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About Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 27, 1881)
Wjr.wMM.i.iua.utJiiJULmtiui v,-y!J' "3
Tlio mo of Indian noouta in tho
Apnolio country liy General Curr Im
being unfavorably commented on by
many newspaper writers in California
anil the Kwtern Status. Some go ho
fur iih to n'Mort that tlio n.sc of Indians
to fight iiguinst Indians lias never boon
HMWtiHfm. .Such (insertions :ir grosnly
Inoorrcct, :w events which have tratM
pirod during tho punt twenty years un
mistakably prove. Since General Al
bert I'iko and Hon McCiilloutfli raised
tliolr Indian legion in tlio Jndian Torri
tory in 1801-2, Indians have boon mho
ctiKsftilly onijiloyod to light each other,
and have, witli two exceptions, proved
thoniHolves not only fa tlifnl to tlio Gov
ernment, but inado tlio very best of
soldiers. A large nuinbor of Cherokee
woro enlisted in tlio Union horvieo, and
did oH'oetivo work in Western Arkansas
and Texas in opposition to Choctaws
and .Scininolos uudor Albert I'iko. At
tlio hiiiiio tinio a battalion of Wyan
dollon, .Shawneos andDolawaro Indians
was ra'iHod by a Major Hansom in Kan
saw, and proved themselves excellent
cavalrymen when kopt undor proper
discipline and restraint. Tlio only in
Htanoos known in which IndiaiiH nave
provod treacherous to tlicir wliito oom
jmiiions in arms was wlion tlioy liavo
noon UMod to light against tlicsir own
tribo and blood relations. In both
casus they turned upon thoir wliito
oll'icers, and, aftor shooting llioni down,
drove oil' tho herds of horses and
wont oil' on tlio war-path. Tlio Into
attaek niton General Cut had its
counturpart in the attack upon thu
Seventh Iowa Cavalry in Western No-
braska in ISflfl. wo companies of
oioux scouts eniisioii, armou ami
o(iiippod to tight tlio Ulioyonnos, were
sent out with a company of white sol
diers to light against hostile persons
of thoir own tribo. When brought
within sight of the hostilos, these scouts
turned upon the soldiers, shot Captain
Fonts, tlio commanding ollicor, and
most of his while cavalry moil, and
went forth on the war-path. The
Apache outbreak occurred under al
most similar circumstances. The
Apaches cannot be depended upon to
light against Apaolies. No further at
tempt was made to use the Sioux as
Government cavalry. The Uto tribo
was used in Colorado to drive out tlio
Clioyonues in 18(51! to lKfin, and General
fat Connor, of California, used several
companies of Omalias, Winnobagos and
Pawnees with good elloct in his great
campaign against thoir hereditary ene
mies the Sioux in IHBft '(5 in the Ilig
Horn, Yellowstone and Wind Hiver
country. Tlio Pawnees became the
terror of tho hostile redskins. Tlioy
wo re always permitted to ride in tlio
advance, and were tlio lirst to overtake
and strike tlio enemy, and never woro
defeated or allowed Connor to lose his
horses. Tiioy would sometimes strip
themselves down to their brooch
clouts, throw oil' saddle and bri:
die, and, revolver in hand and
knife in tooth, gallop right into the
midst of tlio Sioux and Chovonnos.
Tlio Omahius and Winnobagos, under
a Major Booth, jirovo.l themselves
oqually olloctivo as irregular cavalry.
In later Indian camjiaigns General
Crook and General Ciiitor used thu
Crows and Shoshone Indians against
the Sioux and Choyoimos, ami while
tlio Crows were rather unreliable and
ditlicult to kuoj) within proper control,
and tho Shoshones were sometimes
paniokv and cowardly, still they wore
faithful to tlio Government. There are
now about !1U0 Indians armed, equipped,
drilled and in tlio pay of the United
States and designated as " hcouts." Of
those less than 100 are in Arizona,
while the balance are scattered through
New Mexico and tlio Department of tlio
Platte. They have jiroved themselves
to bo superior as scouts, couriers and
messengers to tho ordinary la.y wliito
loafer to bo found about all frontier
posts, drinking and boasting and solf
styling themselves "Government
scouts." Tho only objection to tlio
iibo of Indians in warfare on tho frontier
is thoir natural objection to serving
aga'nst their own tribe. Tlio Apache
scouts could bo used to good advantage '
ii tho Dojiartimmt of the Platte among
u,.m,.v hm.. v ' um , iii uvuu uiu
uiiuuii i mgiu i m w nuo uivor nius, nut ,
it would bo folly toiittonint to uho thoin
ngiiinsttlioir own trilio and lolations.
