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yf.y/? CONSUMPTION** W f• Lrtgw I ••SWEET CUM"» MULLEIN. rwa«t ram, gather*! from »t*i» Of tM MM mint, growing along the small «treSftifn th# Southern Btatee, contains ft itlmulatuig pipecto rut principle U at IOOMDI the phlegm pnourlnfl tba url aKmlag congb, and »tImul»toi the rjilla to tbrow off the false membrane In croup and whoepH'g-oough. When combined with the heal hM m.ir!)a«toua principle In the mullein plant ff Ue old flelda. pre** is In TAVI-OR's Cncilo&Ba UMKDT or 9wirr urii AVI MINN* thT tinea* WB REBJ^DT for COUKJM. Crono, Wbooptng-ciUG CoD*au) tion ana »o palatable. any child l( •twd to take It. A»k »t*u b*. your lri*«tBt firit. j'rtc* Walter JL.Taylar. Atlanta, «t*. TUTT'S PILLS 25 YEARS IN USE. Thl OrvatMt lledical^Trmm^h of Ul* TUTT'S SMiiI DYE, GiLv^ ii'..a i, GLOSST BI.ACK V. aiSKiiu'} charged lo u by a tingle application of this I)TE. It imparts a natural color, acts instauianeously. Sold by Drug-gists, or aent by express on receiptor Office. 4a Wkirr»ty St., New York. HOPS MALT BITTERS, If yoa wlah a certain enra for nil Blood dtaensen. Nothing was ever invented that will clean-*- the Blood and purify the System equal to Hop* and ITIAI.T Bitter*. It tones up he Sytteili, p*it8 new Blood In your vela*, restores jour lo*t i*pj»t!te and •leep. Rnd brings voa perfect lienlth, It never rails to give relief in nit raws .k Kidney or Liver Trouble*, Hlllouane**, Ii di geatlori, Constipation, Kirk Headu'h^s, pepai», Nervous disorders, and nil Iforna!e Complaints when properly taken it is n Ruie cure. Thousands have been benefited by it In thte and other Western States. It is the beat Combination of Vegetable remedies ai yet discovered for the restoration to health o? the Weak and Debilitated. Do not 't lfilops aud flALT Bitters confounded with intt— rijr prep.iratiuns of aiiuilar nams. I preseribo liopii A Malt Bitters regularly in my practice. Roter* Turner, M. D., Flat Koclc, Mich. For H&le by all dru^gisbi. v BOPS & HALT BITTERS CO, DHBOIT, Mm LQURE FIT9I Wh«n «ay cure i tlu i: icaas irorolytn «top iLam tima and tt.an L»y. t\-ru r:a7i. ttKain. I trtnan a radl •alcara. I b»T» the rl.ie*** ot PITS, KPII.inn •r FALLING SlCKNi:^S a :i(» i mg atndy. I warraataa| MBMdy cur* itia worst CUM otbera baft Mlad U ma rcaaon for Dut now rso«iTlug a cura. 8am4M aaaa far a treatise aa4 a Fra* Bottla uf my lafalUHt Stve Iipnw aa4 roat ooea. It eeata yaa tar a trial, aad I win eara 70a. BOOT. K raaal It. Haw Ta^ Learn Telerraphy here and we will help you to good sii!on». A'lilres* Amer ican School of Telegraphy. Madlaon, Wis. ^he Found the Right One at Laxt. "Lillic, did you say your pra}Ters last Di^bt?" asked a fashionable mother of her sweet little #irl who remained home while the mother went to the oharity ball. "Y«*\ mamma, I said' em all alone." **lut who did you say them to, Lillie, when your nurse wits out with me?" '•Well, mamma, when 1 went to bed I looked around the house for .somebody to say my prayers to, and there wasn't nobody in the house to 'em to, and *o I jtirt Baid 'om to *od.n AT THE IIIUKCH OAT1 WIL.L.L.WI MAKKl'EAC'K l'»! '.V K Although I enter not, Yet round about tin* spjt Oft-times I hover And nearer the sacred gate, With longing eyes I wait. Expectant of her. The minster bell tolls out Above the city'* rout, And noise and humming: They' re hushed the minster 1**11 Th" organ 'gins to swell: Hhe's coming, she's coming My l.id v comes at last, Timid and stepping fast, And hastening hither. With modest eyes downcast, She conies,—she's here, she's past, May Heaven go with her! Kneel undisturbed, fair saint' Four out your praise or plaint. Meekly and duly I will not enter there. To sully your pure prayer With thoughts unruly. Hut suffer mo to pace Hound the forbidden place, Lingering a minute Like outcast spririts who wait And see through heaven's gate Angels within it. STOKYOFTHi Age! SYMPTOMS OF A TORPID LIVER. LM«oI appetite, Bawelicottitr, l'utn la th* hriul, with a dull aenaation In (he kick part, Pain under the ahouider* blade, Fulloci* after eating, with n dis inclination to exertion of body or mlad, Irritability of temper, low spirits, with afeeiiugof having neglected some daty, Wravinrii, DlrzineM, Fluttering at the Heart, I)ota before the eyes, Headache ••cr the right eyp, It »»t li-annesa, with flcful drenms, Highly colored Crlne, and CONST1PATEON. TTJTT'S PILLS are especiuiiy adapted to such casc3. one d"sts e'Tec'a each a (&&»£•• "f!i::g istoastniish thesutrerer. Tfvy istrreaae. tii*- Appctitc.p.n-i ca .se thw body Take in* F'.fsii,!: tuo H-. -t. in is Bonrlfhfd, a 1 t,y !,• rVotilr A-.'tiu'k t.r» the ve OrKaua, i*r «»ln Stoolq -.re prod". h'l-o'iSc. 41 r.