Millheim Journal. (Millheim, Pa.) 1876-1984, January 21, 1886, Image 3

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/ mi> i . - " " - - ■ --
Published toy B. A. BUMILLBR.
§§ dulm adwrtUed throw* **
inmrted under (Ai* heading fire* of charge.
Feb. 85th— Henry Keen, Pann township, lire
stock, farm implements and house
hold goods.
March sth— Frank Wearer, Aaronsburg, lire
stock, farm implements, and house
hold goods.
March 11th—Geo. Gutstwlte, two miles east of
Rebersburg, lire stock, farm imple
ments and some household goods,
March 16th—Lewis Mensh, Haines township
lire stock and farm implements.
* March 17th—J. H. Musser, Aaronsburg, lire
stock and farm Implements,
—More 800w.
—The ice cutters were busy last
Fresh citrous at D. S. Kauffman
A Co's.
Dealers in sleighs are coining mon
ey at present.
-First-class iob work done at the
JOURNAL office.
—Prevent headaches by ventilating
your bed rooms.
—Ladies' Wraps at Coet-D. S,
Kauffman A Co.
—William R. Mokle was appointed
postmaster of Lemont last Friday.
—Two Bplendid Show Cases for sale,
cheap. Inquire at the Journal Store.
—We sell our Glass and Queeosware
at hard pan prioes. D. S. Kauffman &
—▲ ten-room house and two lots
for sate or rent at Spring Mills.
J. W. ST AM.
—B. F. Kister Is just about yetting
rid of a luxury in his fsoe—a great, big
all kinds of Hides by & ft. Gettig, Co
barn, Pa. 47-2 m.
—Spring elections take place on
Tuesday, Feb. 16th—thre weeks from
next Tuesday.
—lf you made any good resolutions
on the first, hold on to them —the
month lent past yet.
—Prices reduced on the Gray and
White Blankets and Horse Blankets at
Kauffman's, MUlbeim.
—Miss Cheetie A. Benner, of State
College, was a caller at the JOURNAL
office on last Saturday.
—A utoe lot of Carpets just received
at D. S. Kauffman A Go's store on
Main street. Call and see.
—We call the attention of oar read •
ers to the advertisement of Whitmer
A Lincoln in anothei column.
—Escape the demon, bad smell, by
using none bat the "Odorless" Kettle,
the housekeeper's greatest boon.
—A fine lot of Bags, handworked
and bruasels, sold very low at D S.
Kauffman A Co's store, Jfillheim, Pa.
for Heavy Hides at A. J. Harter's cur
rier shop, Peon street. Bring them in.
—A great question in Congress "how
to dispose of the silver." A greater
question witn the printer, "how to get
—A protracted meeting, which com
menced last Monday evening, is in
progress in the M. E. chuich of this
—The ice house of the former meat
market on Penn street has been remov
ed to Danl. Hoy's meat shop on Main
—J. B. Fisher's'deliyery wagon fre
quently brings loads of Roller Flour to
town. "Straws tell which way the wind
ralgia, Cramp and Colic there is no
remedy superior to tbe genuine Dr.
Thomas' Electric .Oil,
- —A new scribe from Wolf's Store
takes bis place in the ranked of our
neighboring correspondents. Good, let
as bear from yon again.
—Bead the letter of Sam. E. Erhard,
a son ot Thos. Erhard,a former Haines
township farmer, who moved west sev
eral years ago. It Is yery interesting.
—Erysipelas and Salt Rheum was
driven entirely away from Mrs. J. C.
Anderson, Peshtigo, Wis., by Burdock
Blood Bitters. No equal as a blood
—Wc are informed that the public
school house at Tylersvilie was damag
ed by fire on last Thursday morning.
Were not able to ascertain the extent
of tbe damages. .
—HEALTHFUL NESS can be preserved
in malarial districts by the powerful
tonic and alterative effects of a daily
dose of Simmons Liver Regulator, the
true malarial antidote*
—At Mr. Heury Keen's sale on the
25th of February some valuable horses
will be sold. Mr. Keen expects tore
tire from farming and says he will de
vote next summer to traveling.