Hun Francisco Jixumincr.
How Slum lpi Arc Iiulo.
It wjih tlio privilugo of tlio writor to
visit tlio nioturohquo lit t lo town of Ar
lington, t., wliii-li ut tlio tinio lioastod
a population of U.i'iOl), tliruo I'litirohos,
iivo Htorys, two liotoKs, an oxtoiiHivu oar
works, Hash and blind, and oliair facto
ry; also a ' pog factory," which, by tlio '
courtesy of tlio foreman. Mr. L. K.
Wliito (who liad boon oniployod thoro
twonty-nino 3 oars), ho was shown
through, and received valuable infor
mation. The timber used is black and
yellow birch, which is cut into pioics
four foot in length, varying in diameter
from oight to fourteen inohos. Thuso
logs aro placed in a building in winter
and tho frost oxtraotod by steam. Tlioy
aro then run in on a tram railway to
tlio circular saw department, and cut
into slices or blanks of the thickness
dosirod for the length of tlio pegs.
These aro sorted and the knots cut out,
and aro thou passed on to a long bench
which contains .ii uiacliiiiu.s composed
of tinted rollers. Tlio blanks are then
run between these rollers, which creases
both sides. They are then run through
again to cross crease, or mark out the
exact sizes of the pegs. They then go
to tlio splitting machines, which aro
set with double knives, and cut tho
blanks into poirs. As tlioy pass tho
last machine they aro sorted, and all
knots and discolored ones removed as
thoy are brushed oil' into largo baskets.
TliOiio maohinos are under tho euro of
I young women who appeared tnueh rnoro
' happy and useful than do many of thoso
' who, thumping at Him piano, would
consider xiioh emploMiiunt ineiiinl. Thu
, i)i't process is blenching, which it o-compli-dicd
by thu fumes of brimstone,
wlndi is tmlicaltliy (those who labor
hero shorten their lives). I hey are
' then plaeed in largo cylinders, winch
( hold elovun barrel, and have six linn
' dm I steam pipos running through thoin,
and revolve ono and ono-half tunes to
thu minute, drying two charges or day
to each cylinder. 'I hoy are then passed
in large woodon casks, 'or eyiindois,
which, revolving rapidly, polish tlieni bv
the friction, tho ionise falling through
wire sieves on seioen opening'', aftnr
which they ate again panned into a sift
er, which otmratus all tho single pegs
and drops them into tub". r bou-n,
leaving those which have not buon f op
arated in tho machine. They are then
pui in barrels randy for market. Tho
lactory rutin ng on lull time turns oit
' one hundred and lift v bu-hols. or lilt)
barrels per day. The sios go from
eight up to sixteen to an inch. Tlio'
lengths go Ii eighths, two and one-half
to twelve. Twenty-si v han'is are oni
jiloyod. half of thein being women. Tho
jirodurtH of this mill aru mostly shipped
to Germany and Franco, and enter
largely into the nianufaotirc of toys
ami fancy goods iw well as into tlio shoe
manufactorv. Thus the "genii of
Mechanism'1 conveits, as by magic, the
trees from tlio Vermont mountains into
artielos of use, which, Coating oil
through tho channels of commerce to
far away countries, anon return to j
tovs in which these pegs have become
important factors. -iv. J', ,1m.
sparine mo eyes ot nanny clniitrun in
Tho discussion upon the desirability
of hedges will, probably, always go on,
and upon our prairies, where fencing
material is t-oarco, there will always lie
those who will conclude to adopt
hedges to a greater or less extent. All
tho advantages and disadvantages of
this mode of fencing have been stated
over ami over again, and are protty
thoroughly understood. A good hedge
is lasting and elloct mil, and if jiroperly
cared for which it must bo in order to
make a good fence it-is ornamental.
