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aple ina Emsgration to Savd the State ftom the Uave Poww. a a..ds.ir by at TbE er o *in Odginal aleisns. sse em a serap..aot. or walking from the an d structuret at the corner of i Main streets, which peases qh for a city hall in this aity. Worcester. the ree of the w.11 at once be attreatd by ag structure of solid masonry, foer sand battlements which mind the castles of ancient a Worcester (Mass.) cor f I Te Boss e U(ob. This MetWae is the Oread institute, boarding school for and the eminence upon stands was la olden times - Goat's bill; but when the al Institution was built gave to Goat's hill the clas. d Moot Oread. institute was opened for of pupils in 1849, and was bi. Eli Thayer. who is. in my thre most important historical now h lag in Worcester. He sixty-eight years ago. in that old town of Mention now Blackstone, ad when only d apg he packed all his world He a small trunk, shipped it d a boat on the Blackstone tramped. like some more of oLatimes, the entire dis . His fortune con BAsk energy sad brains, and aid be carved his own way -the world. He went to the county Manual Labor high the Baptist aeademy. Indigent young men to pay bor their schooling, had adisposition to work. manual labor school Mr. Brown university, and through college by having tuars, teacher, carpenter, sad landscape gardener. from college he re his adopted city. became of the Worcester academy, ast tute. and was sub elseed alderman. represent ugenral court and member Wn Thayer was a member seetts legislature in in 1864 that his great pub my be amid to have begun. sayer's own language. that geat dominating year in the . Slavery had attained p wer, and controlled the in l all its branches." Sew Iuer. John Davis, Hor Ada Quimacy Adams, and ether great men of the day et, as iU with one accord. !iss everything here. it is than ever befors." slave law has been pass mmsed, the Dred-Scott de sad the repeal of the eumpremiae anticipated. The lets were denouncing the the Amerleam churches. pictures of manacles, Maetlon blocks, and ad. .a dlseelutio of the union. mn were disheartened 1 mr a quarter of a century esagres had been a battlU - pe the very day of the the Mimwri comprom:ie "IM nho a of liberty has She t territorial poese-eons ltad ttes. When this ob· tha be removed nome bet w tvnts ean telL One * lthat omn of rs will Irt raemovinr It. It must her tli Borae Greeley t he bLack power rules ai wa never so strong uas day. That bill is darkness glance ofl ight; a desert aspat t verdure." Chs-, end Sumaer we giving up Ir eees the territories a. ad Nebraska were thrown !sL head4-..md ight between labor. Garrison, Phillips, wgreat rmrde whib direct movements bad noth br ut a diolutiton a the Jte th elty of Woreester habd a betig represented, in part, legislature by Eli e ht the spirit of the ppedhis brin and beart to f saving lamses to th free Seshing slavery in a fal Sght with free labor. atlhionists were desueianl the tarrllorlie and were r mlii s a nd angry moed from , c M Lr Thyer coneived the emigratio. H r a. -s ne aa ._ eseRaWlyelag omira whic wuald heal the s matrme Ids pis, i appectunity tto te I2 2WS that ppo rtun hr the elJisses - wh mt to protest agninui ot te kisseai impromies wa amog the speakers, Ile plu ater eaouisag a ethmaltlalt re AU doubts were removea saled e the pope. e his plan. She legisleaure and fr the Mesonehe. -- a . samme . Howe. James Holland. Moses Kim-; ti ball. James D. Green, Francis W. Brd. . a Otis Clapp. Anson Burlingame. Eli ti Thayer. and Otis Blab. Of these ori nial corpotrtors only two are now liv- I d nlg. Frank W. Bird of Walpole and Eli ft Thayer of Worcester. When Mr. Thayer advocated charter- n, ing the Emigrant Aid company there a was not a man in either branch of the ti leg'slature who took any stock in the T project. The late Judge Colt was 31 cha rman of the judic;ary committee, P and of the colonization scheme he said: a "We all regard it as utterly futile and > impracticable. Here you are fifteen :M hundred miles from Kansas. The Mis- tl souri slaveholders are