ELYBIA WEEKLY REPUBLICAN, THURSDAY, MARCH 19, 1885. Misses A, S, BANCROFT We*t Bridge Street, WomlA aMOuneÂ« to their )rSeÂ»-'s and toe pub- TJc Â§wÂ«rÂ»nr. cbat the y have a Uue and cwdltlly Mtoetsd *tofX or Fall and Winter M I L L I N E R Y Confuting of Trimmed and Untrimmed Hats and Bonnets, ffis, Satins, Flashes* Flowers, Eibbons, Plumes, Etc, Particular attention given to Pressing Over Hats. Price* very reasonable. r^tii and examine goods. Mtf JAMES A. TITB, MACHINE REPAIRS SHOP, S$tabliÂ»hed 1867. Muni Mturer and Jobber of all kind* of MACHINERY, SHOP TOOLS, MIL1 WORK, FARM IMPLEMENTS, Reapers, Threshers, Mowers, and every Giber kind of Machinery. OLD AND SILVER PLATING On all kinds of Metal. Beplatlag of Tableware, Watches, Jewelry, etc., a Specialty. SHOP, NO. 40, BROAD STREE1 K I . T R I A . This well-known GOAL BUBNEB Has alwrys stood at the head of the list, and tot 1881 is more attractive than ever. Before purchasing call and see the The Gold Coin, the Splendid, the Crown Jewel, the Crowning Glory, and the Aladin, All strictly first-class base burners, and will mot fan to give satisfaction in operation 1 and ornamentation. We would announce to the public that we are agents for the first-class Heating and Coal Stores /onnerly sold by X. Peck, where repair Â·an be had on short notice. Our assortment of Paris Banges, Cook and Beating Stoves. Hardware, Cutlery, Paints, Oils, and Glass, is larger than ever. If you want good goods give us a call. BloATE AHD TIN ROOFING, PLUMBING AND GAS FITTING Dona on short notice. Cheese Tats and DAIRY SUPPLIES a special OBITTS, No. 107 Broad St. Elyria t O LUMBER YARD, MILL C. PARSCH, Dealer in all kinds of rough and dressed Lumber, Shingles, Lath 3 And Manufacturer of DOORS, SASH, BLINDS, GLASSED, SASH AND FLOORING, Siding beaded ceiling, battens, etc. Also, a ' large selection ot the latest style and well- ftiuhed xtonldingi kept in stock, and any de- Sired patterns made to order. All doors war ranted not to shrink. Window and Door Frames Made to order cheap, and any desir patterns of HOTISE BRACKETS, Scroll sawing, hand-railing, stair ia;.u^-- mew- .1 posts, and turned work of ,verv 4esor)p tlOTL. Planing, Sawing, Matching Done to order. "Will spare no* pains to giv satisfaction to customers. Counter-building, Shelving, and General Store Fitting DONS TO ORDER. MACHINERY FOB PLANING HEAVY TIMBER From Ji to 10 inches thick, 26 in. wide and any length. HP" Planing Mill and Yard directly north o/ Public Square, near Railroad freight-kouit on Mill ttreet. O T A T? QÂ« r "~1~U ' T--.-.--. Â· -tr jt\_XTvJov'jr!L 9 JrTOT)Â« ELYRIA, OHIO. 804 JJEST AND CHEAPEST FLOUR AWÂ» PEED, At the Mill where it to made. BEST PRICE FOR G R A I N At Â«hc Mill where it it used. X 3 6 33 352* O -A. 3D S T* I. 8. KETCALF ft SON, BUBBtDGE A CO., Bolleiton aaÂ« Attorneys tor WN1T1D STATX8 AND PORSIQX P A T E N T S . CaÂ«Â» erelÂ»;d, O. f with MÂ«ocUÂ»e Md foreign oovmtriw. Historj of LaGrange, The following history of LaGrang* was published * quarter of a century ago, and was copied by the Carthage (N. Y.;. Sepvbliwn troui which we re- puolUh it as a uiacter of interest to the present generation: This U town 4, range 17, and lu the drafts of the Connecticut Land - om- pany was drawn by Henry Champlou, of Colchester, and Lemuel Storrs, of Mlddletown, Connecticut. They afterwards dlrlded, each taking a portion of the land corresponding with the amount of money by him invested--Champion two-thirds and Storrs one-third. Henry R. Storrs. son of Lemuel, afterwards sold one-third to Elijah Hubbard, of Mlddletown. In May, 1825, Champion quit-claimed his two-thirds to Elixur Goodrich, jun., then of Colchester, afterwards of Hartford, Connecticut. At this time there was not a settler in the township. In the summer and fall of 1S25, Goodrich exchanged lands in this township with Nathan Clark, James Fftlcon, Noah Holcomb, and Roger Phelps, of Champion, Jefferson county, New York, which was the first movement toward settling the township. Holcomb, Pelton, and Pnelps came out the same fall, explored the township, and returned to New York with