- -r.-a,v OLI» MILL. It was a quaint old scene—the ruined mill, and the artist sat long with his pencil in hand and his sketch-book open before him, as he looked over the narrow stream to the spot when* it stood. "It's a deserted spot now," said a voice behind him, as a man halted in the narrow footpath through the woods "it's deserted enough now, but 1 remember when it was full of bustle and life, and that was not so. many years ago as you might thiuk, either. ir."' "Not many years artist, looking up. look very desolate." "Well, not many years as I look at it," answered the man. "but it might seem a long enough time to you. Eighteen years off your head would leave you quite a young stripling, I take it." "So it is eighteen years since the mill was inhabited?" asked the artist again, anxious to hear the particulars. "Nigh about eighteen years," re plied the man. "If you ain't too busy now," with a glance at the sketch book, "I wouldn't mind telling you about it. Every one knows the story in these parts, and they do say as how the mill is haunted but I never be lieved that. I know how such things get started the water running under that wheel, in a dark night, and the wind whistling among those boards sounds dismal enough to any one going along this lonely path, or the road over the other side and then, when you remember what happened, it does seem kind of awesome." "I see," answered the young man, moving along to make way for his companion. "It's dreary enough in the day-time, and it would be unbear able at night. But you were going to tell me what happened. "Well, then, to begiu at. the begin ning," said the man, laying down his axe and taking the proffered seat, "I must tell you that that little house over yonder, behind that clump of tinder brush, at the other side of the mill— you can't see it from here, but you must have passed it this morning- that little house was where they lived, the miller and his wife. They bought it when they were married, for he had some money on hand which was left him by his father. And then, when they got married, they put their earnings togeth er, for she was a thrifty girl and had a store of her own, and they furnished it just as nice as could be.v There was nothing great or grand in it, of course, but everything was ho cosy and home like and there never was a king more proud of his palace than poor Davowas of his snug little cottage. •When he went homo at night there was Rosy always ready to meet him at the gate, and then they would look over the beds of posies together and see how fast they were growing for Dave took great stock in his posy bet's, and often worked at them evenings, weeding aud fixing them up. Why, sir, they were as happy as two children, was Rosy and repeated the 'It does indeed Dave. "Well, things went on this way for over a year, and every one was setting great store by Dave but all at once his old habits began to crop out again, He had been a trillc wild before he got to keeping company with Rosy but every one thought she would make a new man of him, and for a while she did. Iiut just about this time some of his old companions came back to the i village. They had always had a great influence over him, and it soon began to show itself a ain. They would go 1 down to the mill to meet "him late in the afternoon, and sometimes he would stop running a little earlier than usual to have a talk with them. He was a jolly, kind-hearted fellow, and didn't realize the danger he was in when they brought their bottles he had not strength to resist their tefhptation or bear their ridicule. Then it began to bo a common thing for Rosy to wait at the gate a long time, witli her pretty blue eyes fixed on the road where lie would come in sight. Sometimes a neighbor would happen along instead, and she would turn at the lirst glimpse and run