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HIM MMmW CO., M VOUK.
The ttiddleburgh Post.
Published every Thursday.
Geo W. Wanenseller,
Editor and Proprietor
Subscript! on $1.50 per year.
whluli muit be mid tn advance wnen lent out
side the county.)
RATES Or ADVERTISING.
aii transient alvertlementa not- otherwise
.omn.cit lor will be charged at the ratol IS
cents pr llne(?ioiiparlel menaure) tor nret Inser
tion ami loceme per nneior every mcawjucm,
BfDfaik notice puUuhM frtt i obituary jxurt,,
tribuUt of turret. -. thru eenU a Km.
Governor Col. W. A. Stone.
Lieut. Oov.-Gon. J. P. 8. Hobln.
(tec. Inu AfTiilra-Hrtn. J. W. Latta.
superior Judge W. W. Potter,
Congress at Large Hon. O. A. Grow.
8. A. Davenport,
t'oocrens Hon. T M. Mabon.
Aaaembly Dr. A. M. smith.
ASKOclato .ludiff Z. T. Oemberllng.
OountyHurveyor Q. A. Botdorf.
Thursday, August 18,1898.
YOUNG AMERICA AND THE NAVY,
Two young lxys from Ohio who
have invaded the PList with a proo
sition to build a magnificant battle
ship have Urn reviving considerable
attention. As they have come with
the full indorsement of President
McKinley, it is not singular that
they should receive this attention.
Their object is a worthy one. They
propose that the rising generation of
boys and girls shall unite their pen
nies and their small coins and build
a vessel which will not only lx! a
credit to our navy, but a floating
monument to enthusiastic, patriotic
and wule-nwake loung America.
The older people are not appealed
to. Men have given their yachts to
the government, have expended their
money to aid it, have equipped lot
teries, and noble American women
have nursed the sick and gone into
the hospitals. They have shown
their patriotism in many ways. This
appeal is entirely directed tothechil
dren. There is not a boy or girl in
the country who can read who has
not followed this war with the great
cst of interest. . They have learned
the difference lietwcen the free gov
ernment and a corrupt control by
Spanish ollicials. Their better na
ture has been aroused. It has lieeii
a lesson to them in humanity and
government. "Wherever the Amer
ican flag goes it carries enlighten
ment with it. Against that flag no
foe must prevail. Duty to country
is next to duty to (tod.
The American Way of Making War.
From the London Dally chronicle.
The war is practically at an end.
The American lioats are soon to re
sume their running to Southampton j
the Spaniards evidently are only
playing at not lieing in a hurry about
the jK'aee terms. It lias l)een one ol
the shortest wars on record. The
President sent his ultimatum to
Simin on April 20. The American
Amlxissador to Spain received his
jiassjwrts on the following day. This
makes little over three months. In
that time the Americans have de
stroyed two fleets and, in fact, totally
annihilated the sea power of their
enemy. They have captured two
great jort,s. They have defeated
the Spanish troops in the field, and
have taken a province and thousands
of prisoners. Above all, they have
improvised the army with which they
did this part of the work. Not lwd
for the interval between rent day and
rent day ! The manner of this im
provisation is the etriking vindica
tion, in some ways, of the American
Kystem. Most of the troop who
Bwarmcd up the slopes at Santiago
and captured intrenched jKsitious
held by seasoned troops and Bwept
by artillery were mere untrained
butchers, liakers, and candlestick
makers at the l)cginuing of the war.
When they went into camp at Tampa
they were the rawest of raw lianas.
Many ol their officers M ere probably
very little ln.-tter. Their commissariat
was a practical joke. Transport, j
medical service, all had to be created.
The chief part of their equipment
was weir spini as ireu uiui, . uicir
sremTttl intelligence, their life-long
habit of turning their hands and their
brains to anything, and to master it
at uncommonly short notice. In one
word, they have nothing at their bacjt
but the system : and their whole mil
itary organization is based 'on the
belief that, with this, they have the
wherewithal for the ruggedest hour
that time aud spite can bring against
their country in time of danger.