a favorable report of the "goodly land." This induced Joseph Robbins, Fairchild Hubbard, Sylvester Merlam, David Rockwood, Asa Rockwood, Levi Johnson and others in Champion to exchange their lands there, with Goodrich, for lands in LaGrange. These exchanges were in the fall of 1825. The first settlement was made on the 14th of November, 1S25, by Nathan Clark, who arrived from Champion on that day, and became the first permanent settler. He settlad on lot 25, now owned, by R. H. Dixon. There was a a man by the name of Eeeler in the township at the time, chopping out roads, but he was not a settler. Fairchild Hubbard, one of the first persons .who exchanged lands with Goodrich, moved his family to Brighton, in the winter of 1826, arriving there in February of that year. In December following he moved into LaGrange. In the spring and summer of 1826, Holcomb, Pelton, Meriam, Levi Johnson and others who had made excanges with Goodrich, moved in with their families, making in the fall of 1826, seventy persons of all ages and sexes. Johnson was dissatisfied with the country, and, longing for the leeks of Egypt, returned to Champion, New York. In the fall and winter of 1826-7, Goodrich, aided by Holcomb, made a number of sales of land to men living in Schoharie and Otsego counties, N. Y. Several of these purchasers, among whom was David Gott, afterward moved into the township, and settled on their land. Goodrich, at this time agreed to give fifty acres to Elder Julius Beeman, of Scoharie, on condition that he would remove to LaGrange and officiate as a preacher for a period of ten years. Beeman complied and at the end of the term received a deed of his land. He was the first preacher in the township. Mr. Goodrich was a native of New Haven, Connecticut, and for about ten years followed the profession of law. He was a son of Hon. Ellzur Goodrich, of New Haven, who was one of the most prominent men of that State, having been, at different periods, member of Congress, of the Governor's Council, and Judge. He was a nephew of Channcy Goodrich, formerly Governor of Connecticut, and Senator in Congress. He married a daughter of Henry Champion, who conveyed the land in LaGrange to him as a dowry, with his daughter. Goodrich conveyed to the settlers from Jefferson county, between three and four thousand acres. He afterwards made exchanges with other persons in Jefferson county and Black River county, who moved into LaGrange from 1827 up to 1833, inclusively. Among the last settlers was Nathan P. Johnson, who represented Lorain county in the loVer House of the Legislature of Ohio, in the sessions of 1844-5 and 1845-6, and represented the district composed of Lorain and Medina, in the Senate of Ohio, in 1846-7, and" 1847-8. Johnson arrived in LaGrauge, December 13th, 1833. During the first six or seven years the settlers were principally from Jefferson and Scoharie counties, but during that time a few moved in from Massachusetts, who had exchanged there with Goodrich for land in LaGrange. Among them was Horace Knowles. The township was organized in March, 1837, and the first township election was held April 2d, at the house of Fairchild Hubbard. Joseph A. Graves, Noah Holcomb and Fairchild Hubbard were judges of the election; Eber W. Hubbard and Henry Hubbard, clerk. At this election Eber W. Hubbard was elected town clerk; Noah Kellogg, Noah Holcomb and Fairchild Hubbard, trustees; Joseph A. Graves and Nathan Clark overseers of the poor; James Disbrow and Henry Townshend, fence viewers; James Disbrow, treasurer; Henry Hubbard, constable; Henry Townshend, supervisor of west part, and Nathan Clark of the east part of the township. Eber W. Hubbard wag elected Justice ot the Peace. He is now living on Statea Island. Noah Kel- Fairchild Hubbard are still living iu LaGrange, Mr. Hubbard at the good old afre of eighty-five. Noah Holcomb died la LaGrange in 1833. Joseph A. Graves moved from the township In 1S33, to the eastern part of the Reserve, and is now dead. Nathan Clark sold out In the fall of 1855, and taking the "star of empire*' for bis went West. James Disbrow is