by B. G. Dun & Co., amount in number
to 2,361, with liabilities of a trifle
over 838,000,000. The failures for the third
quarter of 188T numbered 1,928, witn liabil
ities aggregating the enormous sum of $t3,-
000,000. For the nine months of 1888 the
failures number 7,530, with liabilities
of over $-90,000,000, as against fr,850
failures and 128,000,000 of liabilities in
the same period 188 7. I tbe Dominion
of Canada and Newfoundland the
failures for tbe tbree months just closed
number 384, with liabilities of $3,679,0Dfl, a*
against 308 failures and $2,976,000 of liabil
ities in the same quarter ef 1887. In the
nine months of 1888 ended with September
30 the Canadian failures number 1,256, with
liabilities of $11,482,000, as against 1,017
failures and $13, 458,000 of liabilities In the
game period of 1887.
AN AWFUL TRAGEDY.
A Nebraska "Woman, Fearing Insanity*
Strangles Her Two Children and Shoots
Herself Through the Heart.
BLUS.'SFRIXOS, Neb., Oct. 3.Tuesday
afternoon Mrs. Pfaffenberger strangled
her two children, aged 4 -and 2 years, and
then shot herself through the /vAvt She
left a letter to her husband, who was ab
sent at the time, saying that she felt her
self becoming crazy, and seeing no future
for her children had resolved to kill them
A CHICAGO V^NK FAILS.
The Illness and Expected Demise of Pres
ident Rutter.of the Traders' Bank,Cansei
That Institution to Close Its Doors.
CHICAGO, Oct. 3.The Traders' Bank, one
of the old financial institutions of Chicago,
failed yesterday, and its president, Joseph
O. Rutter, is lying at his home, 391 Su
perior street, at the point of death. The
pected demise of that official is assigned as
one of the principal causes contributing tc
the suspension of tlie bank's business. Th
nominal assets of the concern are said tc
bo ^999,386.29, while tbe actual liabilities
will, it is,believed, reach at least $700,000,
and there are other obligations' which will
swell the total to almost as great a figure
as is given for the assets.
A Fireman Drowned.
CHICAGO. Oct. 3.At 11 o'clock last nighi
the steam-barge John Breden, lying at the
foot of Illinois street, was discovered to
on fire, and an alarm was turned in. Hooli
and Ladder Company No. 3 was first to re
spond. A ladder was placed against ttw
side of the barce. and tbree firemes
mounted it. Their weignt pushea the ves
sel away from the dock, and one of th
men, Matthias Eettern, fell into the rive)
between the barge and the dock and was
either drowned or crushed to death. Th
other two jumped and escaped. The fin
was extinguished aftar causing a trifling
Nine buildings were destroyed by fire a
Ciarioda, la., Monday night Loss, $25\W0
L: Kk- -Log Cabin Success.'
What ails the young men?
Robert Garrett's father left him a fort
une of twenty millions. He was roa child
hood reared in luxury he received a splen
did education with an especial training into
a thorough knowledge of railroad manage
ment and was expected to succeed his father
as a railroad king. V^.
Within three years after the Responsibili
ties* which his father's death threw upon
him were assumed, he is reported a broken
down man,- with mind and health perma
George Law is another young man left
with milliens of money who is reported
among the "wrecks." His father, bred a
stone-mason, was of gigantic size and
strength, with commensurate brain power,
so he became a- great contractor, then a
railroad king and left half a dozen millions
for his son to dissipate. The young man is
a success as a dissipator.
The founders of both of these great es
tates were born in the most humble walks
of life, grew strong, mentally and physical
ly, by simple living and hoi^st labor and
developed into financial giants. Their sons
were reared in the lap of luxury and devel
oped into intellectual pigmies.
The great men of our country have not,
as a rule, come from the elegant mansions
of the cities, but from the Log Cabins of the
rural districts. Simple ways of living,
freedom from dissipation and enervating
pleasures, simple remedies for disease, ef*
fectiveand which leave no poison in the
system, develop brawny, brainy men, who
compel the world to recognize their
strength and power.