The suddenness of the war and
the rapidity with which its opera
tions have been carried on in foreign
lands, has precluded the completion
of complicated engines of destruction,
but there have been needed many
simple aud practical contrivances,
such as devices suitable for use in
landing troops, ammunition and war
supplies, and for carrying on cam
naign work in marshy country and
tropical latitudes. It is interesting
to note the ingenuity that has been
displayed by American inventors in
their efforts to meet thedemandf thus
made upon them. Many of the neces
sary inventions in this line have been
suggested by army and navy offi
cers, and many of the devices which
have been broucrht into use in the
Cuban camjmign have been manufact
ured and shipped from Washington,
notwithstanding the fact that Wash
ington is not generally considered a
manufacturing centre. Among the
devices worthy of mention arc Port
able Hospitals, Portable Breast
works, and perhaps the most import
ant are what are technically known
as "Siege Gun Tanks" and "Pontoon
Coupling." These Gun Tanks,
which were used extensively by Gen.
Shatter in landing his heavy siege
guns ujKin the Cuban coast, consist
of large hollow cyclindrical steel
tanks, each 16 feet in length, and
3 feet in diameter. They are con
structed in two parts, lieing divided
longitudinally. The tanks are in
tended for use solely in landing
heavy cannon from transports anchor
ed a considerable distance from shore.
In use, the gun to be transiiorted is
placed within the lower portion of
the tank, the upper half of the
cylinder is then putinto position and
bolted fast, the joint between the sec
tions being hermetically scaled in
order to effectually prevent the in
gress of water, and the device is thus
made completely water-tight. It is
of course necessary that the gun
should lie secured in place in the
tank so as to prevent it from being
thrown from side to side, which
movement would result in injury
either to the gun orthecylinder con
taining it. The cylinder containing
the gun is thrown overlward from
the ship and the air confined within
the space surrounding the gun is
sufficient to insure the buoyancy of
the cylinder, and the cylinder while
thus floating upon the surface of the
water is readily towed to the shore by
either a steam-lunch, a surf-boat,
or should the conditions lie such as
to render the use of a loat impos
sible, a line from the shore is employ
ed in pulling the cylinder to the
beach. Upon reaching the shore,
the cylinder is rolled to some suit
able place upon the lieach, where,
after the tank has lieeii ojened, the
gun is placed by means of derricks
upon thecarriages which are brought
ashore in either pontoons or lighters.
Practical use of these siege gun
tanks has demonstrated the fact that
the breech mechanism of the finely
constructed steel siege guns, the de
licacy of which requires the most
careful of handling, is fully protect
ed, and, alwolutaly safe from injury
or damage resulting from bruising
or form contact with salt water.
Six of these gun tanks were sent
to Santiago where they proved a
perfect success. G tins having a maxi
mum weight of three tons were easily
transported to the shore by their use.
Six additional tanks have just been
forwarded to Porto Rico to be used
by the landing parties upon that is
land. The "Pontoon Couplings" consist
of gigantic hinges constructed of
finely rolled steel. These hinges are
aljout IC feet in length and have a
sweep of about 2 J leet. The pon
toons used for landing puqioses are
constructed somewhat like the com
mon largc or lighters, which are
used in our river harbors. On the
edge of the deck of one ef these
lighters the hinge is securely fixed in
such a manner that the overhanging
half of the hinge when not in use
may be folded back out of the M'ay.
On the secoud pontoon area number
of steel plates with holes in the
Centre. When it is desired to couple
the two pontoons together the un
fastened edge of the hinge is swung'
over and bolted by coupling pins to
the adjacent barge. Tbe hinge has
a double swing, and in this manner
the motion given the pontoon by the
waves is minimum. A long series
of pontoons thus coupled are pert
mitted to swing tip and down to-
either, the coupling holding. , then
firmly and thus the pitching about,
as would be the case of a single pou
toon or boat upon the sea, is en
tirely avoided, and a comparatively
steady bridge or platform provid
ed. One hundred of these pontoon.
couplings have been sent to Santiago
and a large number . are awaiting
shipment to Porto Rico.
Snyder County in the Spanish
In the records of the Adjutant
General s department of lennsyl
vania, Snyder County has not credit
for a single volunteer in the Span
ish-American army. Snyder County
has not sent out a company and
hence has credit for nothing, while
at the same time she lias quite a
numl)er of her loyal sons in the ser
vice. We do not think that we can
name all of these, but we shall name
all that we can recall and trust our
friends will send in the names of those
we do not have in the list given be
low : "
Hume, Address. Braaeh rsrTlr.