just over the 5i line and can undo in a day all you can a do in a year. You propose to take b emmigrants over millions of acres of R better lands than there is in Kansas. tl where they can have peace sad plenty. b and you propose to put them in Kansas f, at the risk of losing ilfe and property. tl and with the necess'ty of contending a for both against the bowie-knife and - revolver of border ruMans." d Thayer replied: "Give me this char- t ter and you will never see another A slave state organized in this union." t And he was right. The cap tal stock of the company _ was originally fixed at *,Ni.U0). and as soon as $l.Ot'.0.ts was subscr bed it I was proposed to collect an assess- e ment of 4 per cent. for the operations ' of 1.54. Subsequently the provis ons of the charter proved unnatifactory to sme of the parties interested, and on , June 13 the company organized under r private articles of assoc ation and en- r trusted the arrangement of affairs to the trustees-Amos Lawrence. El t Thayer and J. M. S Williams of Cam bridge. Eli Thayer was the real mo tive of the movement, however. Upon E him devolved the ditty of exciting and directing public sentiment in favor of. the plan. and of collecting subscriptions and organ zing. auxilliary emigrant I aid companies in the other New Eng-. land states and is New York. In the prosecution of this work Mr. Tiayer I traveled over 60,0iOD miles, speaking in I every asa.labie place. He addressed I the farmers of New Hampshire and Vermont. the lumbermen of northern ma tee, the merchants of New York. and the mechaenics and and business men of the manufacturing centers of I New England. Of his campaigning Mr. Thayer tells numerous anecdotes, one of which is I that whet he was addressing an audi- I ence upon the colonization of Kansas. in the vestry of Henry Ward Beecher's church-bhaving been invited by the great preacher to do eo.-before the meeting was opened the Plymouth pasu tor said: "Now. Thayer. when allnd ing to border ruflians don't be afraid to talk as you feel. If you want to say damn say damn." At another time the company found themselves in need of funds, and *-the king of popular sovereignty" (a title given by Stephen A. Douglas to Mr. Thayer) had a meeting of some twenty of New York's public-sp rited eitizens a- the house of (eorge W. Blunt on Sixteenth street. William M. Evarts was there, and after Mr. Thayer had explained the necessity for raising the money and the object to which it was to be appled, Mr. Evarta sad: '1I have just listened to the first practical eluc:dation of the slavery quest on that I have ever heard. I have waited for I an opportunity to act effectively against ! slavery and in accordance with the' laws, the constitution, and the union.! IThat opporton ty I now have, sadI I hunker whg thoagh I am called, and poor man though I am,--for I am mot worth 4,.000 in the world.--I give the Emigrant Aid company my cheek for $1.000." Senaor Evarts has recently Stold a cit'zon of Worcester that that I was he best investment he ever made. SThe founder of the Oread institute. who is now living so quietly and unob Strosively among his fellow-citiaens, and Swas the originator and father of the 5 voluntary organ rsd emigration, which " 1e Londom Timnes said was "the great t elt American movement of the age." He sent the saw-mill and the griat-mill P to flght slavery at its own doors, and Iwon the bauttk, In two years he had Stwo free-state men to one slave-state a Ian in sas, and the inatitution of I slavery was forever doomed in that ter : ritory before the slaveocracy of Mis - soonri had fully realised the magnitude 5 and power of the movement inangurat ed, and direeted by an unpretentions I eitims of Worcester. The slave power Swas invrited to a fair and open aontest I with free labor, and they retired salm Slenly from the struggle, eaontenting 0 themselves with olering rewsrds, a which were posted aloang the highwa-r r and advertised in the newspapers for * the bead of Eli Thayer, whose organ I ehad emigration scheme throttled slave. Sry in the very slth afl its power, i a