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BAB'S BBIGflT BABBLE. . Brl£l«t1'oniijr Woman's Gossip ot "IVluu is GoliiE on. •r NKW TOKK, April c. 'Special Correspondence. When lovely woman stoops to folly, in the way of catering- to a pet dog 1 , she becomes the most, all-round idiot seen under the sun. This taste is appealed to rather more in Paris than it is in New York, but small dogs who have been over the • ocean "blue are coming home most frightfully and fearfully got up. "WHEN WOMEN STOOl'S TO FOLLY. Some place near the Palais Royale in Paris, is a shop that is exclusively- dedicated to the wardrobes of small doggies, and one or two of the latest mode have appeared here, i regret to say that the American small boy jeered at him, and, notwithstanding the pride of his mistress anrl his French appearance, poor doggie. hid his head with shame and felt that he was being made to look more-silly than the two-legged,-puppies.; W.hat did he have on? He was a small.King Ckarles, and he had on a sailor suit, that is to say,, he had a .white cloth blanket that buttoned uader him, and which had a broad flaring sailor collar with anchors worked in the corner and a blue tie knotted in sailor fashion in front; but the most remarkable part of the get up was a white tarpaulin sailor hat that tied securely under his chin with his name on the blue ribbon hand. He,not only has this get up for the street, but the poor little •wretch rejoices in a masher toilet, which is best decribed as a black coat with a white waistcoat, a high celluloid collar with a black tie about it and a crush hat! A DOG IN A TEA GOWN. But the acme of dress, as far as this dog is concerned, is 'reached in the afternoon when the cup that cheers is passed around; then my gentleman is "attired,in a cream-white silk tea gown, trimmed- with fur and having a Cleopatra,.belt! It has long flowing sleeves through which his fore legs are thrust, and a mosij extensive train, and the: way to make him, show it isjjto offer a biscuit and force him to walk on his hind legs, while the tea gown, with its underfacing of <plaited lace; swirls behind him. The unhappy little wretch has his nightgown, and according to his temper, it is either rose-colored or blue. If I .happened to be the man in that establishment I would set fire to all the dog's belongings, beat the woman and .give the dog liberty or death. I'm sure any dog would rather be a convict in Sing Sing than wearing a tea gown, and, although you may say •sick at a dog,-I don't believe any well- Vbred puppy ever desired to be gowned 21 In a sailor get-up. A FUNERAL OF. CANINES..., Talking, about dogs, something very funny happened'not very long ago, among- a family of dogs. It consisted of a French 1 poodle,- of an English bulldog, of a French bulldog, of two £ Prince Charles, of a fox terrier and a S"* . , ' • uog wh'ose breed wasn't very clearly defined. They had always gotten along-in life most beautifully, but one day the English bulldog lost'her temper and she flew at one of the King Charles arid killed it in about a minute and a half. There was grief in that stable, and that afternoon when poor little Flossie was to be buried, all the dogs nearby.- came to, go- to' the funeral. They marched two by two,' coming delineator of character—the one who is going to express much by a movement or a word; the one who is : going to learn that as much cun be said by silence as by speech, and who has not forgotten that in his direst hour of agony (on the stage), even if the heroine is not speaking : to him, it isn't for him to smile and bow to people he knows in the audience. Some years ago, when that be;it of war-plays, "Held by the Enemy," was played, a young man took the part of the Southerner.? From the evenness of his accent, the perfection of detail in his very walk, and the fact that nothing was exaggerated, be convinced me that 'he, was a Southerner-.by birth, and had simply taken a part that flt him like a glove. NEW YOKE'S NEW CHARACTOK ACTOR. I heard his name here, there and everywhere once in a while, always as a good acter, but I did not see him again until the other night, when I witnessed a'most liirid " melo-drama, beautifully called.."The Power of the Press." I got in a little late; two men had just-made their'entrances on : the stagehand were presumbly. convicts. One was fat, and looked as. if he had "been fed on plum pudding at'Sirig Sing- he had. a,thick,and,clqsely curled mus- '&• r ^ I fa with the coachman, who was their- r guardian, by their sides, and the man "who hatHiad*chargfe-of Flossie-carried' ler ahead"in a box. The queer part is that th&murderess was not allowed -, to g-o tO : -,tbe-funer'ai, and. when-.the. sta-' ' We was shut she was locked in, and as i the procession was moving-', she was p Jii^ible'at'i'a' window',, - looking' 'with ) .