The osago orange has increased in
popularity among the hedge plants,
mid its hardiness has recommended it
to those who live no further north than
the latitude of Chicago, and even
further north. When a good hedge is
once grown, a good fence in not only
constructed, but it lias been more
cheaply constructed than any other
fence can be. It requires homo little
time to got a fence of this character,
but when it is got you have one that
will not blow down or rot down, and
the time spent in trimming and caring
for it is not greater in the long run
than that expended upon common
'1 ho objections urged against hedges
the that they shade tlio land and bank
arc snows, neither of which we regard
as well lounded. If the hedge is al
lowed to grow to tho size of trees tlio
shade will of course be detrimental, but
it is not supposed that a farmer will
jiermit such growth, which will not only
destroy the value of tho hedge as a
fence, but will do the damage com
plained of. And as to tlio banking of
snow the hedge is no more tho cause of
that than a board fence is; and even a
rail fence will do it Hut tho thing
itsolt is not objectionable. On tlio con
trary it is desirable. It is bettor to linvo
snow banked than to have it blown en
tirely oil'. We are not tlio only one who
has had a tine growth of wheat along
fences whore the snow has been banked,
while oilier portions of the same Held
upon which the snow did not lie pro
duced very poorly. It will not do to
object to snow lying upon tlio ground,
and ujioii second thought no ono will
do so. During such late seasons as our
last spring was, it mav bo inconvenient
to have snow preserved ujion the ground
as it was along hedges late into tho sea
son; but such experiences are excep
tional, and do not furnish sutlicient ba-
sis for the utter condemnation of hedges,
of tho kinds of liodgo which liavo
Dueii trioil. as wo have already said.
tlio osago orange bus jnwod tlio most
satisfactory ami will be tho hedge of
tlio future. There are home, however,
who, either through an imperfect
knowledge of tlio merits of tlio osago
orange or from a satisfactory experi
ence with other hedges are not inclined
to try oage. We now have bo'oro us
a communication relative to buckthorn,
and arc especially asked as to the
method of saving the seed to plant. If
the seed is gathered ami dried tlioy will
Keep iiHieiiintoly. Hut we wouul not
advise its cultivation.
it is 01 vcrv
slow growth, and it is said bv those
who have tried it that it is not suited to
this climate. Drouth alleets it very
niueh. It requires three times longer
to bring it to maturity than it does the
osago orange, ami during two-thirds of
tho tinio it must, lie cultiviled with
great care. We repeat that if anything
Is to be used for hedging, use the' osago
orango. Western Jlitritt.
- -A dog that hoars through an oar
trumpet and weai. s spectacles belongs
to l'atriek Nichols, of Milwaukee, Wis.
This animal is said to be thirty-live
years of age, and has lost his hearing
and sight, and his master, for his many
otus of lidoliiy, procured tlie-o aids to
eiieor him. A set of artilieial teotli
aro also being made for him.
Mrs. Shaw, the daughter of Trof.
Agassis;, and wife of the lloston million
aire, has established ovor thirty freo
kindergarten schools in Hoston ami tho
Tlioro are now over four hundred
boat clubs in thid countrv.
Y (Mills' Department.
How strange it till seemed to little
Winifred! One yoar ago, or, as alio
reckoned it, ono snow-time and one
llower-timu ago, alio was living in Bos
ton, and now alio wa in the wilds of
Colorado. It win a great change this
going from comfort and luxury to a
jiliico wliorc cornfoit was hard to (mil,
ami luxury not to be thought of; where
tlioy had a log-hut instead out house,
ami a pig in place o' a poodle. Hut, on
the whole, she onjo od it. Her father
was belter, and that was what thev
came tor. Ye.s, on tho whole, Wini
fred liked Colorado; and so did her
little brother Nat; though, if you had
told him Boston :is just around the
corner lie would have started to run
there without waiting to put on his cap.
Such a little miteo afollow Nat was,
and so full of sunshine' Only one tiling
could trouble him and that was to lie
away from mother even for half an
See these two children now trudging
to tno little .stream near by, quite re
solved upon having a lino rocking in
lather's canoe! Tins queer boat, mado
of bark, and sharp at both ends, was
tied to a stake Now tha' the stream
was swollen and llowing so fat, it was
lino fun to sit, one in cnHi end. and get
'bounced about.'' as Winnie said.