From Kuasas the great ag tator of a popular sovereignty tured his aStter I tie to the old D)ominion, and organis Sedn ad founded the town of Ceredo in SWest Virgino. He preachbed popnlar r sverelgaty there, too. and Governor I- Wism and twelve of the newsppapers of it the state adreed hi plan. * In onoversation with Hon. Eli Thayer, i. the other evening, he remarked tome It that be honestly believed "the death - heeb of elavemry was eataieds i tshe Sehaiter of the Eigrieaut Aid empany. I th same as the ore contains the oak. I The slaveholders found that they could I orgsanie no more slave states, and that SI if the migration movement were kept I up, they could not hold what they had ' Throegh chagr'n and depair," co d tined the speaker. "the slaveoeraey * was driven ainto rebellion, and I believe * It never would have come if the Emi 4 great Ad compary eould have had the * ameant of capital it was originally in Itended to riras. We could have kept SVirgileinLa he nlo, ad withont o *Is Il SlsmsmmalljAekinrm and the tionists who claimed to have done so much an striking off the man cles from the blaek man, and he answered me VI substantially as follows: "With all their prophetic wisdom. they never. foretold one event which came to pass. "With all their keenness of vision, they never saw anything as it was. They r advocated a dissolution of the union as tb the only means of de-tri.ying slavery. BI They I.ved to see slavery de-troyed, not 6S only without their aid. but against their vi protest. while the un:on was preserved ma and made permanent and harmonious. lo No fraternity of montebanks ever lived A so long or worked so hard or did so lit- di tie. Why, if they had come on my side, instead of Iheng utterly opposed to e my immigrat on plan. I should have o. been whipped in Kansas and slavery G given a neow lea.e of power. They were S the original secessloniits, and would h' have dismembered the union long be- n, fore the shot was tired at Sumter if ti they could have had their way. The: m attacked the Amer can church, the 4 American congress, and everybody who at did not subscribe to their doctrine. At at the annual meeting of the American tt Anti-Slavery sociert. held May 4. 1848. the follow ng re-olution was passed: ri Iteo"wd. That, recognizing as we do with " profound gratitude the wonderful prozress out V, ease has made durior the last el,'hteen year, ti and yet considering the effirt now matking to & lnpIress the commntuity with the idea that the 0 church and the landl can and will abolish ti slavery by its own virtu:; and th-,t the parties d are ab:e and willinr to erappte with the evil, d, this society deems it a dluty to reiterate its eonvictiuos that the only exodus for the slave e not of his present house of bo:dar.e is ovar the q ruins of the presens American church and the present Amere an union. a "In 1855," continued Mr. Thayer, turning over the pages of a scrap-book, . "'when every member of the Emigrant Aid company was thoroughly coneinc ed that Kansas and Nebraska were pre- i served for the column of free states. a Wendell Ph:llips, in a speech p1,bl shed e in The Liberator. Aiugust 10 of that year, declared that Kansas was a fail- i are as a free state because we meant, as he said. to take possession of the coun try, as the Yankee race always takes possession of a countr+-by industry, by civilisation, by houses, by mills, by schools, by churches. But it takes a long time-it takes two centuries to do - it You sent farrmers to fight builies. LYou sent men of thought and indlustry. and expect them to dispute their way inch by inch w.th the knife and the re volver. It can not be done. The mo- I ' ment you throw the struggle with t1 slavery into the half-barbarous west. where th ngs are decided by the revo! ver and bowie-kaife, slavery trl e umpha." 1 "*The same year. September 28. Gar . rison wrote in his paper: 'Talk about - stopping the progress of slavery and saving Nebraska and Kansas! Why. d the fate of Nebraska and Kansas was , sealed the first hour that Stephen Ar- I I nold Douglas consented to play his perfidious part.' '" t "June 16. 