G. M. Clelan, Mlddleburg, Co. C 11th Pa. Vols;
a. nuamoacn, ao co. a , mn pa. vol.
C. o. Lenldr. Kreaner. Uo. K.. nth Pa. Vola.
fiairy errant, ao no ij
J. D. Buchor. ttellnsgrove, do
Amon Kempter, ao co. ., lotn pa. vela.
H. S. Ueintielman. Kreamer. Hemilar Artnv
Lieut. James Hughes. Kantz, do
Seiyt. 8. V. UHh. MnClure, CO. D.. 10th Pa. Vols.
Henry Meek. Port Treverton, Wagon Meaner
Henrt. H. H, Rower. Mlddleburg, Co. L. AUi P. V.
Rev. j. c. Hhlndel, Sellnagrove, Chaplain 4th O.
Simon Snyder, do Regular Army
Bryant Hower. Mlddleburg, Musician lath Befrt.
Perclval Snook, MoClure, Co. Ath Hegt.
Milton Hplegelmyer, do do
Win. Krebi. do do
Dr. W. H. I'lah, Heltaagrove, Navy Snrtenn.
Thaddeus Fo, Port Treverton, Regular Army
Harry Mullner, do mat U.S. luf;
Edward Wallace. Chapman two.. Roirular Armv
Mr. Uoy, Freeburg, do
Do You Want an Education ?
Young men and women who de
sire to enjoy the besteducational ad
vantages at the minimum of cost
should read carefully the new cata
Iogue of the Bloomsburg State for
mal School, just issued. .
The school was established about
thirty years ago. It employs as in
structors the very Itest trained and
most successful special ists. ' It keejw
in the first rank of good schools. ' r.
Its equipment is worth half, a
million dollars. . The rates are Very
low, l)cing placed at absolute cost.
Students leceive State aid.
It maintains liesides the fbiir cours
es for training teachers, two courses
in Music and a Preparatory Collegi
Fall Term will oen Sept. 13th.
For information address, J. P.
Wki.sh, A. M., I'h. D., Principal.
The Home Paper.
Said an eminent divine : Your
home jKiper tells you when to go to
church, to county court and prolwte
court and when to send your children
to school. It tells you who is mar
ried and who is deau', who is sick,
who is lxjrn, and many other things
you would like to know. It calls
attention to the public enterprises
and advocates the liest of schools and
laws in town. It records the mar
riage of your daughter, the death of
your son and the illness of your wife
lree of charge. It sets forth the ad
vantages and attractions of your
town and invites immigration, and
the first to welcome new comers.
Yet in spite of nil these numerous
other liencfits, some people say home
papers are not half as good as city,
jmjK'rs, that they have no interest in
their business or success. The home
papers are like the home. church too
often neglected by those who are
benefitted the most -
Sustained the Appeal.
In the Centre county court a de
cision has been handed down in the
case of the overseers of Walker town
ship, vs. the overseers of Porter town
ship, that county. This was a case
where a person by the name of Frank
Toner, who had resided in Lamar
township for a long time, had re
moved into Walker township to get
work. Some of the citizens of that
township had an order of removel
taken out, and when theoverseers of
the poor visited Toner, they found
he was not in need of any assistance
from the poor board and that he was
earning a good living for himself
and family. The court sustained the
appeal and quashed the order of re
moval and put the costs on Walker
Prom Mauch Chunk Democrat.