on lot 88, on which he flrst settled. Henry Townshend died In August, 1S30. Henry Hubbard it still living at the centre of the township. The number of vote* cast at this election was 13. The number at the April election, 1827, was 23. The number of householders, September 2d, 1S2S, was 38, and in June, 1S29, they had increased to 42. In 1831 there were 57; la 1S35 there were 107; in 1840,134. LaGrange may be oi ted as an example of economy In public expenditures. In the year ending March 2, 1830, they were $10.34. Eber W. Hubbard was re-elected Justice of the Peace, July 31st, 1830, but resigned March 31st, 1831, and Julius Beeman, jun., was elected to fill the vacancy. On the 20th of December, 1331, Sylvester Meriam was elected Justice, the township having obtained a right to two expounders of the law. The first couple married in the town, were Calvin Wilcox, of Wellington, to Miss Harriet B. Hubbard, of LaGrange, on the Sth day of March, 1827, by Rey. Alfred Betes, of Brownhelm, who had to travel about twenty miles through woods to. get to LaGrange. The bridegroom and his friends came about seven miles, on horseback, and as not a handful of fodder could be had in the town, the horses had anything but a wedding supper, as they stood tied up to "the trees, all night, without a mouthful to eat. It is said the bridegroom's horse, a knowing animal, actually neighed, in audible English, "it may be sport for you, but it is death for us." The next day the party, with the addition of the bride and her sister, returned to Wellington. On the way the bride was thrown from her horse, but with no injury except the lose of an exclamation of "ouch." Wilcox was born November 7th, 1796, in Charleston, Montgomery county, N. Y., and came to Wellington in the fall of 1825. In December, 1827, he removed to LaGrange and settled at the Centre, where he still resides--so that LaGrange, instead of losing a girl, gained a man. He has held the office of Justice, and various other township offices, with credit to himself and satisfactorily to the public. His wife, who is still living, is the daughter of Fairchild Hubbard. She was born in Champion, Jefferson county, N. Y., and with her father moved to LaGrange, in December, 1826. She is the mother of nine children--five sons and four daughters, who are still living. Well may she be called "a mother in Israel." The first church was organized by Elder Julius Beeman, on May 13th, 1828, and was the first church organized in the township. It consisted of seventeen persons--Charlotte Beeman, wife of the Elder, Charles Rounds, Lydia Rounds, Hannah Pearce, Noah Hoi* comb, TJnice Holcomb, Polly Hastings, Noah Holcomb, sen., and Alice Holcomb who are now dead; William Case, Alfred Stillwell, Phebe Stilw.ell, Laura Herrick, Soseph Robins, Joseph A. Graves, Jerusha Grayes, and Asentha Morgan. Alfred and Phebe Stilwell, and Joseph and Jerusha Graves have removed from the township. Joseph Robbins is yet living in LaGrange. Elder Beeman was born In 1773, in Warren, Litchfleld county, Conn. In 1801 he commenced preaching in Ren- salaer county, N. Y., and removed to Worcester, Otsego county, N. Y, in 1817, and from there to LaGrange, in March, 1828, where he remained, with the exception of a short time that he preached in Avon, until the 18th of February, 1853, when, he closed a long and useful life at the age of eighty years. The first child born in the township was Eliza Townshend, who was born in November, 1826. She left LaGrange in 1853, with Deacon Graves, and is now living ia Windsor, Geauga county. As settlers were much needed, the next birth was a couple of twin boys, sons of Curtis and Patty Hastings. They were named Goodrich and Hub- bardf after the proprietors of the township. Goodrich is living in LaGrange, Hubbard is In California. On the occasion of the birth of the twins, Nathan Clark was sent for a physician, but got lost in the woods, and d.d not return with him until next morning, when his services were not needed. On the 7th of November, 1827, Mrs. David Rockwood died, of billious fever, and was the first person buried in