1854. a few weeks before e the first colony was started for Kansas, " . CoL Thomas Wentworth Higgiuson. I I now of Cambr:dge. but then pastor ol h the Worcester Free church, said from i Shis pulpit: -Here for instance, is the s SNebraska Emigration society. It is. e indeed, a noble enterprise and I ate s proud that it owes its origin to a Wor c eester man. But where is the good of i -i emigrating to Nebraska if Nebraska is t to be only a transplanted Matsachusetts t r and the or ginal Massachusetts has. been tried ansd found wanting? Will e the stream rise higher than its source . t I Settle your Nebraska ten years, and you wib have your New England harvest of torn and grain more luxuriant in that virgin sol. Ah, but will not the other I e imassachusetts erop aome also. of po ritical demagognues and wire-pullers, and a sectaurian religion, which will in sure the passage of the greatest hypo irite to heaven If he will join the right Snhurchbefore he goes? And give the Semigrant twenty years more of pros Sparity, sad then ask them. if on dare. to break the law and disturb order and I risk life merely to save their state from the shame that has just blighted Mas Ssaclbmetts.' LI "If anything further is needed to sub stantiate my charge that the old abo I litioninsts were seceasionists." said Mr. r Tbayer again, "here is another resoln Stion adopted by this same American Santi-slaverre society In 1859." WHrees, The dlssoluton of the present Im I perfeet and taXglorious oson between the free sad slave states would result la the overthrow tf slavert and the e~ucasequent foundatioo of a I more perfeet sd glkrwious union without the SIoaeuus of slavery; therefore, it &eoew. That we lvtite a fes earreepond I ease with the disun:oa!ts of the south lI or der to devse the most suitable ways and mesas to seeeu tue onesaunatioa so Osotly' * to be wldsh ed for. 8t11 turnung over the pages of his n serape-book and talking with the lnue.' Sey ad ease of a person who had the whole history of ante-bellum days and the anti-slavery agitation at his Stongue's end, the man whom Charles SSamner said the state of Kansas ought Sto be named after, said that when Rev. i Edward Everett Isle. HIenay Ward Ir Beecher, and the ministers of every o ether religious denomination were gir d lug cordial, hearty, and practical sup. port to the struggle'for free labor with r in the limits, of the constitution. those never-could-be-satisfied abolitionists on i der the lead of Garrison, May 14, 1866.: * ! .slved. That maing all de allow. y. mme ft .ms.ptasl eas, the Amer k. ean church entinues to ihe the bulwauk of Americsa slavery, and, therefore, a impure in heart, hypocriticeal in pro pt fession, brutal in spirit. merciless in Spurppose-a cage of nisClean birds and the synagogue of Satan." j The interview closed with the re Smark by the "savior of Kansas." that i- for the truth of history The (lobe man be ought m ring up those old abolitionists. " who now elaim that they saved the P earth, sad ask them to name one pra b t eaIemon mmse thing the ever did e bn t mmlt. MEWS FROMV AUSTRALIA. hi and Untled States A adc--The Famous Li.e "Buckeye" Wr.n a Creat can Victor/. All patriotic rt; 'cns wi!l Join with ho Messrs. Aultman. Miilvr & C-, of Ak on. Ohio.ia genera! c-,- :.,tulastions over E. thebig victory which the r Light Draft '"Y' Buckeye Folding Bin!,r' gained a' \%_, Sheppartoun. Vic.t,ria D)c 14. 1839. over prol various competitors. by wihj it the great -La national gold medal was w,.n. The fol- he lowing article taken f .nm 'he Melbourne Argus of Dec. i; lait. t,!l, i:ow it wat spri done: The Argus Says: "The tEld trial reap era and binders in eeutlr, ; nu with the National Sh,.w at l:e;;:.r:l.n was bole n+ on Tuesday. the 14th intint. on Mr -'la Guthrie'a fa.rt shout two miles from ert Shepparton. Owing to the j,reaF'ure ot " harvest work. crops in all dirert on'" ;' being ripe, the attendlain:e ,of tarmnr di ,"e . not exceod 135, Jb: ;:'.: !lerc' t ws tot taken in the pro, eeCins As at the late ,.p~ show, the judges plac,'d th. Hornsby lv I