" You get in first, because you're tlio
littlest," said Winnie, holding her dress
tightly awav from the plashing water
with one hand, and pulling the boat
olo3o to tlio shore with the other.
" No, you get in tirst, 'cause you'm a
irl," said Nat. "I don't want nd
ielp;n'. I'm go'ng to take oil' mv toos
and 'toekics lirst, 'cause mammv said 1
Nat could say shoos and stockings
quito jilainly when lie choio, but every
body said " toos and toekios" to him;
so he looked ujion thuso words, ami
many other croulced ones, as a sort of
language of Nat, which all tiio world
would speak if they only know how.
In at last both 'of thoin and a lino
rocking they had.
At lirst tlioy talked and laughed soft
ly. Thou they listened. Then they
talked a very little. Then listened
again, lying oh the rushes in tlio bottom
of tho canoe. Then they ceased talk
ing, and watched the branches waving
oorlie:ui; and, :it last, they both fell
Tliis was early in the morning.
Mother was very busy in tho cabin,
clearing away the breakfast-dishes,
swoojiing tlio "room, making tlio beds,
mixing broad, heating the' oven and
doing a dozen other tliinirs. At last
she took a plate of crumb and scrajis
and wont out to feed the chickens.
" Winnie! Nat!" she called, as she
stopped out upon the rough door-stone.
"Come, feed the ehickons!" Then she
added, in a surrisod wav. to herself:
'Why, where in tho world can those
children lie? Tlioy must have stopped
at the now clearing to see their fa- I
ther." . !
At dinner-tinio slio blow tlio big tin
horn that hang by tlio door, and oou
bor husband came homo alone, hungry j
"Oh, you little witches!" laughed
the mother, without looking up irom
iior task ot bread-cutting. " How could
vou stav away so long from mammal
" Yes, very. Hut what do you mean?
Where tho youngsters'.'"
She looked ujl now and instantly ex
claimed in a triglitoiiod voice, as she
ran out jiast her husband:
"Oh, Frank! I've not seen them for
two or throe hours! I thought, to be
sure, tlioy were with you. Tlioy surely
wouldn't have stayed all this tinio in
tlio canoe!" " ,
Ho followed her, and tlioy both ran.
to tho stream. In an instant, the moth
er, hastening on ahead through the
bushes, screamed, back: "Oh, Frank!
Frank! Tha canoe is (one!"
All that long, terrible daw and tho
noxt, tlioy scirdiuil. Jliov followuil
tlio Htri'tiiii, uiui ui lust found tho unnou
-imt it was L-.npt v! In vain tho latlior
11111 tlWll llitl l tt i I 1 ttt lflll linifk iIiimi
and mother and thoir only noisrliboi
wandered through the forest in every
direction, calling: "Winnie! Winnie!
Nat! Nat!" In vain tlio neighbor took
hi boat and explored the stream tor
miles and miles no trace could bo
found of the poor little creatures, who,
full of life and joy, had so lately jumped
into father's caiioe to "havo a rock."
Whore were they? Ala-.! they did
not tlieniM'lvos know. They only knew
that tlioy had been wakened suddenly
by a great thump, and that when they
jumped out of tlio canoe and started to
go homo, everything was dillorent.
Tlioro was no foot-path, no clearing
whoro trees had been cut down, no
sound of lather's six noar by, nor of
mother's song- and tlio stream was
rushing on very angrily over its rocky
bed. The canoe, which had broken
loose and, homo on bv tlio current, hail
Iloated away witli them miles and miles
from the stake, was wedged between
two great stones when they jumped out
of it; but n w it was gone tho " wators
had taken it away. After a while, in
thoir distracted wanderings, they could
not even lind tlio stream, though it
Boomed to bo roaring in every direction
Now thev woro in tlio depths of tho
forest, wandering about, tired, hungry
and frightened. l'"or two nights l hoy
had cried themselves to sloop in each
other's arms under tho black trees;
and as tlio wind moaned through tho
branches. Winnie had prayed God to
save them from tho wolves, ami little
Nat had screamed: "l'apa! Mamma!"
sobbing as if his heart would break.