the township. There was no preacher to be had, so Deacon Grayes officiated. Mrs. Rockwood was the daughter of Charles and Lydia Rounds, and came from Champion, N. Y. The first schools taught were in 1828, by Henry Hubbard and Polly Graves. One house stood on lot 62 and the other on 93. Polly afterwards married David Rockwood, and is now dead. Mr. Hubbard is still living at the centre of the township, on lot 45. In January, 1828, Eber C. Loomis, a nephew of Mr. Clark, left LaGrange, for the residence of his father, In Dover, and la attempting to eross Black river, atRawoon's, in a canoe, was carried over the mill dam and drowned. His body was not found until the next March. On the Sth ot December, 1827, Sylvester Meriam, who had been at work at the Center, set out, just at night, for his residence, on ttte east road, about two miles and a half distant, but got lost in the woods. The night was cold, dark, and rainy, and It was almost Impossible for him to keep from freezing. The prospect of the night was very dark and he exercised by walking between two trees. About midnight the moon rose, which made It so light he could use his broad-ax, which he had with him. He went to hewing the trees, one of which he hewed down. This exercise kept him from freezing till morning, when he found himself on hia own farm, and west a hundred rods from his own house, but so bewildered he did not know it. His wife, fearing he might be In the woods, blew the born, and halloed all night, but, benumbed with cold, and making all the noise he could, for exercise, he did not hear her. Nathan Clark, the first settler, was born in Harlam, Connecticut. His father was lost at sea, when he was about two years old. At the age of ten years, he went with his mother to Hartford, Washington county, N. Y.; at the age of fifteen he went to Canada, and at tewenty to Champion, Jefferson county. In 1810 he married Ann Loom is, daughter of Jonathan Loomis, of Champion, and in 1825 removed to LaGrange. He was three weeks on the road. He came up the lakes by water, landed at Cleveland, where he hired a man and team to take him to Dover, where his wife's brother, Eber Looinis, was living. Here he stayed about a week, when Loomis, with his team, took him to LaGrange. In going from Dover to LaGrange they stayed one night in Elyrla, and the next night in the woods of Carlisle, near where Yanderburgh afterward settled. On arriving at LaGrange they found men cutting out the road, who had a shanty on lot 50, on the west bank of the east branch of Black river, and also on the north side of the road leading from the Centre of LaGrange to the Centre of Grafton, on the the spot where E. B. Baldwin now lives. Here they put up and stayed until they could build what the law calls a castle--a house--in this instance rather a primitive castle, composed ot round logs. Two young men by the name of Parmeley and Starr, came Irom Champion to LaGrange with Mr. Clark. He paid their expenses, for which they labored for him, on their arrival. After honorably paying him they left him and settled on lot 51. Soon after bis arrival in LaGrange, an incident, startling in its character, but not uncommon in these days, happened to his little son, Loomis Clark, then a child of eight years. While Mr. Clark was clearing to build hi? house, he sent his little boy to the shanty for fire. The distance was not great, and the boy started in the forenooon. Not returning as soon as be was expected, his father started after him but on arriving at the shanty he found that he had not been there. The agonizing truth then rushed on their minds--their darling boy was lost in the woods, vocal with the howling of wolves, and inhabited by savage Indians. The search was immediately commenced, and just before dark he was found with a party of Sandusky Indians on Black riyer. He is now living in Pittsfield, adjoining LaGrange. Clark had to go three miles to get a team to draw the logs together for his house, and it took all the people in Grafton to raise it. The winter following his arrival in LaGrange preyed mild, so that be got four or five