-4yer's Sarsaparilla is the most po
tent blood purifier, and a fountain of
health a ad atieugtb. Be wise in time.
AH baneful infections are promptly re
aaoyed by this unequalled alterative.
—Drags and Patent Medicines,guar
anteed pure, and sold cheap at Kauff
man's. -
—Geo. L. .Sprioger, one of our bar
bers, left for Hummel's Wharf, Snyder
Co., on Monday, to spend a few weeks
with bis mother.
—Mr. Sam. Weiser, of Mifflinburg,
arrived in town on Monday. He was
engaged in setting up the stoves in the
new Evangelical church.
—There was a spelling bee at the
Pike school house west of town last
evening. A number of young folks
from Millheim were out.
—Our townsman, Mr. John Stoner,
purchased the-sawmill and an adjoining
tract of timberland in Poe Vslley last
week, formerly the property of Daniel
Auman, deceased.
—Mr. J. H. Musser, of Aaronsburg,
who recently sold his farm to Jacob
Reed, bought the valuable farm belong
ing to the Wm. Barter estate, south
east of Aaronsburg.
Our reporter who was there says
that a very large congregation which
crowded the old Ev. church to its ut
most capacity listened to a fine sermon
by Presiding Elder Ettinger last Sun
day evening.
—ln case of hard cold nothing will
relieve the breathing so quickly as to
rub Arnica A Oil Liniment on the
For sale by J. Spigelmyer, and D. S.
Kauffman A Co.
—A party will be given in the parlors
of the First National Hotel in honor of
L. E. Frain's fifteenth birthday this
evening. A large number of young
folks have been invited and a real fine
time is anticipated.
We are in receipt of a beautiful
calendar from W. 11. Butler's Photo
Lithographic and Printing Establish
ment, Philadelphia. For office purpos
es it is the most convenient and hand •
some calendar we received yet.
—According to an item in last
week's Mifflinburg Telegraph , our
former townsman, John Chambers, of
that place seems to have become one of
Union county's best auctioneers. We
hope John may cry himself rich.
—We are requested to announce that
Spring Mills will haye a grand Musical
Coucert, on the evening ot the 30th of
January, 1836, in the Academy, under
the direction of Prof. Philip H. Meyer
and Lowel Meyer. Doors open at 6p.
—A musical convention, under the
direction of Prof. A. A. McClintic, of
Mill Hall, will be held in the Evangeli
cal church at Jacksonville, commenc
ing Monday evening, Jan. 25tb, and
closing with a concert the following
Saturday evening.
—Dr. Geo. L. Frank and lady, of
Rebersburg, were in town on Monday
afternoon, and rented A. A. Frank's
house on Peun street. The doctor ex
pects to locate in town about the first
of next month. We bid them a hearty
welcome to Millheim.
Mrs. Emma Thomas and her broth
er, A. D. Deininger, both of York, Pa.,
arrived in town on Thursday evening,
having been called home by the serious
illness of their father. Rev. C. F. Dein
inger, who, we are glad to say, is at
this writing a great deal better,
—The members of the Lutheran
congregation of this place visited their
Cobarn brethren in a body last Sunday
evening, it being tbe regular time for
worship at the latter place. It was a
delightful trip for the Millheimers and
a pleasant surprise to the Coburn folks.
—At the regular annual election of
officers for the U. B. Sunday School tbe
following officers were chosen for the
ensuing year: A. R. Alexander, Supt.,
F. D. Luse, Ass. Supt., Sanford D.
Miller, Sec., Mrs. A. R. Alexander,
Treas., Lizzie Alexander and Ed Roy
er, Librarians.
—The horse of Mr. J>hn Emerick,
of Wolf 1 * Store, which badly cut his
hind legs, while running off between
this town and Coburn the other week,
died from the effects of the wounds.
Mr. Emerick valued the animal at
$250. His son has recovered from his
injuries, we are glad to hear.
J- We have received a copy of the
Philadelphia Times Almanac for 1886,
and upon close examination find that it
fully cumes up to its usual standard for
completeness, beauty and convenience.
It is a priceless manu il for reference,
without which a newspaper publisher
cannot shift along very well.
—On Monday morning Mr. & Mrs.