into the house—it hurt her to let any one see that her Dave was not doing just right or that she was uneasy about him. "By and by the roses began to fade from her cheeks, aud she was more like a lily than the Rosy we used to know: but she never complained, and when any one would try lo put iu a word of sympathy she would actually try to make out that she didn't know what they meant. She couldn't bear to own that her husband did anything wrong. "Well, time went on and things kept going from bat! to worse, for he was getting so unsteady that no one could depend on him. When the farmers took in their grist to be ground they never knew when it would be ready for them to bring home again, Dave was careless, and he was growing surly, too. So there ame long after noons when the mill stood idle, and the miller lay down in some quiet corner, more than half stupefied with drink. Poor Rosy used to come after him sometimes and try to get him home, but it wasn't much use she often got nothing but harsh words and orders to leave him alone. She was a broken hearted woman, aud that was plain to everybody. "At last there came a spring morn ing something like this. I remember it well. The trees were just budding out, aud the little twigs down by the water's ed^e were a putting out their leaves. I had just come down the road past the cottage, and I noticed that nothing had been done to the posy beds this year, I did'nt suppose either of them had the courage. Then I walked slowly down this wav to the mill. 1 wondered when I heard the heavy wheels, for Dave had'nt worked much of late. Then I stepped in, but there was no grist being ground, aud I knew something must be wrong. My legs shook under me as I walked round the outside, toward the big wheel, and then—I can't hardly think of it yet, sir, it was so dreadful!—right on "the ground by the big wheel lay poor Dave, with his head crushed aud bleeding, and when I touched him I found he was dead, I don't know how I gave the alarm, but 1 did, some way and we fixed him up as well as we eould before we carried him home to poor Rosy. "She didn't scream or moan, bin sank in a dead faint, and lay like mar ble t'.ll we thought she would never come to and when at last she did, we saw that it was all over with her—poor thing!—and she will never bo well again. "She lingered on awhile, so kind and gentle to every one, never complaining of her lot, but every one knew that the end was coming, aud it came very soon. Before the leaves fell over Dave's grave, we laid her beside him, and the little cottage was desolate. The mill has never been used sinco that awful day, aud the wind and storms have done their work with it. it isn't much wonder that folks shun it, knowing its story." "Ami isn't it a wouder that they dou't shun the evil that caused it all?f asked the artist, looking sadly over the water at the mill as he spoke. "Ave," said the man, thoughtfully, "you re right there, sir, that is the wonder." The Adriatic Sea Is an arm of the Mediterranean which separates Italy from Triest, Croatia, Dalmatia and Albania. It extends from 40 deg. to 15 deg. 50 min, N. lat. in a N. W. direction. Its extreme northwest portion forms the Gulf of Venice, and on the east side are the gulfs of Triest, Fiume, C'attaro and Driuo. Its great est length is 450miles, its mean breadth !H miles, and its depth varies from 12 to --fathoms. The western or Italian coasts are generally low and marshy but the uers many safe aud natural harbor? Tne ebbs and slow of the tide in the Adriatic are inconsiderable, though more observable than in the Mediter ranean generally and its saltness is a little greater than that of the ocean. The prevalence, of sudden squalls from the northeast and southeast renders its navigation hazardous, especially in winter. Except the Po and Adige, no consid erable rivers llow iuto the Adriatic. Its chief emporia of trade are Venice, Triest and Ancona. The port of Brin diski, on the Italian coast, near the southern extremity of the Adriatic, is rapidly rising iu Importance as the point of arrival aud I think Piso's Cure for consumption is the best tuediciuo for lung troubles there is on the mar ket. I have tried several other cough remedies, but every time was more fully convinced that Piso's Cure