acres cleared ready for corn and potatoes the following spring. His wife died July 10th, 1833, and in May 1834, he married Miss Lucy Barnes by whom he had two children. He sold the farm on which he first settled to William Dixon, from East Mendon, New York, and bought and settled on lot 51, on the east branch of Black river, where he continued to reside until the fall of 1855, when as already stated he left for the West. Doctor Eber W. Hubbard, whose name stands prominent, not only among the settlers of LaGrange, bnt in the State ot Ohio--was born in Steuben, Oneida county, N. Y., October Sth, 1797, His parents were from Middletown, Connecticut. He graduated at the Col- Ige of Physicians and Surgeons, at Fairfleld, Herkimer county, N. Y., March 13th, 1822--settled in LaGrange in 1826, and gave name to the township. At the first township election he was elected township clerk, and was three three times elected Justice of the P.eace --In 1827,1830, and 1836. On the llth of February, 1831, he was elected by the Legislature Associate Judge--was elected by the people a Representative in the legislature three successive terms --in 1836,1836, and 1837; was appointed by the Legislature, bank commissioner of Ohio, March llth, 1837, and re-appointed to the same office on the 31st of December, 1841; and on the 10th of March, 1843, he was elected by the Legislature acting commissioner of the Ohio Canal Fund. He is a scientific man, of strong mind, strong prejudices, fine education, and a warm] political partisan. Nathan P. Johnson was born In Hartford Washington oounty, N. Y., January 30th, 1801. His parents were born lu Old Haddam, Conn., from where they removed to Washington county, and In April, 1S01, removed to Champion. Jefferson, county. Nathan was married to Laura Walte, daughter of Dorastus Walte. Esq., of Champion, October 80th, 1823. He was three times elected overseer of the poor, In Champion, and In 1827 was elected Justice of the Peace, and was re-elected In 1828 for four years; in 1823 was commissioned a lieutenant In the 7th Regiment of New York Militia, and In 1824, a captain. In 1833 be exchanged lands with Goodrich and moved to LaGrange, and in the fall of 1844 was elected to the Legislature of Ohio from Lorain county, and was re-elected in 1846. In 1846 be was elected senator, from the district composed of Medina and Lorain. At this election many prominent politicians took open and decided ground In favor of repudiating the State debt. Johnson took a stand against such a course, and in favor of sustaining the faith and credit of the State, and was triumphantly sustained by the people. His wife died, very suddenly, on the 19th of January, 1846, while he was at Columbus. On the 13th of August, 1S46, he married Mary R. Hunt, daughter ol J. Hunt, Esq., formerly of Norwich, Conn. He is still living in LaGrange. LaGrange is a flourishing town of some 2,000 inhabitants; Is29 miles from Cleveland, on the C. C. C. railroad, and eight miles from Elyria, the county seat; has three stores, two taverns, one drug store, three physicians, and 600 children between the ages of five and twenty-one. The total valuation of taxable property in 1S55, was $537,000. LaGange owes much of its prosperity to the indomitable energy and perseverance of Goodrich, in getting settlers to the township and for lenity toward those who were indebted to him for land. Many of his contracts -rnn for twenty years, and instead of receiving anvthing on them, he frequently paid the taxes for the purchasers. He always manifested a warm Interest for the prosperity of the settlers, and has visited the township almost every year since the commencement of the settlement. The C. C. C. R. Road has a station at the Centre of La Grange, and the Plank Road from the mouth of Black River, by way of Elyria, to Homer, in Medina county, passes through it. There are now no unsold lands, belonging to the proprietors, in the township. Besides the Baptist church and Congregational church, the last of which was organized in December, 1834, and which have houses of worship, there is a Disciples church, a