All they had found to eat was a few
sweot red berries that grow close to the
ground. Kyory hour the poor children
grew faintfi' and fainter, and. at last,
j Nut couldn't walk at all.
I "I'm too tired and sick," ho said,
"and my foots all tut. Mv loos ami
'toukiiM is in the boat. ( Winnie!
Winnie!" he would my, with a great
sob, "why don l mamma Mi
come? Oil, if mamma 'd only
and bring mo some bread!
"Don't cry. doar-don't en," Win
nie would say. over and over again.
I'll find some more red berries soon;
and Cod will show us tho way homo. I
know He will. Only don't cry, it. be
cause it takes away all my courage."
"All your what?1" asked Nat, look
ing wildly at he", as if ho thought
courage was something they could eat.
"All my courage, Nat." And then,
after .-eaivhing in vain for more rod
burro, she would throw liei.sclf upon
her Knees and moan- "Dear Father in
Heaven, I can't find anything more for
Nat to eat. Oh, plaane show, us thu
What was that quick sound coming
toward theniH Tho underbrush was so
thick Winni" could not sue what caused
it, but slio hold her breath in tenor,
thinking of wolves and Indians, for
there were plenty of both, she knew,
lurking about in those great forests.
The sound ceased for a moment.
Seizing Nat in her arms, slio made one
more frantic ell'ort to find her way to
the stream, then, hceing a strange look
in the jioor little face when slio put
him down to take a boiler hold, she
"Nat! Nat! Don't look so! Kiss
"Hello, there!'" f-houted a voice
through tin underbrush, and in another
instant a great, stout man came slump
ing and breaking his way through the
"Hello, tlioro! What on airtii's tij
now? FA old .Joe ha' n't come upon
queer game this tune. Two sick young
sters an' cf they aint a-starving!
Here, you younguns. oat some nv this
'ore. and give an account uv your
selves." With these words, he drew from
somewhere among tho heavy folds ot
his hunting-dross a couple of crackers.
Tlio children grabbed at tlioni fraa
ticallv. "Hold uj)! Not so sharp!'" lie said;
"you must have a little at a time for
an hour yet. Hero, sis, give uiu the
babby I'll food him; and as for you.
jo.-t seo that you don't nioro'n iuif,h .''
"Oh. give mo a drink!" cried Win
nie, swallowing the cracker in two
bites, and for an instant oven forgetting
Tlio man Uiilod a canteen or flat tin
Husk trim his bolt and gave her a swal
low of w.kler: then he hastened to moist
en Nat's li s and leod him crumb after
crumb ot tlio broken cracker.
" Another hour." he muttered to
hiniiolf, as lie gently fed the boy and
uno ithcd back the tangled yet'ow hair
lrom the pale little face--" another
hour mid he d'a' been jmst mendiu' "
in lie looked up quicklv.
u U he going to?" she asked.
"Not ho.11 said tlio man; he II come
through right nd up yet. He's got a
lever on him, but wo lfsoon knock that
under, llow'd you gut bore, little
Winnie told her story, all the while
fooling a glad certainty at her heart
that their troubles were over. The
strange man carried a gun, and lie had
a big jiistol, and an ax, and a knite in
his licit. He looked very lieive, too,
yet she knew ho would not harm her.
She had seen many a trapper belore,
since she came to tlio West, and, be
sides, she 'oit almost sure he was tho
very trajipor who had been at her fa
ther's cabin a low weeks before, and
taken supjier, and warmed himself be
fore the lire, while lie told wonderful
stories about Indians and lurs, and
about having many a time had "fifty
milo o' traps out oh ono stretch."