-fl'grng-'eyes "after the' furieral' train, !»* as if she didn't exactly comprehend & why she might not join her wails to .rthe rest of the inourners! >;. >••'•; : ' NOT A DOG IN THAT PROCESSION,' |- "but seemed to realize exactly what had ^happened, and every one of them for days afterwards; steered clear ;pf 'the ' tache, and he looked much-more like a barkeeper at a masquerade than' the innocent victim of a cruel, plot -who bad been four years and some' months in the Penitentiary. I think his name is Lackaye. The-Other man stood, and for a minute, I thought "Who are you?" And like a flash it came to me; it'was the. convict that Victor Hugo had'depicted, it was • Jean: Valjean! There was the 'walk '"that -came from •going in line with other-,men, there was the smooth-s~b.av.en face, half sullen, half ashamed; there was the look in the-eyes of being hunted, and yet a little glimmer of hope, but it was the convict, it was the man who had served his time, and who had learned to -walk with the air and manner of a man who had been among convicts, and who, unconsciously, was remorseful. The other man looked THE WHOLE WORLD IN THE FACE as if he knew the play was going to be all right and the audience would be delighted, but John Kellerd, the man who played the other convict, never for one moment made you .think that he was anything but what he seemed. Each one of the days of his imprison- ment.was stamped upon him, and that one character stands out from the play as the most perfect bit of character acting I ' have seen for a Icing time. Later on when 'his people have taken him back and father, brother and wife welcome the prodigal son., clothed like a man and in his right mind, there is always that • pathetic subtle something in the tones of his voice that seem to say all the time to those who saved him: "You loved me, you helped me, and I will never forget it." Funnily enough this play, called "The Power .of the Press," hasn't a single reporter in it, and though it is founded on fact the office of a newspaper nor a single person connected with it does not appear. ; i WOULDN'T BE A WOMAN if I hadn't curiosity, so I. determined to find out about this .actor. John Kellerd is an Englishman, a lover of •books and a student of them, liked by the men he knows,,and who accounts for his ability to achieve'any accent he .wishes to one thing,: that personally he possesses none at all. ', himself. From the time he>discovered : that an been beaten, they might have been counted as.rebels, two, so that after all, to be a good rebel isn't such a bad thing. All down thiough the South there are boys named after this man, and it does'-seem to me that now is the time to impress on their minds that they want to be -as honest, •- as brave and as:God-fearing as, , W as the ' man wljose name they bear. . MUCH LIES IN A* NAME. , There is a great .deal in a name, and I can perfectly understand people applying to the Legislature to have it changed sometimes'/ If I vyas a man I wouldn't want to be named' Algernon, nor I wouldn't.want to have any idiotic family name taken from "Burke's Peerage" and given to rne^ Being, a woman, I wouldn't even curse a cat by naming it Maud,' or Cora,, or Ida, or Blanche. There may be good woman who.-have borne such names, 'but they must have had wills of iron to combat the influence, and women with wills of iron are not usually agreeable women. .NAMES THAT ARE MISNOMEKS. Fancy, a, great-grandmother being named Maud! Fancy Martha Washington's name having been Cora! Fancy a Woman who devotes her life to nursing the sick and working, ing'among the poor being called Ida! And fancy, if you can, a passe old lady with false teeth, bleached hair, and a complexion that comes from a make-up box addressed as Blanclie! Why, you can't fancy it to save your soul! Fancy a good carpenter named Algernon! . • Fancy an honest cashier named Clarence! . Fancy'an elevator man named Guy! Fancy a decent, law-abiding citizen who votes the Democratic ticket, supports his own. wife, and takes care of his children, called Percy! You had much better name him.Vere de Vere at once;'let him wear a freckled shirt and suck at the top of a cane. What:kind of a names do I like for women? Names that they won't be ashamed of when they grow old. What kind do I like for men? Those that suggest manliness and honesty and honor. No nicknames? Well, now, if you have James you are<going to call him "Jim;" if you'love John you are going to call him "Jack:" if you love Thomas you are going to call him "Tom;"if you love Frederick,you are going to call him '.'Fred;" and if you love Wil- liam.you'are going to call him "Will." But these are our own special names, and not the ones for the use of, the world at large.