Frank Kuarr left on the early train for
Laurelton, to attend the funeral of
Mrs. Polly Miller, of that place. De
ceased was a cousin of Mr. Knarr. she
died on Thursday afternoon, the 14th
instant, of d:opsy, and was buried on
Monday forenoon at 10 o'clock.
MADE ONE.—A very quiet wedding
took place at the residence of Rev. C.
F. Deininger, on Main street, on
Tuesday morning, the happy couple be
ing Miss LilHe F. Deininger, youngest
daughter of Rev. C. F. Deininger. and
Rev. E.S Bollinger, pastor of Grace
Ev. church,Baltimore.Md. The groom
departed with his fair bride on the af
ternoon train, expecting to immediate
ly enter upon the ministerial laboisin
said The writer offers his con
gratulations,at the same time acknowl
edging the receipt of part of the wed
ding cake. May their matrimonial
passage through life be a patb of lilies,
toll of fragrance and beauty.
—Try Silver Star Baking Powder and
get a handsome prize w'ilh it. *'or sale
at D. S. Kauffman A Co.
—From this week's Mifflinhurg Tele
graph: Mr. Willis Musser, an ex
printer of near Millheim, was in town
on business with the Live Stock Ins.
Co. a few days ago, Willis haying lost
a horse insured in said company.
—I HAVE been troubled with catarrh
from boyhood and had considered my
case chronic until ahout three years ago
I procured one bottle of Ely's Cream
Balm, and I count my self sound to-day,
all from the use of one bottle. —J. It.
Coolqy, Hardware Merchant, Mont
rose, Pa.
—The name of W. H. Downs' still
liyes, although he has been dead many
years. His EHXir for the cure of
coughs and colds has already outlived
him a quarter of a century, and is still
growing in favor with the public.
For sale by j. SpigeJmyer, and D. S.
Kauffman A Co.
—Two more days have been reserved
for public sales, as our readers will see
by consulting the sale register. Mr.
Heury Keen, frotn near town, and Mr.
Lewis Mensh, of Haines township,
were at this office to engage their sale
bills. The Utter expects to moye to
Aaronsburg, where he recently pur
chased the old Barter homestead.
—Ayer's Hair Vigor improves the
beauty of the hair and promotes its
growth. It imparts an attractive ap
pearance, a delightful and lasting per
fume. While it stimulates the roots,
cleanses the scalp, and adds elegance to
luxuriance, its effects are enduring;
and thus it proves itself to be the best
and cheapest article for toilet use.
—There was quite an excitement and
stir while that party of young folks
gathered to betake themselves to Mr.
Henry Keen's, west of town, last
Thursday evening. A large two-horse
sled stood ready for at least an hour in
front of Frain's Hotel to convey the
jolly crowd to their destination. But
the young cavaliers had an immense
amount of business—hunting up robes,
wraps and getting the uecessary supply
of candy—which seem 9 so belong to
such parties. At last they got off arid
had a genuine good time, we hear.
COMING. —Kempshall Bro's Swiss
Bell Ringers will give one of their cele
brated entertainments in the town ball
of Millheim, on Friday evening, Jan.
22nd. The performauces of this com
pany meet with great favor wherever
they go and are endorsed by the press,
pulpit and public for refinement and
musical skill. From what we read of
this company iu several of our ex
changes we can heartily recommend
them to our readers and advise every
body to go and hear them. An enjoy
able evening may be expeqted. Ad
missian 25 cts; children 15 ct3.
Last week Hon. W. K. Alexander be
came a partner in the Millheim Marble
Works. The new firm will do business
under the name of Musser A Alexan
der. The senior partner, Mr. A. C.
Musser, will continue to have charge
of the shopwork, while Mr. Alexander
proposes to attend to the work of solic
iting, delivering and collecting. The
gentlemen expect to push the business
in the liveliest manner possible, to
which we wish them abundant and
lasting success. The reputation of the
Millheim Marble Works for elegant and
substantial work has been established
these many years and will no doubt
continue so under the uew firm.
—The spelling bee of the Excelsior
Literary Soriety on Tuesday evening
was well attended and proved an amus
ing exercise. The sides with 18 spell
ers each were headed by Miss Coraßeif
snyder and Mr. T. M. Osman. The
result as announced by the teller, Mr.