machine first, McC(;rmic: seond and the nor Woods third; the "iuc.:evc' repreaent Dr. atlve disliked being left out in the cold. and and demanded a ti!eld tr:l an provided by :on the rules, the McC'ormrn k a~ sharing i~ the protest: so the pnzes were held ove? T pending the field trial. The crop wat tar; ripe wheat, and the land was so rurgt that none of the machine- could show very low cuttiung. and the jolting ovet the bard clnnds was tolerably severe on D h,,raes machines aul drivera. Two 'lI o'clock was the hour tired for the Li trial, but as the "Buckeye' wae _at the only machine then ready. n delay was caused by the Hornhby any U M3lcormick expert viu their machines to a preliminary run in the adjoining block ,~ of crop. and a start was nit made until a net quarter past three. The five judges gave sr great attention to their du;ties. and were ably seconded by the rub-committee ap p pointed by the society and the secretary, .be Mr. Harold B. Turnley. About two acrest sf were allotted to each macbine. and they finished in the following order: "Duck' N eve," lbh 10 min.: .Iornnbv. lh. 19 min. vh, McCormick, lb. 26 min. 'The two lattel ,he machines were drawn by three horeset .:' each. while two lightter hor-es worked iog the "Buckeye" hin ler with equal ease. The decision of the ju'ires was based ao ' the following scale of puiat;: e' 4. axIzitapolnts...... 1 15 10 5 5 "Buckeye ............15 15 1 5 551 Hornrby............ . 15 15 5 41, McCormick........... to 15 3 5 8, T' The judges (Messrs. A. Kinkaid. I Wilkinson. J. Grieve. J. M'lutyre and J1 M'Guinness) thus awarded the "Buckeye' "" the fir-t prize, with the maxin:m numbet ,o of points; Hornsby v -ond, with 43. ano ,.t McCormick third. with 37. addingthattthe. ia work performed was the best they had tey ever sen. and their decision was cheerees by the farmers present how President Washington Lived. The style of living of. President Washing. sa tn's family would not be tolerated In a pres. ~, dent of these democratic days. His servants . Swere all to liver, and this livery was white, ei trimmed with scarlet. The general kept a Li chariot and four bores exclusively for Mrs. ' Washington. and for this he h had black postil.- t ioos is livery. He rode himself in a creamt colored, six-borse ,murb, anld e appearrd ae Ft his ree.ptlons with a aword at his site. He did not shake hands at his receptL:ons Thd guests wten arranged in a rmwr. aJd be walked Saround and sapoi e to thema with dinity. On 1v those that had the proper IrtroJduetkm. at te prioper social standin, came to his levees, sad it was accessary to atpear a lull JId.s I 'ykR G. carperrer. . A Peek tof Pea (m'). Here are a Peck of Pees. sweet Peas. if a you will. Perseverance. Patience. Prompt Smes, Proficiency, Push sad politeness. Add to these Dr. Pierc-'s "Pleasant Pur artive Pe'lets" and you will get well S. throngh the world without aunch trotuble, The Pet lat prevent eontipation and ser plus of bile wtuich hanad to may different romplalats. Etelomeri in lassa always fresh. entiely vee rtabl, prompt and per vfatly harmle.. Any draast' SA Pain in the Side Often Com-s from the r Liver, and is relieved by CaurTn'a Larrrt. Capt Eads leaves an estate worth fully $1,00,000o iend sisteen cents in atampia t,. PAUL MoRroa. O.P.& T. A.. C. .,~& QR. IL ,. S!'hie:,go. Il., and get a copy of t bhe Prenoune ing Dictionary publiahedl by the Iturlitinaton route. It coataina 11O pages 32.000 word.. and 970 engravings, and is the cheaepet book Ironed. Mr. Be,her belonged to an neeounated i smber of clubs of vareous sorts. Xrk Twati and Pref. L teette. tax PAMO5 aUMOateet TELIA nOW PROv LOIMETE TAUGWT InM TO IEPRaOv MII MEMORY. In regasd to Prof. Loisette's aystem el' n Memory that he is now teaehingpereonally and by eorreepodence. at 2:17 Fifth Ave sne. New Yrk City. Mark Twain says: SProI. Loisette did not create a memory tor Ime, no, a thing of the kind. And yeS w e did for me what amountedl to tlhe ssa a hing. for he provedl to me tlhat I already sad a memory. a thing which I was not! ware of( till then. I hal before been able., ike most people, to .store up and loe. " Ii in the dark celiar of my memory; S beshowed me how to light up the eel a sr. It is the differenee-tot chnae the fig y are--betweewn hIavin money where you ma't collect it, and having it in your i ocaket. The informatioa oeast me but lit Uie. yet I value it at a petdigious figur." a i. Y. World. e A marble bnet of Joln C. (lboona has d been plased in the senate gallery. LV asaetHetl Itlfenera is the nl hesiseaMe 5 amt makes e bause etnigiat es new. -t .gitage stil CURES PA[O], JAUIDICI, CtALIVER 31 Co e STiI DM...