The wholesome, old-fashioned Log Cabin
remedies are tho safest and surest for fam
ily use. Our grandmothers knew how to
prepare the teas and syrups of roots, herbs
and balsams which drive disease out of the
system by natural methods and leave no
after ill effects. The most potent of these
old-time,, remedies were, after long and:
searching investigation, secured by H. H.
Warner of safe cure fame, and are now
put out for the "healing of the nations" in
the Warner's Log Cabin remedies.
Regulate the regulator with Warner's
Log Cabin sarsaparilla and with pure blood
givinig health, strength, mentalsuccessfullybodildane
you may hope to cop
with the most gigantic financial problems
of the asce, without wrecking health and
NATUBAL gas has caused in Pennsylvania
in three years seventy-three firest costing
Save Money Going Gust.
WHES contemplating a journey eastward,
consider the unexcelled service aud peer
less accommodations of the Chicago & At
lantic and Erie Railways. Past, solid trains
depart from Dearborn Station, Chicago,
daily, Avith through 1st and 2nd Pullman
built coaches, and Pullman Buffet Sleeping
Cars, to New York, Albany and Boston.
You may travel by this popular line and
save $1.50 to New York, Niagara Falls,
Rochester and Buffalo $2.35 to Albany and
Troy, and 13.00 to Boston and New England
cities. Apply to your nearest Railway
Ticket Agent for full information, or ad
dress for prompt reply, P. C. DONALD, Gen.
Pass. Agt., Chic3go& Atlantic Ry., Chicago.
THE poet who is always a-musing is not
necessarily funny. Wathlnoton Critic
A Blessing in Triplets.
Returning health leads with it hand in
hand its offspring the triplets, sleep, appe
tite, digestion. Hostetter' Stomach Bitter3
brings into existence these blessed babes,
whoso young lives fostered by it bloom into
maturity. Well may the sick, the nervous
the feeble seek the help of this helpful aux
iliary. Dyspepsia, malaria, biliousness,
rheumatism surrender to it.
A N*ICE "How do you do"a pretty girl's
The wise man knows nothing who can
not profit by his own wisdom, but tbe man
who has once tested the virtues of Allen's
Iron Tonic Bitters will never forego its use
especially if he mffers from neuralgia, in
digestion and other ills ot a weak system.
All genuine bear the signature of J. P.
Allen, St Paul, Minn.
ROOK for apprehensiona dentist's ante*
LOG CABINS can hardly
be considered handsome
or elegant, but they were
fit habitations fop the
rugged pioneers of Amer
ica. Our ancestors were
rugged specimens of
noble manhood, com
plete in health, strength and endur
ance. Their wholesome remedies
are reproduced to this later age in
Warner'8 Log Cabin Sarsaparilla and
HE PAYS THE FREIGHT"
Scales of all Sizes. 5 Ton Wagon Scale
with Brass Tare Beam and Beam Box,
960. For free Price Listofall kinds, address
JONES OF BINCHAMTONf
BINCHXnTON, N V.
After eating persons of a billons
habit will deri ve great benefit by tak
ingroneof these pills. I you have be en
DRINKINGT00MUCH, they will promptly relieve the nausea,
and nervousness which follows, re
store the appetite and remove a loomy
feelings. Elegantly sugar coated.
Office, 4 4 Murray St., New York.
*By a thorough knowledge of tbe natural tows
which govern tbe operations of digestion and nutri
tion, and by a careful application of tbefineprop
erties of well-selected Cocoa, Mr.Bpes has provided
ourereakfast tables with a delicately flavored bev
erage which may save us manyheavy doctors' bills.
It is by the judicious use of #uch articles of diet
that a constituti on may be gradual ly bni lt up until
strong enoujth to resist every tendency to disease.
Hundreds of subtle maladies are floating around us
ready to attack wherever there is a weak point. We
may escape many a fatal shaft by keeping our
elves well fortified wiUure blood and a properly
nourished frame."" CivU Service Gazette."