- Somebody laughs and looks very knowing at the idea of a short name—but you. needn't be so personal—my name is Barbara, but I am always called "BAB." guides, exemplifying the sweetness of that life wnose virtues to emulate, wipes away all sorrow and speakb to •"] the troubled spirit, Our "Eastern Star," •Peace,-be' still.V with its. constellated images, ever invites and guides us to higher, richer, mental and spiritual advancement. • As the "star in the East'.'-direeted the wise men .to the manger where was born the Christ, so if we follow the lesson of our Order we will find jewels lying in .obscurity, bat possessing the qualities to command the fall exercise of our charity, our loving-kindness. The study of our ritual, the living of our lessons will enable us to scatter flowers along our pathway and make glad the hearts of the languishing and the weak. "Life, and reallife is earnest," and no work :is vain that stops the throbbing of the heart of woe and.-inspires with hope. Good deeds will always find soil upon which to take root, acid though choked with weeds of 'illand.error! will event ually bear fruit, rich,and nourishing. As the (lower, blooms and blushes in pink and .scarlet; as the leaf takes on its shade of green, and the grape its purple under the warmth of the sun ray, under the falling due; so the mind, the heart grow warm, and joyous undei the benedictions of char-: ity, -under the dews of loving-kindaess. Human'sympathy is an antidote for grief and a balm,to the wounds of the soul. Remember, "memory, is. the only, plant, which grief can call its Let us be loyal in our friendships and know the social well being of all depends upon the confidence, esteem and urbanity of their associates. Never allow the unsavory word to cast aspersion on slander. Never permit error to find lodgment in your mind, but with charity, fidelity and loving kindness make bright your lives. Let the five stars of our order ever shine as bright and emerald as finest -opal. Let the ' 'Eastern Star" be second to no order in the sacredness of its objects, in the purity of its purpose, in. the pleasures of its association. .As the dew drops clustering on flower-, plant and shrub reflect uack to the morning sun his rays, of golden beauty and each presents a minature world, so may we under the brightness and glowing light of -these three graces reflect to . all-about us a character worthy of . imitation and example. Let us wear them as an amulet and crown our lives with sweetness and honor that we may say at the end "These lines have fallen unto us in pleasant places." L. A. FONE. An Object of Charity. A sad case of destitution came to the ears of the Journal reporter yestei day. Thomas Dean and family, consisting of four children, living one mile south of town on the Logansport & Burlington pike, have by sickness and misfortune been place 1 in most deplorable circumstances. This family has been sick a great part of the winter,'and several days ago Mr. Dean himself was stricken down by typhoid' fever of a most malignant type. , To add to all this they are in the most destitute circumstances imaginable. As they are absolutely penniless and yesterday had not,enough, -articles in the house for .even one meal, some of the neighbors took the matter in hand; and rendered ;thein what assistance" .there was in their power:- Mr. Dean isJuaid to be an industrious hard working man, not given to idleness or, dissipation, and has been brought to his present level by sickness-and misfortune. The-, at- tentipn.pf theJLadies' Aid Society and other 1 similar organizations is respectfully called ; toi this. • ' ' A Safe Investment. ; Is one which is guaranteed to bring you satisfactory results, or in case of failure a return of purchase price. On this safe plan you can b.uy from bur advertised Druggist a bottle of Dr. King's New Discovery for Consumption. It is guaranteed to bring relief in every- case, when ; used for any affection of Throat, Lungs or Chest, such as Consumption Inflammation of ADVICE TO WOMEN If you would protect yourself , ... from'Painful, Profuse, Scanty, Suppressed