SCHUFFELTOWX, Augsht 12t
Der loner-bainich shool maishter
doh im shteddle is, according to si
ner aigny opinion, ivver ous shmart,
olsfort errand uf cradress'd. 'bordich
polite tzude weibsleit un bo sh tarns
moneerlich os ar ollamohl seim hoot
'n lift gebt wannar'n lady babaigendQTf R A &
uf pafement, Awer eV ding suitfefc,V TlW" T"
m cornet doh in unscrm shEddle "r'"? I ' The tnphome, with
!m gor net doh in unscrm shteddle
os sell is weil ttnser lei t marsh tens
fum gootii Pennsylvanish Deiteha
slitoek sin. OHa gabut, sawga Be,
mauirht ar remarks os de Pennsvl-
uania Deitsha illiterisha. donniche
Well, ar coom'd evva fum ivver
ous grossa und grandaJarsey shtate,
un icn mus contssa os n ordlich
gross'r unnersfued is tzwisha der
Jarsey un Pennsylvany. Doh in
unserm shtate tsu sawga ivverall
finn'd mer fum leshta lond, grossy
un graudy heiser un sheiras shaney
geil, fetty uxa,g'sundy, ousg'woxny
nienncr, slimartv boova un de
slienshty maid in der gons United
ontates, untzu sawga olies fun seller
awrt in f ennsylvania Deiteh. Awer
we is's drivva in der Jersey ? Dort
wohna se marsh tens in olty bluck
heiser. de felder umrintr'd mit
shtawka fensa, und era sondich lond
gebt ivver ods grosse un fetta crops
inn liuckielxura. wulkraut. dornaun
dishtla, un'n orrich grossy propor
tion tun erani live slitoek is naucht
eila, hinkelvoys, rockoona, biscotza
un mushkitters. Dort. in selkm
lond wissa se gor nix fun Pennsyl
vania Deitsh. Und des is now der
rale difference tzwisha uns dumma
donniche Pennsylvania Deitsh
bush kninnle un de ivver onsshmar-
ty un hoch galaVnty sond-Shponishe
Jerseymemer.." '''' . ...
Mrs. Frank Bower.
Kva Hartman. dautrhter of Jacob
Ilartman, was born at Centreville,
Nov. ,1822, married first, Conrad
Wolfley antl second, Frank Uower,
died at the residence of D.. F. Bing
aman in Pcnn township and was
burietl at Centreville on Tuesday.
She had no children with her first
husband, but had six children with
the second husband, John died young,
Nathaniel was wounded and died in
the army, Jeremiah died of consump
tion, 1 he daughters are Mrs. 1). F.
Bingaman, Mrs. Jonathan Musser
and Aramintha, married to Kobert
Wittenmyer of Niles. Mich.
Mrs. Bower is one of a family of
-11 1 . T I TT . Vnv
14 children. (1 Jacob Ilartman. (2
Eliza, married to Adam Mtinser. (3)
Ueorge, (4) Sxillie, married to Geo.
UWIgt, 1 ) UU11IC, IIIU1I IU1 lO VJBO.
Aumiller, (5) Kate, married to Isaac
Nairn. (G) Samuel. (7) Emanuel. (S
John, (9) Henry, (10) Mary, mar
ried to Wm. S. Long, residing at
Battlecreek, Mich., (11) Susanna,
married to Henry Stahlnecker, (12
William, of Union City, Mich., (13'
Une died in infancy, (14) deceased.
Deceased died from the effects of
dropsy just lielow Selinsgrove. The
body was taken through this place
on Tuesday forenoon and interred
at Centreville, Rev. 8. S. Kohler
officiating. Aged almost 76 years.
Her huslmnd survives, . She has 10
A Hint for Next Winter.
A neighlwring county has a young
man, who by pulling a string while
lying in bed starts the kitchen fire
and takes another snooze while the
tea kettle is nearing the boiling
ioint. At night he put the shav
ings and wood in the fire pot and
lias in front of it a plate of steel
through which protrudes a Parlor
match. Next to this is a flat file
With a string attached, which runs
to his bed up stairs. Pulling the
string draws the file over the head of
the match wliich ignites the shavings
and sets tilings going without
one's getting out of bed.
; PAXIUNYILLS. V : -
.William Shiner and Malvin
Harner left on Tuesday for Central
Pa. CoMeo. Yw R,,,i;n Xf.
Bruner is a senior this" vWr X
number of boys who were were home
10 attend leachers' Aornial and for
the examinations, have'
lumber woods until school opens...
The directors of Franklin township
elected Mr. Erdley as teacher of the
advanced school and Ifnvt Hm-hm
of the primary school. ."....Picking
huckleberries continue tn l ),.
chief occupation of mar.y people here
ciety last Saturday evening was a
success financially and Bocially......
.ux nuuic vim, oiounourvis nome
visiting her father, Austin Gift
Miss Annie Swengle spent several
days with friends in the vicinitv of
Pawling William Feese was hero
looking up "graveyard records" for
the Post. Our graveyard is especi
ally noted for its "fine fi.ni"
Mrs. llOWCrSOX emovnl hr roronr
i trip through the west.
- j j - v... .
a day off at N MOUrn Valla wna I'nrw
delightful.... The 8. S.
have a fine picnic at Bowen's grove
nexioaturaay KahWi Gift ex
pects to take un his studies this v. r
at Susnuchanna University. He ar-
J l e o 1
nvcu uonieironiiscrnnton last week.