A. D. Deininger, was 17 for the former
and 14 for the latter. It was much re
gretted by the society that some of the
principal members were prevented to
be there by unavoidable business some
where else. It was concluded that fu
ture meetings be held o:i Thurs iay ev
enings of every other week. Tiie pro
gramme for the next session, Jan. 29:h,
will be: Scripture Reading, D. G.
Smith; Prayer, G. VV. Long; Oration,
T. M. Osman; Declamation, W. C.
Duck; Essay, Miss Annie lihoads; to
be concluded with a debate—Subject,
"Resolved that nature is more beauti
ful than art." Affirmative—G. W.
Long, E. Ardery, U. E. Wetzel. Neg
ative—E. E. Bressler, W. F. Smith,
F. P. Musser.
day 1 !) Btllefonte Daily News prints an
account of a meeting which was held in
the rooms of the Y. M. C. A. of thai
place last Monday evening, and which
had for its object the permanent organ
isation of a "Law and Order League of
Centre County." The meeting was well
attended by citizens of Btllefonte and
other parts of the county. The pur
pose of the org.mizitio.i, as set forth
in the following declaration, is to
search out violators of the Sunday and
Liquor laws and bring them to justice :
The undersigned, citizens of Centre
County, agree to organize ourselves in
to a society to be known as "The Law
and Order League of pen're Oimijty,"
whose object shall be to direct the
prosecution of propei cases of violations
of the Sunday laws, and the laws regu
lating the sale of intoxicating liqinus,
and to oppose the granting of licenses
under existing laws to improper persons
or to unnecessary houses, and we pledge
to each other our honor and faith.
This declaration was signed by all
present and the organization was
completed by the election of the follow
ing officers:
President, James L. Sommervilte.
Vice President, W. T. Twitmire.
Secretary and Treasurer, J. C. Miller.
Neighboring News.
Lots of snow and sleighing.
Not less than one hundred new
sleighs passed through here sines the
season opened. It's a salable article
just now,
Mrs. Emerick returned to her borne
in Nittany Valley.
The farmers are making good use of
the ice crop.
On Monday Mr. and Mrs. H. E.
Duck, in company with Mr. aud Mrs.
Phil. Stover, were visiting at Spring
Milton Bright, of Millheim, spent
Monday and Tuesday among us.
Mr. James Waugh and daughter, of
Blue Ball, we here on Monday on busi
The party last Thursday evening was
indeed a nicely arrauged affair and the
getter up of it deserves much credit.
But the person who tried to play a
trick on the young folks was not suc
cessful, thanks to the one who traveled
over the road ahead of the party.
Ben. Edmunds says its a little girl.
Monroe Kreamer has moved to Co
24 degrees below zero, on the morn
ing of the 13th inst. So says Jack Syl
Bierley's singing class is well attend
ed, and the boys say he is a good in
Chas. H. Stover shipped a fine lot of
dry picked to the New York
market on last Tuesday.
On Tuesday and Wednesday, 12th
and 13th, were busy days for some of
our citizens filling their ice houses.
The attendance of the musical con
vention during last week was not as
Lirje as was expected. The closing
concert onSaturday evening had a good
attendance, considering the inclemen
cy of the weather. The financial re
sult has not beeu generally repotted.
Mis. Nye, widow of Michael Nye,
dee'd, is prostrated upon a bed of sick
ness at her brother's house, John
Thomas, east of town. The disease is
pneumonia aud her recovery is doubt
Postmaster Yearick & lady were
summoned on last Monday to the sick
bed of their grandobild, Miss ADnie
Mingle, daughter of cashier W. B.Min
gle, at Centre Hall. Assistant post
master, E. Burd, distributes the mail.
A plank walk commencing at the
residence Qf Cbas. Bell,in the west end
of North 2nd street and running aloug
on said street to connect with the
walk in front of the Lutheran church,
is under contemplation of being built
by some of the citizens of town.
Geo. Stover, son of Isaac Stoyer, de
ceased,bought the old homestead locat
ed on the corner of North 2nd stree
and Richiels way, for $333. Very
cheap pfoperty, George. ANOTHER.