or Irregular Menstruation you must use BRADFI ELD'S FEMALE REGULATOR CARTERSVILLE, April 20, J8SG. Tins -will certify that two members of my immediate family, after havinc suffered for years from ; Ulcnirfrual I rrejrri larHy, oeing treated -without benefit by physicians, vrere at. length completely cured by one bottle-' of Hradfinld'N I'emale-KoKuIator." Its effect is truly wonderful. J. W. STOANOI:. Book to " WOMAN-" mnlled FREE, -n-hlcli contains valuable information on oil fw.i^ BRADFIELD REGULATOR ATLANTA, GA. • FOB 8AZE BY CO., Sold by Ben Fisher 4th street. Lungs, Bronchitis, / ima, Whooping Cough, Croup, etc., v_^. It is pleasant and agreeable to taste, perfectly safe, andean always be depended upon. Trial bottles free at B. ;F. Keesling's Drug Store, i Something New In Corn-JVew KiJn DrIed;Corn meal. . This process retains all the sweets and nutriments of the corn. It is this process that has given Kentucky and Virginia its-great reputation for corn meal., ,,To be had at the leading groceries:' We are also manufacturing, pure whole wheat flour. This is also on sale at all the leading groceries in one-eighth barrel packages. There is more nutrition in this flour than in-' any other made. We are now prepared to grind corn for feed in quantities .. • declld&wtf D. & C. H. UHL. Real Estate Fop Sale orTrade -In-all parts of Logansport. Residence and Business property. Sole Agents for the "West End Addi- •tiop> And Johnson's Riverside Addition. Vacant Lots, on Monthly Payments. Bargains in lands close to city: E. N, Talbott & Son, Real Estate Broker, St. Elmo Block. Broadway any Charity L,ovlng--klndncss ; A fraternal. association must have order and character to distinguish its personelle. These, order and character, must be founded upon , Truth, else the object is weak and useless. Error is benighted; and any organization based upon error will surely fail, and can be of no "good. The. factors of success and happiness are the attributes of Virtue,-such as: Fidelity, Charity, Love, and these are truth. These deal plainly, honestly in "all; i if they'knew she;had crime l|-upon her soul. You may think they |?were afraid of her, .but they weren't. iFThe big French poodle "could- knock ajher out in one round, but they knew P«he had been mean enough to kill a |>liltle dog£,and;they had-• a-proper and-:, pdoff-like-'coriterap't" for her/- Whoever b-you may be, and however fond you .abnay be of dogs, don't put a sailor suit =?_4>n one, or get him to look' like: a: lasher, nor make him ashamed of Imself in a tea-gown; but let him fleam to do his duty-in that statiotfin life, fin which you have .placed-' him^tofoe our companion", '"your trusty' friend) ^and your servant. CHARACTER & ^-Englishman had an accent he'made up his mind that he would speak pure -Englishr •and-.--.yet~'-nobody •- could say- whether he was an American or an EngiishTnan,.-and' he ,,has•.successfully.' mastered thia.-^a.'much ,more. difficult- thing, my fr.iend, than you'wo.uld'ever imagine. _ In' appearan'ae he ds' tail', dark, and:,with:clear,-penetrating-.dark' 'eyes'; and-It'isTh'Tiis own'''Hands r nd'w to' make himself the charater actor of the day, for he_.has .,the. v be.st of all •things Ittf.ihelp.-him along—youth and intelligence. ;-. •"• "••• A TKIBUTE TO JOE JOHNSTON. We have.to take off our. hats "and bow our'heads before* one more who has passed over'the great 'river and joined that band that now silently waits. Out of the. world .,1ms gone a good, true '• gentleman'; ' a man his enemies respected as they feared, and .Every now and thJnr ev.efy.bbdy in^ few York who. goes to the theatres Bonders what we are going to do for Icharacter-actbrs;;' when jfStoddatd,-' Le toyne> anfli'orie or Atwo .others, --have J3eft the stage.' Every now and then ffcome young man is advertised as the whose friends firmly loved him. When, trie-war ended ...the hon'e/st' enemy-/was treated as wa's the man''who '* fought" beside him, and he recognized no difference because one had -worn the grey andVthe- other the blue. He mixed himself up with .no political sthemes, and he didn't use his followers to .pushNjhim to office. You 'known who; : I mean. I rnea\Gen. Jo'o Jobns- fon. The ranks are gradually filling out, the great Generals are all laying vdo.wn their;swords before the greatest General; of all, but I do not believe that there is any whose life-page is whiter than" was Gen. Johnston's, or '.one iy^hp can show a more honest and 'actions, without . .disguise, , without hypocrisy.. Truth., comprehends .all that is