Free will Baptist church, and a Universalist church. An iron foundry, two blacksmith shops, and a tin shop, give evidence of the prosperity of the town, as the number of churches do of the morality and religious character ot the inhabitants. Legal Advertisements! SHERIFF'S SALE. Luther W. Whitbeck, TS. ( Lorain County Court ot Cimmon Pleas. Case No. 1TOO. Order or s ie in partition. I N PURSUANCE of an order issued from the Court ot Common Pleas within and for the County of Lorain and State of Ohio, made at the January term thereof A. D. 1886, and to me directed, I will offer for sale at public auction at the north door of the Court House, in the village of Ely r la, on The 4th day of April, 1885, At 10 o'clock, a.m., of said day the following described real estate, to wit: Situated in the township of Graiton, county of Lorain and State of Ohio, and known as being being lot number seventy-seven (77) in the vilUge of Rawsonville, in sain county, and being the National Hotel property so-called. Also the following, 2nd, situate in the township of Grafton, in the county of Lorain and State of Ohio, and known as beinsr a small gore piece of land lying between lots 76 and 7T. being same prem. ises deeded to John I, Whitbeck Aug. 9 1881 said deed being recorded in Liber 49, pages 2*8 and 229, Lorain County Records of Deeds. Said premises has been appraised at fourteen hundred and fifty dollars, and can not sell for less than two-thirds of said appraisement Terms of sale.--One-third cash on aay of sale one-third in one year, and one-third in two years, the deferred payments to bear interest from day of sale and to be secured by mortgage on the premises. CALVIN KNSIGN, Sheriff of Lorain county, Ohio. McLean ft Sharp, Attorneys. SHERIFF'S 8ALB. Selah Chamberlain, trustee, ) ,,,. , 7f. V Case No. 189T. Charles Linlnger. J Lorain County Court of Common Pleas. Order of sale, foreclosure of mortgage I N pursuance of an order issued trom the Court of Common Pleas within and for the county of Lorain and State of Ohio made at the January .term thereof. A. D., 1886, and to me directed, I will offer lor sale at public auction, at the north door of the court-ho^se in the village of Eljria. on The 28th Day of March, A. D. 1885, At 10 o'clock a. m., oi said day, the following described real estate, to wit: 8 Lot number twenty (20) in block number tour (41 in the allotment, made by -Jelah Chamberlain, trustee, of parts of lots numbers three and lour (8 and 4) in tract number one (1) in Black river township, Loratn county, Ohio and being also within the incorporated limits' of the vlfiage of Lorain. Said premises has been appraised at two hundred and ninety dollars, and cannot sell for less than two-thirds of said appraisement. Terms of sale, cash on day of sale. CALVIN EUSIGN, Sheriff of Lorain County. Ohio. g. Q. JomfgON, Attorney. ADMINISTRATOR'S SALE. F pursuance of an order of the Probate Court of Lorain County. Ohio, I will offer tor sale at public auction, on The 21Â»t day of March, A. D. 1885, at W o'clock, a.m., upon the premises, the following described real estate, situate In the SSSS'Jf RM! B , ild * eTiiUe - OwÂ»*7 of Lorain and State of Ohio, Tit. : A part of lot No. twenty- T.^Il bou v!? \? ( l ^SinninK on the eÂ«tllne of said lot, which Is the center of the north and ; , $Â£ no * WC8t to Â» 8ta*Â« set 1 ' m5 Â» and tnenc Â« Â·*Â«Â« Â»n ( J e M U was on tne wh of ! fonr , c Â£ains and twenty-five links . J 1 Â» ce Â°L beglnin *L thence north one chain and seventeen and three-fourths links; thence east parallel with the south line four Â«Â£? s . a *K Â» went y-*e Hnks to the east line of said lot; thence south on the east line of said JVw from Vpiatm, JbtMtfe* ami A PROMPT, SAFE, SURE CURF For CÂ«BÂ«hÂ«, Mr* TkrMt, HOWMJUM, JUnÂ» eiu . Cold*. BnMhttU, Cm*, WkoÂ«Â»l. B O o Â« U Cfcot, wdott** 1 Â·Actlooi of )Â»Â· Threat Â»n4 Litngv Price Â»e c*ntÂ» a bottle. Bold by DrnKciiti Â» M ^ tet Ufor them tcill rÂ«tive two bottitt,ESvreS!^!