Mm. Wm. Harley, of Mifflintown,
IB ViBitinsr her
about town.... Mrs. A. M. Smith is
seriously ill at nreaent...
Steininger of Lewistown is spend-
ine; her vacation with friends in this
vicinity.... Hiram Siegfried of S.
linsgrove spent Sunday in town....
Ernest Zimmpnumi spent Wednes
day and TLursday in SelinavrovA
Emmet was kicked hr a
horse, aeverely injuring hiai. He is
improving at this writing.... C. B.
Witmer and aon. John, of Rnnhnrv
were callers in town on Thursday
Mrs. H. I. Romir visited in Mid.
dleburg last week.... Mrs. WilHam
Sechrist is spending the week with
net mother in Centreville..,. Mr.
Crichbaum of Milrov is a micRt at
Henry Koch'B.... Charles Gobs of
TroxelviHe was entertained by some
of the fair sex on Sunday, ,
Our veteran scho ol teacher J. j
Steely, has been appointed teacher
ifowersox's school m Mifflin county
....James Treaster of Maitland,
Mifflin county, has been spending
tne past week viBiting hiH Snyder
county friends.... B. H. Lance of
Mifflinburg put up a fine monument
for the remains of W. Lepley at the
MoClure cemetery Ouit n. Int nf
our farmers have finished thresh.
ing and report the wheat about half
a crop, oats middling cood. but
light.... Potatoes are taking tbe se
cond growth since the wet spell, bo
they won't amount to much.... Pat
Garegyof Wisconsin spent a few
weeks here in visiting some of his
old comrades of the 49th P. V. of
which he was a member. He start.
ed for his western home last week;
he is still the same jolly Irish Pat
James Steely was off for berries
on Saturday. He says he was under
a tree ton Dickinir and a nriMrnt.
jumped on his back; he was so much
a . . ......
frightened that the first thought in
uiBiiunuwas weyier tne butcher
..Jas. Steely has a Bean ofBumbln
j uv( VI WUUIUIB
betBi he c'aims the honey is a sure
cure for frosted feet and corns.
Rev. C. E.' Froutz of Wittenberg
College, Springfield, O., is visiting
at his aunt's, Mrs. M. L Wagensel
ler. . . .Misses Watkin and Applegate
of Shamokin are the guests of Ed.
Taylor's, the restaurant man .... A.
Marburger's house is almost com
pleted; it makes a line appearance
... .Jos. Scharf and son have open
ed their grocery store; many people
find their way to see them. . . .Trini
ty Lutheran choir arranged to at
tend the choir convention on Sat
urday ... .Chas. Noetling, wife and
children of Beaver Dam and Geo.
and Miss Clara Noetling, nephew and
niece are being entertained by Prof.
Wm. Noetling. .A great many people
passed through town on Sunday to
attend the various camp meetings
. . . .Rev. Barb preached an excellent
sermon on Sunday, it being the first
since he had his vacation.. A young
barber has arrived at the residence
of J. N. Feehrer, We congratulate
Barber Feehrer. . . .The Beoond ball
team played a game with the Free
burg team Score 11 to S in favor of
Freeburg. , Bevier, MeBt and C.
Bolig of the first team assisted Free
burg.; . .Mrs. Frank Bousum (nee
Lumbard) and child of Patterson
ar welcome guests at the residence
of Editor LuwDarJTrkhTr
Sunda, Schools iS
ap,eie thi. month.... tJ
had lW,hmV. :.
around with tbe nie of
, am. .
PerrV Romig and wi7ef
from York Slate where be Q
bndeinir and waa aeoomn
a number of builders. H
tud they will iro to ,U:.. U.D(M
near future i- do a i.ih '? H
The Oraiorio of the Cr '7
Handel is hiff ",10 k
ehnma nf fin , . . by ,
rendered nome time in s "m N
A. LuiaUrd attended the 1
of the War Vtr-n-' '
PhUadepLialast week, fui
having had a very eothusiasti- !'
it.g and verv 1CbihI
.. "i1Cls aDd .
1A Id. T.ml. . . U
. . Wl-UHIHTI,,.
Boap, clothine. innalinf. u.. . "
. uuum ann a.- .
etc. wmcn was sent to the Red fj
.... " uunan.