She remembered, too, that her father
had told her the not day that iraji
jiers lived bv catching witli traps all
.sorts of wild animals, and soiling their
furs to the traders, and that this nar-
tieular trapper had been very niiccess-
ful. iinillmil grout inlluonw amon-Mlio
im!ns- in tact, tlmt ho was ono of
lho i, Inn of tlml ru rion Jls , ,,,
fit . . . r
These thoughts running through her
muul now as she t!d how thin had,
been lost for two whole dins and two j
nights, and the sight of Nat lulling
peacefully asleop on tho trapner s
shoulder, made her tool so happy' that
she suddenly broke forth with: "() Mr. I
Trapper! I can run now. Let's go right
The stars camo out ono by one that I
night, and winked and blinked at a
strange ligure stalking through the tor- j
est. ilo had a sleeping child on each
arm, and yet carried his gun ready to I
uiu ;il ;iu uisiaiii s notice, irtup'in"'
on. he muttered to h'.niself:
"Well, old doe, you've bagged all
sort o' game in this 'ere forest, ami
trapped' most everything ngoiif. but
ou ain't never had such a rare bit o'
luck as th s. No wonder 1 stood tlioro
on tho edge of tho tinibor-land, listen
ing to I didn't know what! Kcokon
here's a couple ' skins now'll be putty
popular at ono market 't any rate
fetch most any price you could imno
but I'll lot 'eili go cheap: all the pay I
want for these 'ere critters is jest to
hear tho kissesof them poor, frightened
-Hollo! there's a light! What, ahov!
Neighbor, hello! hello!"
"Hot em both!" ho shouted, as throe
figures, two men and a woman, came
insight through thu starlight. " U
right (iot 'em both!"
llio children aro awake now. What
sobs, what laughter, what broken word
ot love and joy, fall upon the midnight
air! And through all. Winnie, won
dering and thrilled with strange happi
ness, is saying to herself: "1 know God
would show us the way home:" 67.
WHAT IS GOOD FOR MAN IS GOOD
MM. J. A. W'a i ti.m If oiif of lh" mnrt prominent
UMr nniiTlt tr Ml IdufxliMlluck ownerr In
Hie northern init'r fli- Hy fr J'hilwlelphtn.
1215 N Twelltli -trect. Mr W. han devoted thi.
bent years if lil lift- t' the tmiy Htnl trliiln(
of hom;, and lie H coiHdrret mi authority in
all Matter pertninuiir to hirefleh. Feeling ik
ulrouaor hearing vliut lie liml to nay In mjrni
txrmmn rpRiirdiMC H Merit rHT. Jacoi On. m
a reineilv lr mhiio of tin- UN thnt liorneh h
heir to. the writ r rewlved to o direct to Mr.
Walton's stable" fnr the purple of inlcrvlewitifc
him tin the Mihjeet. Mr. Walton talkwl freely
iijhiii the mutter ntnl -rtl'I "After many years
aetlvu e.tiKTlen'f I enn af-ly wy that I coiixider
St. Jacobs (in. h remarkably good lliilinont for
horm-s Tor anything like -v hpralns in thu
:inil.briircaiii Mini- tvJ Iar nffcetlonr.
I hnte UH-I .t.Jam.ih V-i on. on dot'iw
of lionwa. Hiid cuii iU! i'r that never
knew it to MU. It is ffcif now about six
motitli slnro I firt commenced using that On.
on my how, uud 1 shall continue lo ue it. I
hapiHrneit to comineiiee miiigjr. Jacoim On. on
hor-wi In this way: My father Is over eighty
year of nge and is subject t'i many of the
ailment Incident to old age. Among other
tiling- he has l'.lieumatle attacks. JHilns in his
limits mill Joints, and aehes in illllbreiit part of
his body, lie citminenriHl nsinic St. J a cons On,
several months lnee. and after rubbing himself
freely with thelfuimi'iit night and morning, ac
cording to the printed directions, he obtained tho
most decided relief. Whenever helms any pain
now he uses sr. J orw On. ami it uhvnys drives
the pnln away. Now I fully know from inTMimil
observation tfcit ' H7m' m iinml fnr wan U iwmI for
hetut: "Further report brim; the gratifying In
tulllirelice that AristldCs Welsh. lq of Krdeti
helm Stoek-Fiirm. ii"r rhliudclphlii, l'a.. the
breeder of that famed racer. IroipioN, above rep
rcH'tited, iN' .mil st-.,infiv endor-e-s St. J a cons
On. as a wonderful remedy in i efleets iinmi his
stock. His oxperlcnei- ultli the Orcut (terman
Kemedy justitied hiii In giving his iimiualllied
indorsement of it. alio in nylng that his chief
"room 'hiiiiM nln.iv oe it on the farm. r)
m. ovm bull's
FOR THE CURE OF
FEEK and AGUE
j Or CHILLS and FEVER.