was lfc.it of all. W. M. PUYOK. Iowa City, June 8, 1885. departure of the Peninsular and Orien tal Company's Steamers conveying the overland mails between England and the East. The name Adriatic is derived from Adria, between the mouths of the Po aud the Adige, and not from Adria in Picennm, There is a boys' school out West with only eight attendants, but recent ly mumps has swelled that number somewhat. Invigorate, renew, and beautify the hair by the use of Hall's hair Itenewer. In thoughtful solicitude and self forgetful love a woman far surpasses a man. The Boss zinc Rnd leather ankle, boots and collar pads are the best and most dur able. Harness makers are instructed to take them back after a you are trial of t)0 not satisfied. days if Manufactured Dexter Curtis, Madison, Wis by Married I'eople Would 1© Happier If home troubles were never told to a neighbor. If expecsi- were proportioned to re ceipts. If they icd to in' is .r.rreeable a- in courtship days. If each would try to hr a support and comfort to the other. If each remembered the other a human being and not an angel. If both were as kind to each other a* when they were lovers. If fuel and provisions were laid in during the hirh tide of summer work. If both parties remembered that they married for worse as well as for better, i If men were as thoughtful for their I wives as they were for If men would remember that a woman cannot always be smiling who has to cook the dinner, answer the door bell half a o/.en times, and get aid of a neighbor who has dropped in, tend to a sick baby, do up the cut linger of a two-year oid, tio up the head of a six year old on skates, and get an eight year old ready for school, to sav noth itig of sweeping, cleaning, dusting, etc. A woman with all this to contend*with may claim it as a privilege to look and feef a little tired sometimes, and a word of sympathy would not be too much to expect from the man who, during the honeymoon, would not let her carry as much as a sunshade. Saturday Even ing Mail. I Buffered with rheumatism so that it was with great pain that I could move around at all or do any work. Two buttles of Ath lophoros cured nie. L. A. Rogers, la«p ige muhtei of Chicago, Milwaukee 6c St. Paul Railroad, at Madison, Wis. A $1,0X bill is a big tip to a minister for tying the nuptial knot. And vet it was given quite recently by a Washing ton fellow who had been "made happy ever afterward" by being spliced to a dream of beaut}* in white satin and six teen button gloves. How much the same fellow will be willing to pay for a divorce in a year or two, will depend upon whether he has anything to pay with when he lias settled his board bill. Those who believe that nature will work off a cough or cold !Luul)l understand that this is done ill the expense ot the constitu tion. Each tune this weakens the system, and we all know that the termination of thin duiig.'roiis practice is a consumptive's grave. Don't take the chancer,, when u Ii ft y c?ut liuttie of Dr. Bigeiow'w Positive Cute wi'i sai'eiy and promptly cure any recent cough, cold or throat or lung troub le. iJuy the dollar bottle of druggists for chrouie cases or family uso. Friend X. I see you are going to marry Mis Smith," the heiress, (l is (ins.-- Yes, next week. She's a dear girl. Friend.—1 congratulate you, old boy. Fine property, eh? Any encum brances? 'Jus. Er- none but Miss Smith. Counterfeiting. Allen's Irou Tonic liitters have proTed to be the tiuest thing ot' the kind ever dis covered, and consequently dishonest per sons are counterfeiting them. The genuine is put up in round black bot tles holding P.j pts., with a white litho graphed label on one side, bearing tho sig nature of J. P. Allen, and n yellow is no advertising dodge, frauds. Look dut Prof. Binz liuds that coffee, is an an tidote to alcohol, if it be taken in a sufficient quantify. Dogs saturated with caffeine could not be made drunK. W. II. Wnrthingtoti, editor of the "Pa trons 01 Husbandry,'' published at Colum bus, Muss., writes under date of Feb :i, jHS): "Your great remedy, Allen'* Lung Balsam, 1 have used in my family tor fif teen years for coughs ami colds and know it to he the best."' 2oo.. 50c., aud $1.00 a bottle. At Acworth, Ga., a few days afro, two persons, about to enter