The Lutheran denomination are hold
ing a series of prayer meetings at this
The goose question is not yet settled,
as we understand, but will be pushed
to a final ending soon. Boys, if you
have killed the man's geese it would
be no more than fair, if you would pay
for them.
Coburn has a new tonsoriul artist,
and a gentleman of color, too.
Sleighing parties are very popular In
Coburn just now. The one up the
creek this | Wednesday] evening is to
be a rouser. We may report in full
next week.
The "stag" sleighing party from this
place to Reliersburg last Thursday eve
ning was well enjoyed by all the partic
The new Lutheran church at this
place have applied for a charter and
will receive it this week some time.
The officers elected are as follows ; El
der, Mr. .John A. Seriff, Trustee, Mr.
W. 11. Kiearner ; Treasurer. Mr. Johu
Bowersox ; Sect etary, W. H. Kreamer.
Tliev have about f.nty members enroll
ed and all are enthusiastic and pleased
with their start. They have a beauti
ful church site on which they propose
1 erecting a church edifice some time in
j the future. We congratulate them.
| Since there is slikhing our grain
; merchants are kept very busy handling
i grab) and coal C aburn is doing a very
good business Her business should
be represented in the advertising col
j umns of the JOURNAL, and we think
! could be if "woiked up." The JOUR
' NAL is a great favorite here as a local
! paper.
The new at ry, by O ipt.JoVi S nith,
can ho had bv 'applying to Mr. Henry
; Whitiner. It is a fivorite. Title :
; "Fifteen years of wedded life."
There should he a Union Sunday
School organtZ'd at this place for the
benefit of ilie mmy sm ill children. Z.
J. 0. Molz, E q , should he congrat
ulated in retaining Andrew Moyer, as
miller. 11 is wok gives universal sat
! W. K. E'linger showed us a small
steam engine which he manufactured.
In the way of connivances, s one day
something will emerge from William's
brain that \yi!l rev •Iqtloniji ateam it
Were From oU, the famous path
(i tder slid living. I am sure from Sun
day's atdilevoa ent 1 e would envy our
esteemed triend, Mr. Nfillory. Think
of walking ten miles and never getting
off the road, with scarctly a fence visi
Among the obituaries we might men
tion J. Willis Mussel's liDrse.
Our shoemaker went off and got mar
ried ..
1 The ice harvest is being gathered in.
EDITOR JOURNAL : Seeing that
you have no correspondent from this
vicinity, I thought a few items from
litre would not go amiss.
Sleighing is splendid.
Jack Frost visited some of the cellars
in this vicinity.
Benj. Beck left yesterday for Lock
Haven, where he is employed by J. C.
Beck. Ben intends to moye there ere
Mrs. Fannie M. Weaver and her sis
ter Sadie C. Bower are at present visit
ing friends in Penns valley.
John Emerick's runaway horse died
last week. Ilia son, William, is slowly
Charles Beck will leave to-morrow
for Tyrone where he iutends to work
on the cars as brakeman.
Perry Condo will not moye to How
ard as was the talk. He has rented
the old farm again aud will stay with
us another year.
The farmeis of this neighborhood are
making good use ot the snow. They
are storing away lots of ice for the
Wm Kreamer is off in search of a
good horse. That's the only kind Bill
Mrs. Jno. Luse] and Jennie Luse, of
Lock Haven, are at present visiting
Kansas Letter.
WILLINGTON, Sumner Co., Kansas,
Jan 11th, 1886.
As we hardly ever see anything in
your paper about this part of the world,
a few lines of Southern Kansas might
possibly be of some interest to your
many readers. The Journal reaches us
on Monday each week, and is eagerly
read by all. We had our first cold snap
for this season the first week in De
cember. It came in the shape of snow
about twelve inches deep aud lasted
but a few days. All of Christmas
week you could see farmers plowing or
husking corn in their shirt sleeves. But
on the seventeenth of this month the
weather changed hands or something.