Made simply with boiling wateror milk. Sold only
in half-pound tins, by Grocers, labelled thus:
*AMI EPPS A CO., Homoeopathic Chemists,
IJONBOX. KNGLAN D.
kaeptuR the one
"mil ^OKl"" Belt Presses
rnircln and (jrwrnnor all sizes.
Order on trial, addrcwlfor circular and location ot
Western nd Southern Storehouses and Agents.
P. K. DEOCRIOK SL CO., ALBANY, N. V.
BUI THIS PUIS tmtmj Ummjma
Letter fr om the Ex-SherifF of Chau
tauqua County, New York, ^-'f
MAWTLLE, N. Y,. Dec. St, 1888.
I am glad to say, from along personal ex
perience with ALLCOCK'3 POROUS PLASTERS,
that I am able to endorse all the good things
that have ever been said about them, and
supplement these by saying that 1 frankly
Deueve their value can not be estimated.
Their breadth of usefulness is unlimited,
and for prompt and sure relief to almost
every achaand pain that flesh is heir to,
no* other remedy, in my opinion, either ex
ternal or internal, equals them in certainty
and rapidity. I have used them at one time
for rheumatism, another for backache,
again for bronchitis, always with the same
resulta speedy cure.
L. T. HARRINGTON.
IT isn't that the wise men of old knew so
much more than other people. They simply
uidn't talk so much about it.SomcrviUe
OB good bread use NATIONAL YEAST.
THERE are in New York one hundred law
yers of the shyster class who read the pa
pers every morning to find something on
which they might base a suit for libeL
If You Are Sick
With Headache, Neuralgia, Rh- moatism Dyspep
sia, Biliousness, Blood Humors, Kidney Disease,
Constipation, Female Troubles, Fever and Ague,
Sleeplessness, Partial Paralysis, or Nervous Pros
tration, use Paine's Celery Compound and bt
cured. In each of these the cause is mental or
physical overwork, anxiety, exposure or malaria,
the effect of which Is to weaken the nervous sys
tem, resulting in one of these diseases. Remove
the CAUSE with that great Nerve Tonic, and the
RESULT will disappear.
JAS. L. BOWEN, Springfield, Mass., writes:
Paine's Celery Compound cannot be excelled as
a Nerve Tonic. In my case a Bingie bottle
wrought a great change. My nervousness entirely
disappeared, and with it the resulting affection
of the stomach, heart and liver, and the whole
tone of the system was wonderfully invigorated.
I.tell my.friends, if sick as I have been, Paine's
Will Cur You!
Sold by druggists. *1 six for S5. Prepared only
by WELLS, RICHARDSON & Co., Burlington, Vt.
For the Aged, Nervous, Debilitated.
Warrant ed to col or more goo ds than any other
dyes ever made, and to give more brilliant and
durable colors. Ask for the Diamond, and take
A Dress Dyed 1
A Coat Colored
A Child can use them!
Unequalled for all Fancy and Art Work.
At druggis ts and Merchant s. ly Book free.
WELLS, RICHARDSON & CO., Props., Burlington, VL
It has permanently cured THOUSAN DS
of cases pronounced by doctors hope
less. If you have premonitory symp
toms, such as Cough, Difficulty of
Breathing, 6tc. don't delay, but use
PISO'S CURfc roa CONSUMPTION
immediately. Druggists. 25 cents.
This Shoe is warranted First Qnalllr in every respect.
Very Stylish. Perfect Fit. Plain Toes and Tipped. Men's,
Boys' and Youths' COS6ttJt9.S BUTTOKANDLACE. Ask your
Cealer for FIBGO'S 2. aOSHOK. I he does not ke ep then
send to us, and we will furnish you a pair. Express psid,
on receipt ot ffcS*. C. II. FAJKGO A CO., CMcaew.
SrWAMB THIS KifkU. rj Urn. j.i wrfu.