-,, .nusa A-=m ahe hule As the greatest paiure. S.L Jaebes Ow is recomme ded by publc raen of Ameres , and other esegtries. Iosa. liLs Filu., Lite.eaator of the Domieiua Parlilamnat Canad founad it e set lite a shars. '"here's so danger of the young man who goes to se his girl striklg for shorter hours." Ex-Mayor Latrobe, Baltimore. Md., tyta the best coukh medicine is Red Star 'o,,th Cure. Dr. Samuel K. Cox, D. ., of \Vasbington. D. C., alter a careal analysis, prononnced it purely vegetable, and most -c.llper t forthrat trouble. Pries. twesty rive cenut a bottle. Winter not only ingers in the lap of spring. but spring seems to rather like it. How to get Stroar. 1humb-belie and hbrizontal bare. inlan !'u-A and the traljwxe are valuable under erta.in c,,nditione but they are detri n -utai ral her than beneficial i the blood a poor and thin and poisoned with bile. :.r of the eusclee neceditatee waste as we'l ,s indu.es growth. If the blood does i(,t carry sulitient autritfve material to repair the waste. less of strength seaeser ly follows, and roneth is out of the quce tLon. Purify and enrich your blood with Dr. Pierce's "*lnklen Medical Discovery" and then exerrises will develop and not :onsums your physique. Treasurer Jordan will accompany lecr - tary and Mrs. Manning to Europe. .'Coeaamptle Cam be Cred." Dr. J. S. Cnnse Oweneville. Ohio, says lI have riven Scoet's amInslim of od Liver Oil with Hylolphaeplhitte to four )atients with better result. than seemed sossibtl with any remedy. Allwere heredi tary cases of Lung disease, bad advanced to that stage when Conughb, pain in the hes t. freq",ent breathing, frequent pulse, ever anl Emraciation. All these cues have n acre~sed in weitlht fro-n 16 to 28 'te., and i re not now serding any medicie." When fires are very hot the fireman at .be foot of the l.tdler meerna to he as well i *ff as one who had been promnoted. Ministers, Ln wyer, Teachers, and others chose oecu'p.' imn tiven but little exercise, Should use ('arter's Littl. Liver Pills for ;I.rpid Liver and biliousness. One is a lose. p og('nressmnu arne., of Oeorgia, weighs 180 pounds. A predent man is like a pin, his head prevents him from going too far. To pre rest a rou-h from going too far, we should my. Use Dr. Dell's Coghb Syrup. i. W. Field has started for the Ber adias with his wile ad grandos. Send 10 rests to the PmIcLET Arn BTr l" s Co.. St. Louis. Mo.. sad get a copy of SrIs HIon0s. Tas.e." A complete system, teaching how to Swreek and tran horses inu mild ani gentle ray. requiring sowe elaborate apparatus. 1 nothing more than can be fouud in any S.table in the country-a rope and a strap. . vewry one handling horsee should have a f rpy. Jay Gould, Ruerell Face, and Cyrus W. Hield do not use tobseco is any form. tomethtai New. sad meet important. Hallette Os.. Pert and. Maine. can furnish you work that you e .an do at great profit and live at home P, wherever you are located. EIther se: all a -a. Asa P. Rand, Wes'br.ro., Mars. L writes us that he made $6,) profit in a 1 single day. Every worker ran mnke from $5 to $15 and upwards per day. All ia new. Sapital not reqsired: you are started free. Full particulars frse. Send your addrees it once. - Presbbatt Orey. De Freyrinet and Leon lay are the best chess players in France. 1,agge5tWASHI G MrtAClINE% 7RF3.