^ TUB CHltUS i. TOOILtR COHPA1T, 6ol* OwuÂ»rÂ» taa MukufKtunri. rmto altw 8. J. THE OILY TfiUlg IRON TONIQ Will purify the BLOOD, rea. laid fclVtlt and KllKrEYl and KKSTOHK THE HEAlra and VIGOB. of YOUTH. DT? pensla. Want of Appellte.Ta! digestion. Lack of Streimh ami Tired Feellngabsoluwi .cured. Bones, uiiucles in] nerves receive new force Enlivens the mind an! supplies Brain 1'oWr Suflerlng from complaint; pecullarto tlielraem.u Â·dr-D/iw m--*rvA _ 8l f ""1 find la DB. HAE.TER-8 IRON TONIC a epeertycure. Gives a clear, healthy complciio? Froiuent attempts at counterft- itiug only ail to the popularity of the original. Do notEi. perimeni-- get the ORICISAI, AXD BEST. f BARTER'S CRIPE,SICÂ«N ORLun BOWELS CONSTIPATE!, , Pcnoni BnlTBrinB ^rom TOKPEDITY of the HVIS or Inactivity of the BowÂ»lÂ», will Ond a pennanrct OtJS.B by ths ate of them Pill*. No medicine b* taken without first denoting the Stomach Bowel* with Â» dose of HARTKR'8 a ts owel* with Â» dose of HARTKR'8 IJVEK 8Â»aplÂ» doÂ»Â» Sent Free on. appllcaUoa bj pottL tc 667yl AYER'S Cherry Pectoral, No other complaint* are so insidious in tieii attack as those affecting the throat and longs; none so trifled -with by the majority of sufferers. The ordinary cough or cold, resultaj perhaps from a trifling or unconscious u. posure, is often but the beginning of a sickness. ATZK'S CHESBT PECTORAL tw well proven Its efficacy In a forty years' with throat and lung diseases, and should taken in all cases Â·vrithout delay. A Terrible Cough Cnr*d. " In 18571 took a severe cold, which affected my lungs. I had a terrible cough-aiid passed night after night without sleep. The ductwi gave me up. I tried AVEH'S CHERRY PK- TOBAL, which relieved my lungs, induct sleep, and afforded me the rest necesia^ for the recovery of my strength. By tls continued use of the PECTORAL a ptnsa- nent cure was effected. I am now 61' yea old, hale and henrty, and am satisfied jvj CHEKKY PECTORAL saved me. HOBACE FAIKBEOULEB." Bockingham, Tt., July 15,1662. t ' Croup.--A Mother's Tribute. "TVTiile in the country last winter ray litt!Â« boy, three years old, was taken 111 with croup; it Beerned as if he would die from strangulation. One of the family suggested the DM of AYEK'SJ CHERRY PECTORAL, a buttle el which was always kept in the house. Till was tried iu small and frequent doses, ami to our delight in less than half an hour tha little patient was breathing easily. The doÂ«- tor said that the CIIEKRY PECTORAL had caved my darling's life. Can you wonder at our gratitude ? Sincerely 5 ours, Mils. EMMA OEDyEV," 169 "West 128th St., New York, May 16,1M " I have nsed AVER'S CHERRY PECTORJUJ in my family for several years, and do not hesitate to pronounce it the most eKectal remedy for coughs and colds we have erer tried. A. J. CHASE." Lake Crystal, Minn., March 13,1882. " I suffered for eight years from Bronchiw, and after try ing many remedies with no success, I was cured by the use of AYEB'S BY PECTORAL. JOSEPH WAJJDES." Byhalia, Miss., April 5,1882. " I cannot say enough in praise of ATEB'l CHERRY PECTORAL, believing as I do thÂ« but for its use I should longsince have died from lung troubles. E. BRAGDOS." Palestine, Texas, April 22,1682. No case of an affection of the throat of lungs exists which cannot be greatly relieved by the nse of AVER'S CHKREY PECTOBH, and it will always cure when the diseaM It not already beyond the control of medicin*. * PREPARED BT Dr.J.C.AyerCo.,Lowell,Ma8i. Sold by all Druggists. E74yl rm chw . . Cream Balm Cleanses Positive Care. FIAT cents at registered. ~ 10 cents. 8 rnx Inflammati'n- Heals~SoreÂ». Restores the SensesoftasM and Smell. A QuiclT and i at Drngglitsj Â«0 cents by Send for circular. Sample b ELT BROTHB TOHN SAVAGE, BUTCHER 4 DSALSE IN AND SALT MEATS, East Side Public Square His customers may rest assured that no ! will be spared to rive them entire sÂ«tlifMÂ«Â« n JÂ£lyriÂ».Mayiet18eS. " Appraised at $850. Terms of sale cash. PORTRAITS in India Ink, Ind IÂ»* and Color, enlarged from small pjjj tnreÂ» to any desired size, Call for terms nefow glTing work to Irresponsible traveling agenw- ALL WOEK GUARANTEED J Residence, two miles southwest of Blyrlft. B Oberlln road. P. O. Box 899 Elyria, O. L, B. NEWSPAPER!