3000 more Words and nearly JJOOO more Illus
trations than any other American Dictionary.
An Invaluable Companion
in every Sebool and at every Fireside.
Sold by all Booksellers. Illustrated Pamphlet
G. A C. MERRIAM & CO., Pub'rs,Springfield,Masa.
WHAT IT It had its origin
AMD HOW Tl among the
8VEBC0ME IT. poorer classes
In new countries where water
was bad, miasmas prevalent,
food with little variety, cloth
ing insufficient, and exposure
to cold and wet common and
W believe it to be the cause
of nearly all chronic diseases.
POKT BVKON, N. Y.- I have been doctoring for
tnrceor four years, with different physicians for
scrofula, but found no relief until I commenced tak-
taeyourSjmp. Continui ng to se it few month*.
Iiouna myself cured. I believe It to be the bat
SMtdiciM in U world.
Mas. WILLIAM STKANO.
No remedy known so highly endorsed by its home
people,D'eases.treatment in the of and
SUACOBSOU FRESH, STRONG "EVIDENCE.
Prompt. Vert Byron. 5., Hay M, IMS.
last ayrtag was Wkie with tern task, sat
test Maths was earst ky It. Jtcobs OU sat htm
jj-^aaa a* nttra afpal^ JAOX MLUBWlft.
WATWVIU., M*T aa. iMt.
nteM with jabfla back akeat 1 aetata
MwUclt last* two aoatks. XwMemcbr M.
Jaeeks Oil, aaa tiers keaa ae ratam of tela.
Akwss the rtag et'.'SI was Ukea with aekea
aaaaoJasia hips tad back: i
tie of It. Jaeeks OUaaa has remiaed'iM
Our MedicalRheumatism Pamphlet treaUnall
on Rheumatism and all Blood and Penal* Diseases,
sent tree on application.
RHEUMATIC SYRUP CO., JACKSON, MIOM.
roatoa. Kick., May at, UN,
was take a wit
BxvMim mat suras.
1W CHAILEt k. VOCELE1 CO.. attnaft.
A roamrx CUH FOB IHOXUBTIO* A *X&
tomatk Trembles.Arhaag tkereftwt.
Tour rvw or General DtaUr vO gel Vcro
Cura/or yoai/not already in ttodt, or it viilt*
tmt bymail on rceeJpte/Ketf. (5fozetfl.()*
ampi. Sample tent o* receipt of 2-otnt lamp.
THI CHARLES A. VOGEtM CO.. affimaM. M4V
SU frorietn aiU Maiiiinrw
The BTJTEBS* GrTJIDl! la
iaaued March, and Bept^
teach year. I ie tm ency
Ictopedia of useful infor
'mation for all who pur
chase the luxuries or the
necessities of life. We
Ojan olothw you and furnish you with
all the necessary and unnecessary
anvliances to ride, walk, dance, sleep,
eat, fiah, hunt, work, go to church,
or stay at home, and in various sises.
styles and quantities. Just figure out
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COMFORTABLY, and you can make a fair
estimate of the ralue of the BUYEES'
GUIDE, which will be sent upon
receipt of 10 cents to pay postage,
MONTGOMERY WARD A CO.
111-114. Michigan Avenue, Chicago,
OSrNAME THIS PAPER mqittMJH wriu.
Any book learned a one reodlnsv
Blind wandering eared.
Speaking- without notev.
"Wholly unlike artificial systems.
Piracy condemned: by Supreme Court.
threat Inducements to correspondence cfassaee
Prospectus, with opinions of Dr. Wm. A. Hammond.
the world-famed Specialiat in Mind diseases, Daniel
Rreenleaf Thompson, the srreat Psychologist. J. If.
Buckley, D. Ik, Editor of the Christian Advocate,
IMehard Proctor, the Scientist, and others. Bent post
free by Prof. A. LOISETTE, 237Fifth Are., Sevr York.
arXAHE THIS PAPEB errr Urn*]pu
Commonwrite. Sense Cure
FOR CATARRH, HAY FEVER,
Colds, Asthma, Bronchitis, and
all diseasesof theHead.Throat
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enres"where nllotherreiuedl ea
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8 0 DAYS' TRIAL. You
can be cured while sleeping.
of labor. Illustrated book showing origin of and
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Lunffssent FRK.B upon receipt of S cent stamp.