go,od, it. is .the,'vital .spirit: • of- all true association, and the-foundation of "confidence. To ' this we are 1 indebted for all the contentment in this life. Without Truth^society'would be like a world- without -'sun; -Darkness would'cover'the mountains', the bloom 1 ; clad vales, the gushing fountains. The hills would have .no greenness, .the flowers' no variegated iues.,. There would be .no sparkle to' the waters, arid the golden ; sands on island gems ^would-send forth no' reflected light. .With ; the''. day, 'G'd'd, ..Truth ' shining upon the : scene, alL is .flooded, with baauty and loveliness—an, holy influence is -breathed upon nature's' vast diversity and all things are damasked' with pearls and blooming in - tints' 1 of glory/ •Loving-kindness is favor,- is .mercy. ' Mercy is an attribute of Deity made 'attainable .to us,, that .we might be-blessed. 1 ,^-T.he virtues: of,our organizations are- 7 all: attributes of Truth, and truth- 'is the mainspring of all social action Its 'robe. ; is the spotless'vest-merit'.', of ' sincerity, snow : .^white.arid-.lustripus, : '.by-.-.it,we -know ;>'those colors".which,-liave-a. friend- 'ship for each other',, jand .to , the mind conformity,: .affinity;-; 'corres'pondence- and 'aptness to unite. Behold one Nearly Frantic. Has it ever been your misfortune to be brought into frequent, contact with a person excessively nervous. If so, you must be aware that trival causes, unnoticed by the vigorous, drive a nervous invalid to the verge of distraction. It is as unnecessary to particularize, these , as it impossible to guard'against them. The root of'the evil-is usually ' imperfect indigestion and assimilation. To assist these functions/and through-their renewed, com plete discharge' to reinf01 ce weak nerves,' in conjunction with other portions of physical organism is within the power of Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, systematically and. continuously used. There is' no disappointment here,' no matter what or how grievous the failures of other., so-called tonics. No sedative or opiate—avoid both!— can compare .with; this invigorating nerve tranquilizer. Constipation, biliousness, malaria, rheumatism, kidney troubles arc cured by it. tolo • •Iiadies Have Tried It. A number of .'my; lady customers have ..tried', viMothbr's Friend," and would not be> without for. many times its cost.-.'.They recommend it to all who are-'to : b'ecome -mothers/—R. A. Payne, druggist,. .. Greenville, Ala; Write Bradfleld-.Keg. .Co.,' Atlanta, •Ga.;, for : particulars. Sold,- by Ben Fisher. -- •: .: ;•• , " to!2 DR. J. MILLEB & SONS—Gents: I can speak in the; highest praise., of your Vegetable Expectorant. I was told by my physician' that'I should, never be better; my case was: very 'alarming. I had a [.hard cough, difficulty in breathing, and had been spitting blood, at times for. six .weeks. I commenced usingthe Expectorant and got immediate relief in breathing. I soon began to get better, and in' a short, time 1 was entirely cured; and : I now-think my lungs'are -sound.—Mrs. A. E 'Turner. - - •..-.•-,. dec7d&w6m - Randolph, Mass.:: Scarlet Fever. : Darby's Prophylactic . Fluid is unequaled in the treatment of scarlet fever. Used as a gargle it prevents the throat from becoming diphtheretic, allays the inflammation and subdues the pain. Used to sponge the body it allays the itching inflammation of the skin and destroys infection.. Exposed in the sick-room it will prevent the spread of . contagion, and keep the atmosphere wholesome. to!2 You CAN'T Do IT.—You can't sow shoe pegs and harvest a crop of wheat. To get wheat ypu must sow wheat. Your dyspepsia will not get well of itself but requires a reliable and barm- less remedy, such asDr. White's Dandelion. It cure's 'dyspepsia, biliousness, sick headache.and other 1 .diseases of the stomach,' liver, kidneys and urinary organs.' Sold'by B. F. Keesling and D.' E. Pry or./---' tol2 D. E. PRYOR The Druggist handles^the purest drugs .which the mar ket produces.—- - ' \ PRESCRIPTIONS. A specialty. 516 E. Bpoaday st. INMPPLE SYRUP FOR YOUR COOGHS, COLDS, ASTHMA AND It Is unexcelled as a CROUP REMEDY. i So. pleasant' that children cry for it- Cures all Throat, Lung and JBron- •"'' chial troubles, and is pleasant, positive and PERFECT. For sale by -J. F Coulson"& Co.. feb8d&w3m virtue in the graceful Adah—'-rich in" gift'/—so happy. Behold another in Ruth, the "Hebrew 'beauty," Oh! what fidelity? Another in Esther, "the Star," the-woman of good fortune, with sympathy so' earnest she rules the king and saves her people. Another'in Martha, '"the 'lady,* the the' embodiment of domestic, order loving Qhrist by service. Another in Electa, "Goddess" of mythology, holding converse with the angel, themoth- health,,-and sweet. breath secured, by,,SMloh's. Catarrh. Remedy. Price,50 .cents. Nasal, in-, je'ctor free. - Sold by B. F. Kees- ,ing - ' '. ' ' : 3 '' • THE REV. GEO..H. THAYEK, of Bourbon, Ind.,. says: , '"Both myself and wife owe our lives to, Shiloh's.Consump- 1/ive Cure.