'n relieving the nrr;n .
andCubans, besides the above t!'!
Vi-flHf in mnnav was
are glad the war is over r
Sherlock of Altoon. ;a IV;
k o L ' Kue of
ro. ouran oiuier. V;
Lottie Spnngler of Verdilla sperT!
few dars in town among friend!.
Stlfrniir S T TTIl. i r
.. . e " 'Boi fllCL'Idrp
tins county, a member of Co. D
10th liegimeutof Pennsvlvn.,;'v i1
untecrs, was wounded in the Kkirm.
...... wro uiKIll Ol Jllly aigt
Malate, near Manilla. About 3ooo
j . UVUj luuuc a uerce attack
uoa the American camp, where tU
xentn 1'ennsylvania was entrenched.'
but the Keystone lys bravely
sisted and repulsed the attack with
extent the sergeant has been injured
we have not learned. AmmonKem.
pher of Selinsgrove is also a member
m viiiivubt '
The new mill nf P.l
. "fj.r louer
is now completed with a full n
une ui muuern imiimvan m.i.,1,:
i: j . . -
under the Gvratinir svBt. ti
flour is giving entire satisfaction to
its. many patrons. Everybody in
cordially invited to come and Reeour
new mill Work tn nnrWin.. I L
your grocers for the Sweet Hur
Gyrator Flour and be happy
' FAGLEY & Yoi)KR.
' Three Hnadred HnanlM. wmi 1
If 300 AMERICA VS ... 1:11
300 SPANIARDS in 300 days, how
i ...... ' .
nmuy Americans will it take to kill
100 Snaniards in TOO dn Vfl9 Hnu
Thousand Dollars will be paid to
the persons answerine the aWe nm.
blem correctly. Manv nth
of value. All of which will be an
nounced in the next issue of Upton'
Illustrated Weekly. As a pwitive
guarantee as to mv nlinbil T rr.,r
to any merchnntile or commercial
agency. As the object of offering
these prizes is to attract attention to
my popular lamily magazine, each
person answering must enclose with
their answer five two-cent stamp
(or ten cents silver fnr
subscription, containing full par
ticulars. Send to-day. To be first
is a laudable ambition ; you may se
cure ineuiousand dollars. Ten dol
lars m gold will be paid for the best
original nrnblom t, lw.
n i v,, v jiaisaaniiv. "
a future number. Address C. M.
Urrox, 324 DearlxirnSt, Chicago,
July 30, by Rev. Haas. John F.
Baily to Mary E. Hummel both of
Rclat4 Rate to Orancera' Pirnlt at
w uiimr urov Tin rennaylvanla
VOT ItlA IMitniKiatln. ... j ,,
WnniylvaDlaRallroaa company will Bell excur
sion Ucketa from Anguat S7 tonepUmbor3, god
to return until September 8, Incluiive, at rale ol
one fara rnr tha miinii ,.in i .
attend this IniArMiini. ni.niA aviliu,i.n,hU
tpntween Eaat Liberty and Bryan Mawr; on
vjuwim futiiwny nonn or ana in
cludlnj Lutnervllle. and on Uie Philadelphia
and Krlj Railroad Division east ol aud Includ
ing Waterford. ,
For informaUon In retrard to train service and
peclflo rate applicaUou anould be made to
ticket agenta. - it.
Annt Raehael'B Peruvian Malarial Blttera. We
iui nunai wver me past two
yeara and not able to work aulTlalent to pay the
. JT. "V" vu vur -"rao ana anep our
2lnZ- PL9 bkr9 ul Anl Racnaelt Peruviau
ed to aythat our bealtb Iiaa been reatorad and
r"1,'1; iuiniu lever ana on lis,
W.J. CAMPBELL and MAHY CAMPBELL, wife.
Baaat? Is Bloo Deap. .
Cltvin )tfA MA.n. .1. i , x,.
beauty without it. Csscarets.CandvCathiir
tio clean your blood and keep it olean, by
stirring up the laiy liver arid driving all im
purities from the body. Begin ' to-day to
banuh pimples, boils, blotches, blackheads,
and that sickly bilious comnlcunn hvtakins
7, . v.v uiiiiiu cuoiuiexion DyuKinn
gista, latisf action guaranteed, 10c, 23c, SOc.