COMMON SKNSlfi CURB CO., BCState St., Chicago.
earNAJUS THIS PAPER nirr tin.jm writ*.
CTTRED to star
cured by T/SIKO
he Nasal CavityChronic aad Ulcerative. Catarrh
Of tlie Bye. Ear or throat. It. is taken internally
and acts chiefly upon the Blood and Mucus Surface
of the System. I will give MIOO.OO for any case
of Catarrh it will not Cure."
Price. 7S cents a Bottle.
FRANK FKISBV, Proprietor,
Bismarck, Dak. NoyesBros.
fc Cutler, Agents, ST. PACT..
ar BAKE I11IS PAPia TOTwrtt*
Bfever Gams, Never Freezes In Whiter or Melts la
Summer. Every box Kuaranteod. Sample orders
solicited. Write us for Prices. We make the best
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mV-xair. iota PAPER TW7 tlmVl .rlU.
tarSENll FOR MAPS, CIKCC.
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theflOBILK, OHIO R. B.' Direct communication
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Procured or no
et c. T#oxiflc ez-
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Address W FITZORALD, ATTORNBT
AT LAW, lll Street, WASHINGTON, D. C.
SAMS THIS PAPEB mtj Um jou writ*.
wills Cl accomplished the world
challenged: tho'wonder unknown to
millions "100 Different DiRcasee Can
be Cured by Absorption Male or Fe
male. No Medicines by Stomach.
Write at once. State
nacn 1 9 nun 1 iaft,
close stamp. MentionT
GUXN, 814 Sp+rior St., Batlafc, tTU.
_.,^w_, and Depurant Matures, to
gether with such remedies a* Poke, Burdock, Winter
green, diuretic, healing and invigorating, it becomes
the "remedy of all remedies" for this most common and
insidious enemy of mankind.
.^SiLPB FAMILY ME3DIOI1TB!
you cannot procure it of your druggist, send direct to nt. Price $i/ 6 fcottles $5.00. Plsatatss*.
TESTIMONIALS WORTHY OF CONFIDENCE.
'A BAD CASE OF SCROFULA CURED.
also a large number of other fast selling books Sc bibles.
Liberal terms. Empyreal Pub. Bouse, St. Paul, Minn.
O 8 A DA Y. Samples worth 91.50
FRBE. TAIMM not under tlie horse's feet. XCrtfc*
BKETOBTKK BAFSTT KSISUOLDWCO., HaRy, Uta.
NANS IBIS tXTKU. MJ tint on .rlt*
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TKAlIArllU PAPEB rtrtfiaeJOTaB*
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WHEN WRITING TO ADVBRTI8JBB8
please state you taw the ftdvertlseaMat
in this paper.
TREfTMEJ.T--in this, tfte
1 diet is of importance, and
the hygiene not to be neglect!*
ed. Fresh air, exercise and
abundant clothing are all im
portant. Hibbard's Rheu
matic Syrup is the only rem-
IT IS POSITIVE.
Containing the medicinal
virtues of certain Plants and
Roots of known alterative
YEARS OF SUFFERING.
Cot. JL S. WALK**, Westre*tea* Lebanonremedy Ind.
Hibbard'ast Rheumatic Syrup and Piasters has*
donrec more for me thaa. any ether medicine that I
pure blood, and for a dvspepBc or a fwiitmstei aw
son it seems to have equal. PicawscaTackaV
a dozen bottles. .V* & & HAxamr,
received the above letter this ssorssss.
He thinks it is the greatest medicine hi the wedd.
It has given entire sausfsction to aU myIraSs.
Cos. X. & WAUBB.
A SURE CURE FOR RHEUMATISM.