-.. Sold by B. F. Kees- v ling, :-.:', .-. " 6 Biliousness,! cpnstipatioa, torpid liver, etc.,, cured by-Miles'.-Nerve .and Liver Pills. Free samples at B.'F' Keesling's. ,., . (3) '• GROUP, WHOOPING COUGH and bronchi tis-iimnediately relieved by Shiloh's : Curr.,' Sold'fey B..F/ Keesling.... .5" . WHY WILL' you cough'when Shiloh's Cure will give immediate relief? Price " Diphtheria,' In a severe;case, there" is'-but one thing to do, get'the nearest physician, but how much^-better it would-be to prevent a severe case by having Pine•apple Syrup:in the .house; it' will do the work. ; Try it.. For sale by 3, F. Coulson & Co. '",.-', •' tolo For Over fifty Veai-s. An Old and Well-Tried Remedy —Mrs. •Window 1 '* Soothing Syrup;has been used- for 'over Fifty Years by'MllIlons of Mothers lor-', their---Children Wblle Teething,-with Perfect Success. It Soothes- the Child, Sotfens.the Gums.Allays all Pain-Cure;- -Diarrhoea, Sold'by druggists In every part of th^ world. Be sure -and 'ask- 1'or :,Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing Syrup, arid* take no other kind. Twenty-live cents a bottle ]une20d4wly Buo-kJen'w Arnica Salve. 4 The Best Salve In the world for Cuts, Bruises, Sores, ITleers, Salt Rheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chllblulns Corns, ana all Skin Eruptions, and tposltlvely cures Piles, :or ! no. pay required, It Is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price 26 cents per box. FOB SALE BY B. F. Keesling. (ly) We believe we have a thorough knowledge - of . all-] .. the - , ins ' and outs -.:,,''' of •: newspaper, advertising, (joined : fix an. experience) of tvrei.ty-flve years of successful business; we have the best equipped office, by : far trie most comprehensive as, .,-". well • as the most convenient system, of . Co, Bureau, 10 Spruce St., New York placing contracts and verifying their . fulfillment and nnrrealod. facilities -..- ' ,. in. all departments : f or . carcfnl and. intelligent. service. .Wo .offer our' services to all who contemplate- gpahdinR tl» or $10,000 ___ ,in newspaper advertising- and who • , wish > .' . .to -pet the most and best. for the money. honora,ble:record.' -Jle'fought for that,, -er of charity,, or lov e , Oh, what which he believed to be right—so did | beauty of spirit! 'What completeness the people who won, and ,if they'd j of womanhood in this constellation of •10 cents, 50 cents and $1. B. F. Keesling. SLEEPLESS by that terrible cough. is the remedy for you. Keesling. Sold by 7 misg-able SMloh's Cure Sold by B. F 2 ;Snn,OH's CUBE will immediately re"- lieve croup, whrooping • -cough and bronchitis Sold by B. F. Kees' ; ling ^^^^ 8 THAT HACKING' COUGH can be- 1 so quickly cured by SMloh's Cure. We- guarantee it. Sold by B. F. Keesling , i 3IiIes',3Ver«y^;au; An Important discovery. They act on. the" Uveci 'stomach and bowels through the nerves. "Anew principle. They speedily cure biliousness, bad .taste, torpid liver, piles and constipation Splendid for men, women and children. Smallest mildest, surest. SO doses for 25 cents.-.- Samples tree at B. if. Keesllng's, s - > j Nervous debility' N poor memory, diffidence, sex'uaL"weakness, pimples cured by Dr/Miles"Uerrine. Samples free at B. F-lKeesling,V , -.- • „ (6) Pain niurdreml attend the use. of moisti catarrh remedies. Liquids and snuffs are unpleasant as well as dangerous. Ely's Cream- Balm Is safe, pleasant, easily applied. Into the. nasal passages.and heals the Inflamed membrane giving relief at once. PricfBOo. ^.^ \ to28, For Sale,- ^ eighty feet front on 1 Market street, between 17th and 18th. Inquire at 1705 Market street. apr5-12_19 Ootrboaa. COMPOUND Composed of Cotton Eoot, Taniy and Pennyroyalv-a recent.^disooverr, by *J> _ old physician.-' '/s-iruece/B/tiJlj/u»«d . ;y—Safe,.; Effectual. Price |L,. by maB. sealed. Ladles', ask your drucKiet for Cook 1 * Cotton 'Boot-Compound and t»ltc no sntwtituta. or inclose 2 stamps for sealed particular!. Ad- drew POKD LILY COJUFAJTX, No. S Blook.131 Woodward aye:, Detroit, Mtoh, *" * " "*• 'r Sold by Ben Fisher. r . * ' marehl7d!hn.