Well, it was a regular blizzard and no
disc >unt. It struck us about 4 o'clock
in the morning and lasted twenty-four
hours. The snow was fine enough to
pass through the eye of a needle and as
sharp as a Coburn grain dealer. 12° be
low zero, on the sunny side of the dug
out was the best we could get on that
day. But yesterday the sun was out
in all his Sunday glory, and shone as
he can in sunny Kansas only. Enough
of this, the signal service bureau will
take care of the weather.
Iu 1871 the first settlers notified the
buffalo and the Indian to go, and they
went. In 1872 the count" was organ
ized and named Sumner., In 1874 the
grasshopper took possession and ate up
all that was good enough for a hopper
to eat. The first settler returned home
, in that year and in 1875 came back and
brought some of his friends along. The
hopper had hopped from that year up
to date. This county was just hopping
along, and to-day—counting babies in
—we could bop about thirty-five thous
and strong.
Three shanties then constituted the
county seat, they called it "Welling
ton." It was planted on Slate Creek,
in the great and fertile Arkansas val
ley. It has grown up to be a city of
seven thousand people. It has two
main line railroads and one branch
road, with good prospects for one or
more through lines in the near future.
A street railway has just been complet
ed on two of its main streets. It has
six churches, four schoolhouses, con
taining twenty three rooms heated by
hot air furnaces and finished in first
class style. There are fifteen hotels,
several of them eoual to your " Broker
hoff" or "Bush House'" and as many
boarding houses and restaurants. More
than 150 rooms are occupied as busi
ness places, many of them not surpass
ed in size and elegance west of the
great river. Besides the "Queen City"
of Kansas we have eighteen other
towns, containing from two hundred
to two thousand people. All the land
started atsl.2s an acre and all of it has
increased ten times that much and a
great deal of it more than fifty times.
Crops have l>een fair for several years
past, and this county would take the
contract to beat the world for corn,
hogs and cattle.
Coal was struck in the north part of
this county, and the wise ones say we
will have coal iq abundance. If that
is so then our basket is full. Cheap
coal is what we want. Soft coal sells
now at H. 25 and hard at sl3 per too.
It is somewhat singular that so many
hardworkin r people In the Erst with
no homes—and no prospects of ever
getting one—don't come out here where
land is to b. had for the asking, and it
would lie wtll for many an eastern man
to keep in readiness when "Oklaliomo"
ia opened up for settlement. Though
it would spoil one of the best hunting
grounds we have,yet wearegood heart
ed enough, in order to see our friends
well fixed there, and, if I live when the
proclamation Is issued, I shall go down
there and pick out the finest quatter
section for me, aud welcome all my
friends to the rest. Hurrah for Okla
homa ! Yours,
On the 19th Inst., by the bride's father, He v.
E. S. Bollinger, of Baltimore, Md., to .Miss Lil
le F. Dclnlnger, youngest daughter of the Rev.
0. F. Deiuinger, of Millheiin, Pa.
500 Tons
White Novia Scotia
at $9,00 per ton,
for sale by
at their warehouse,
Coburn, Pa.
3-3 m.
Newspaper Advertising "Bureau (10 Spruc<
Street), where adver- HWIII If fill If
Attention, Read!
Positively the best and cheapest store of
in the county.
CL*%f\Aet A large, attractive, neat, fresh and new stock—any-
JLPry ITOOUS thing Imaginable in this line.
Ready-Made Clothing inUi ?s n v We asl trays air'
ry a full line. Sold cheap.
This department is simply chucked full of the tastiest goods
m o vlOHS""™"the market affords.
Boots and Shoes— AD anparelled Btock in Bnd rubber -
Drugs and Patent Medicines reasonable prices.
Groceries Alwayß a fullßtock of freßh rocerieß,
Queensware, Glassware, Wood& Willow Ware, Hals & Caps, Flour and Provis
ions, Lumbermen's Goods, Confectioneries, Carpets of aU kinds, such as
Brussels, Bag, Ingrain, Mattings, Ac., Oil Cloths, for floors and
tables, Huqs, Lao Robes, Horse Blanketi. Mirrors , Ac.
Space does not permit to enumerate all,but come
and see for yourselves and be convinced that WE
are positively supplying the people of this vicinity
with the BEST GOODS at the LOWEST Figures.