' Tho proprietor of this colobratod medicine
justly claims for it a (superiority ovor nil rem-
1 artio? evtr oirerod to tho public for the SAFE.
CEKTAIN, SPEEDY and PERMANENT euro
I ofAguoandFover or Chills aui Fover.wheth-
i er of short cr longs: andinf;. Horeferj to tho
entire Western and Southern country to bear
i him testimony to the truth of the nssortiou
. that in no case whatevo.- will it fail to euro if
tho directions aro strictly followod and carried
our., in a great mauy casus a single dose has
boon sufficient for a cure, and whole familien
havobeon cured ny asinglobottlo.withnpor-
fect restoration of the general health, ii- is,
howovor, prudent, and in every case more cer-
I tain to euro, if its uso is continued in smaller
doses for a weok or two after the disease has
j beon checked, moro especially in difficult and
long-standing cases. Usually this medicine
wul not requiro any aid to keep the bowels in
good order. Should the patent, however re
quiro a cathartic medicine, after bavin? takon
three or four doses of the Tonic, a singlo dose
of BULL'S VEGETABLE FAMILY PILl.S
will bo sufficient.
Tho genuine SMITH'S TONIC SYRUP must
, havo DR. JOHN HULL'S private stamp on each
bottle. DR.JOHNBULLonly has tho right to
I manufacture and sell tho original JOHN J.
tjOllirt'S) 1UKIU 3Y.UUF, Of L0Ui3VillO, Ky.
Examino woll tho .abel on each bottle. If my
private stamp is not on each bottle do not
purchase, or you will be deceived.
x3it.. aro3:-i3ar TtrrT,TT
Manufacturer and Vendor of
SMITH'S TONIC SYRUP,
BULL'S WORM DESTROYER,
The Popular Rumodloa of tho Day.
rrlnelp.il Oflu-c, Hill Jlalii St.. 1.0 1 ISVIM.K, KV.
KorHiPCui-Pof C- hkh Coldn, llonrspiiPsn. Asthtnn,
Ilron. IiUim. Croup. Ii.lWnzo, Wli ...plnR CoiirIi in -I.
:u I oiiMimpilon, A-i l-rt.-e .,i,iy b.Vi-i'Ht i boitlu
,",000 Auonth -Wanted for I,Ilo of
I,f."".Vl"i"'" ' ' '''""" "f ,''" n,hl" d '1M1
ii,i, 'f .",'' ,' """-"''"I Mil'timiufp. .Mil.
S" '" V,'' '"''"". Hi I. ' 1-li.m. . of ....! Ilfrl.i
I II. I V. "'V '" ' "l" ''I' 'I'll" Hill .III. II
H'lllH I'l Ap.la ,, ,
AII...SI l'l IILIalll.SQ Cii.. Cllll.lBO. lit.
.M)tiii:ik iioom rou Aon.vrs.
IC TWAIN'S S
"The Prince and Tho Pauper."
i- , iu'u .".' v'"" '',"' '"""" """"' r.iplill). OIU
0t 01 i.i r tul i-ln-nli 1 ,,ii 'i IIIM til
" ?, LU;( IllKV, Pul.ll.hi-r,
1 I N. mini ni ft.,. i, riiUa.-:o. 111.
.V.u. I,'.' I l-l'iiH. Mo. OliiiHtiuullurirost la
i Kiiiii oiirt-i-KHlul iiKi.tiiiiKphiin.
--, "rl ,l,,,1n';" ui iiiost a iii"t
V?.Ci ' l" ! t? eRp- V rcularfrcr.
VOl'MI ,JH Ii'ani loleirranlij ami nun
1 11 inoiith. Ifwry geMn it.' s i ",. , t,. i , ,
tlnn. Allure WUeutliti. Hioui"SS
fin to inn
fRi ii 1 4- Ii
pun $ uiui; symj
V iTGk f AiT ffSX ft f;
WRITF i,; ''N" it-cr. Mllw.uiki-c.Wis'', furciicu-
IV HI! C Ur 01 Sl-HSUKIUAS UUM.NK&VUIILLI'.OB.
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