into Pttf-'tf .tffSrs* \**i' "The Orwitart Cure *n their sweet- hearts. If there were lewer silk and velvet street costumes, and more plain, tidy house dresses. If there were fewer "please darlings" in public and more company manners in private. If masculine bills for fancy Havanas and feminine ditto for rare lace were turned into the general fund until such times as they could be incurred without risk. The bouds of matrimony, stood on a tomb stone to be wedded. AMONO Cini.NAKX there is no plague that eats away lifo's energies so rapidly as that of worms, which are the outgrowth of blood impurities. They are detected by nervoun restlessness, unnatural appetite for food, hollow, sunken ^yes, aud a general bodily uneasiness. Parents should uote these symptoms, and relieve the little ones by the use of VINJ:«,AH RITTEUS. I he latest invention is a strawberry weevil, which will give a fresh excuse for the bottom of the box creeping nearer to the. top. up Delicate diseases of either sei, however induced, Rpeedily and permanently cured. Rook 10 cents in stamps. Worlds Dispensary Medical Asso ciation, Main Street, Buffalo, N. Y. The greatest bore on this earth is the one who kan't talk about anything but himself.—Joxh Billings. For sick anl nervous headaches, consti pation, and liver troubles, take Ayer'« Pills. Life does not count by years. Some suffer a lifetime in a day, and sobecomc old before the rising and setting of the sun. p' iwss-st ffUi-.-r, a vi*.v far-rfmlle A. E. *, Balerriur*, 1 K'«-I w» im|• |oli Kt I'1 DR. BOLL'S COUGlS For the cure of Concha, Cokd^^ nesa, Croup, Asthma, Whooping Conph, Ia^'oalx it •umption, and for the sumptive persons In adnt of the Disease. For S&ktu3 gists. Price, 25 cents. gjj The Fort e uf llaiu lentli Writing in the Ciocmnat Claro Belle says: "The girl who observe dressmaking shop the otbr ho me laugh to kill. She wa* W the seams of a corsage IHT wwon to make it snug on tne, a: thing I knew, pop went a to me a quarter of an it^ yelled, and then said •(»o« iuy girl, didn't you know u inside of my bodice?' '"Oh, yes, mam'selle. pardon if"I have hurt yon. "The creature seemed v sorry, that I felt like niak Vtl for her, aud so I remarl. l/ili smile, 'I suppose you have:^*, customed to pin garments that you forgot for the n* you were fitting a being. ehh "'It wasn't precisely th:t^ plied 'For four yearj C1 maid to Mis vmenv actress remarkable for ain on the stage). 'She was1 cushion iu a good many surface, so extensively did si naturally I got into the hat reckless in using pins on moment of inadvertence, I imagined that you were sht Cent ral Hufus lugallc, qu General U. K. Army, says Oil is the best pain jure we evi -»urp I'adily's Fhilosopkr i'atrick has great pour merit, after all, and ahviiv -epa the right time. One day he- attack a man. and he had to his sides with both luinti was so funny. After a litM mal turned his attention in, reetion, and poor Patrick a: ing the heights, came i!o» thump on the other side oftrr He rubbed his wounds, s trudged along the wnr«e fo he said to himself, "FuillirrT glad I had the laugh when wouldn'nt have had it at all Credit is due the Cerman phyMeians for lirst, using Hod ,-1 1 soniH as a medicine. Rest res tainod when combined with otp-Wat roots and herbs, as in Dr. Jouerlt, ver 'Ionic, which i» the best kw« l»ecl for all blood diseases, Sicilian|f OT1 costivei ess, troubles, pimple: piles, ague and malaria diseas"*^ tion, loss of appetite, low spirit and all diseases of the kidueji T]0' cents of druggists. The Motion Wasn't Sew*"* In a case tried in tin* ("omrOTlOt o u i s u a o i o n suit was made. A colored proached the eouusel alter la ,, KHI find: I, MAC "How did dat motion ob »eid 4 along, sah?" vf "Oh, it was gran'e-1. rep" or torney." "Was it? Dat quceali. l:**»® and lissened. aud didn't bet second dat motion." —*rr e, H«ii paogl BR OIVH IRON Inn & iher, I tsagut BITTEkz. WILL CURSMA. HEADACHE INDIGESTION THEB, BILIOUSNESS DYSPEPSIA NERVOUS PROSTRA^J.f MALARIA I CHILLS AND FEVERS rill, TIRED FEELING "^"1 GENERAL DEHIUTT PAIN IN THE BACK &-raw! 1 IMPURE BLOOD CLOTR CONSTIPATION nV™i FEMALE INFIRMITU RHEUMATISM NEURALGIA 'AM KIDNEY AND LIWiop.u TROUBLES BE FOR SALE BY ALL The Genuine haa Trade Mwk a» Lioea on wrapper. TAKE NO OTHE» IW.