Remember no old stock or shelf-worn goods sold
at our store —but all new goods.
Yours Respectfully,
Main Street, - - - Millheim, Pa,
Are Ton Bilious 7 .
The Regulator never/ails to curt. I mott
cheerfully recommend it to ail who suffer from
Bilious Attacks or any Disease caused by a dis
arranged state of the liver. .
Do You Want Good Digestion ?
I suffered intensely with Full Stomach. Head'
ache, etc. A neighbor, who had taken Simmons
Liver Regulator, told me it was a sure cube for
my trouble. The first dose I took relieved me
very much, and in one week's time 1 was as strong
and hearty as ever I was. It is tht host medicine
J ever took for Dyspepsia.
Do Yon Suffer from Constipation ?
Testimony of HIRAM WARNER, Chief-Justice of
Ga.: " I have used Simmons Liver Regulator for
Constipation of my Bowels, caused by a temporary
Derangement of the Liver, for the last three or
four years, and always with decided benefit."
Have Yon Malaria?
I have had experience with Simmons Liver Regu
lator since 1865, and regard it as the greatest
medicine of the times for diseases peculiar to
malarial regions. So good a medicine deserves
universal commendation.
Cor. Sec'y Southern Baptist Theological Seminary.
See that you get the genuine, with the red Z
on front of Wrapper, prepared only by
Is the most virulent form of blood-poison
ing. Less speedily fatal, but not less cer
tainly so, is the vitiation of the blood of
which the first symptoms are Pimples,
Sties, Boils, and Cutaneous Erup
tions. When the taint of Scrofula gives
warning of its presence by such indications,
no time should be lost In using AYER'B
SARSAFARILLA. the only perfect and reli
able medicine for the purification of the
Is a foul corruption in the blood that rots
out all the machinery of life. Nothing
will eradicate It from the system and pre
vent its transmission to offspring but
tion is also the only one that will cleanse
the blood of Mercurial poison and the
taint of Contagious Diseases. Impover
ished blood is productive of
A wretched condition indicated by Pallid
Skin, Flaccid Muscles, Shattered
Nerves, and Melancholy. Its first
symptoms are Weakness, Languor,
Loss of Nerve Force, and Mental De
jection. Its course, unchecked, leads
inevitably to lusauity or death. Women
frequently suffer from It. The only medi
cine that, while purifying the blood, en
riches it with new vitality, and invigorates
the whole system,,is
Ayer's Sarsaparilla,
Dr. J. O. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass.
Sold by all Druggists: Price #lj
Six bottles for $6.
Lorillard's Climax
Yelfow SNUFF are the best and cheapest qual
ity considered.
g T. FRAiN, Proprietor of the
National Hotel,^-
wishes to inform the public that he keeps the
following liquors constantly on hand and in
surestliera all strictly pure, and especially a
dapted for medical purposes:
Hannesville, Imported Holland,
Pougbkeepsie, London,
Hush, WIRE*:
Haag, Blackberry,
Louisville, Kid r berry.
Kentucky. Port
BRANDTS- * Huckleberry,
Plain. Catawba,
Ginger, Grape.
Blackberry, Appi^act,
Peach. New England Rum,
*9" These liquors are all guaranteed to be not
less than four years old and can be strongly
receommended as wholes ome and healthy.
LAGER always on draught. 22 3m
U OVER 1.000,000
duwahdmllwwttoubus *
Acidulated S. C. Phosphate Rock is not a
complete manure—it is valuable for its soluble
Phosphoric Acid only; and contains no Am
monia. It is often called 41 Soluble Bone,"
"Mineral Bone," <r Fossil Bone," &c.
I We are prepared to supply this article at the
lowest possible rate, and guarantee 12 to 14
per cent. Available Phosphoric Acid.
uwn, UN
Is not South Carolina Rock. It is a true
Ammoniated Animal Bone Super-Phosphate.
We are the only manufacturers of and
every bag has our name and address on, also
guaranteed analysis. None other is genuine.
BAUGH & SON S.Philadelphia
■K.I s.Y KRen to know how vwg knr thax
procure thaw fexaada.* Wa
to *ny I sLOCUU.iiI r wiav, Kew York.
1-4 L