-To istediee them. Iron want one send at once to emab Landrty Weeks, es Warren St.. N. T. Mem. James Brows Potter says: "I am It It as hurry to get to America." LIVER, BLOOD AND LUNG ISEASES. Mrs. MArr A. MicCLwat, Cumabis, Esme., M. PAamusa Bala" ea of Mt Lorak ameS m writes: -6" idareaed you a hNvember., 1S g l i e f. . write: " I was troubled with bm ieined to w he th.I v l ith ad geasel debility. with fre quent ne. I was advised to ue Dr. P i y liver Ass WarUve. ad I sufered much from Golden Medial liMovery, vrite Pre-dyspepsa I am pleased to my that your' Goldes eriptio Pa els. I used ose bete Medical Dscovry' d Pellts' have uOed me of all these . de fiPrvriptles Ave of the Bslacv- aimente sad I cast my enough in thar praise. I must also my, aed bw of the Plates Purgative Uellt'o' My health be a woerd n ureeace to your "Favorite Prscription.' as it gas to IUpse mmder the ae yourf medIcIm, d. md Mrength has prove iSmeAi a t excerllt medicine for weak fiailes. easmmo ba. My dIOm have allas. I e work ha Isert 1 ba my famtty with ece est results." l themefale a I cou ld dy.ay walk I a t h om. pepelsa.-Tjmas L. CoLar. gq,.. eof Yuatan. urton Uo I tbm to m d ad rts th I couldnk ever -faill ta wrr: "i was Itrbled with adigetion. and would eat I have a tl e baby girl eight mehol. Athoue h keie a l--od elllr te me tme. I xperier.ncd heartburns . ime in irad u earanne. se i healthy. I dwr your r eane- wr its:a h o dlagre able s mptoms comma die ad the d for curig me. a I took u ether ament after to that dignrder. I ommenced taking year Sue. I am very gees G Meedical Discovery' and Pelle a bslm wad tra yo tbm l vr gatefmulwel as Iy am afe s i m ] nm sew entrely free from the dypeplm.s and sme. GssI o. infa. healthirr thea I have been for Ms. L v. Wis., ,, TorI.3, e r .wus m, Os. yl Ave wa et one hadred and seventy Si .,wrtea: "I w to ew wordn p oe d po. and e done aera Le toI yuear 'Gids Medial Daiscovery adse o p t i nee I have er comam P5m.' dPr ire pvIno es of tet i ly Yet. 1 sever took a amble to do my oa wor., I am bhs toay a.-Timas A. !C. o 6 Yo. ;writS 1 ow w5 ad srong troa to your -rdusea I m year fwith anver Dr m m, do4bt a si eChra.e. Sa Cbr..-D. Laa bq. d m ut y 'Goldn Medical Dicvery' c arl sta,-e. ofl t ienes, sd tetwriet I used ths bottle 01 ChLatmd Ter.-Rhv. H. K. nesar. Montmsre ers . & . the Golds Medie Dieevery. and it ba aIred mel f shic wrn: ites:"lat Augm I Ito t I would die with chills sad fves diurrhea. My boe a1red Mow regul e." I tk year Dllss ' i d Mopp theum in a very cshgrt J ir "THE BLOOD IS THE UFLE" deaq the which it fomam 01 helh by uMm Dr. PissGs de Meial Dh aevuy0 ead - d tlo iMir I lo y nt sr1a bab o b ea h a d v igo r in hla d . .. (JoL4d ws Medgme cDisooveyrea es 19 a e m= =m .o o hD oe - t oolim ad - wei e gel Goia, ae meafeid PoUe o Sev..ou asenat owa u..Peer rsld., a Deý l 5al toe Media 0 n s ov enotmy mer m"y Nd~[iaq wi ws sand o mo-s moh wo he goam ofed ys owou r medlelas e oI Ih defm I o amo sr sthi Dr. h rate ert' Mrs- DAN ofA--- a . h . .. w Arg by everalphynforayearrtwo, , Sass Meea Dsel Ilk. aanewn ta e mand a I msw aned N, wife oe Leronard Poohh of a d. The eu yt rel5 e P U ' se thee bato r im edy fi n cu Mr T.A. a s te NIsreher Co. Md. ee beeny cured mot, tths d. vle o o wa acront IJ Gole Mdi Dioery. The dimas v t e door when she hem to ya Pr *Golden Medal * t In her feet extruded t(, tbe knee Nowr he ma wl gns m. .a lIt was, sad d mIg._t wk." swLm die whabofde loer Ihbe from feet to kees. the now asd di yeo eioes sad beme so severe a to pralatrae ber. MmIDAN. G of AIssesv. lud.lea A eate by eeral phblcla for a ya or two sh 'hEJ 'em, ofe wiur 5eon5 Media rl Dinro-n de m s as bdr lls and prulonged her dayS. L'DneJ ha ye cnid to his b, ad couLd Mr. T A. A"a. 01 m Eat SNe N Ls[hmu~fI LCowIf, Nd., SCONsu ON, WEAK LUONGS, SPITING OF BLOOD. * u p mM s@A5. D VWu w Yin at m ' Dcr t llsedeertmmLmm. ivhairs. setClsas.U 11 intI ar eeveC ire sughe egthiea the y ComyattN.-M1 iAa3 Nuwvom 0 -f Dsodb lr eevery bed ulcer located Ced., wrebs: "Yen will ever be prd by go fur the eaths thiga ASe r byhb aft sses evevythlsh without weeve. we seadIa ame. g by Gao deý res. I teas pat I I fro Down inik.nue --thsee bedc5I h pIl Se h dl co/aepda and ! rtfheaaPtmmd 4km aldso too e rua tra viJmo !risa y' Ia that eel m mo 'tI . basaesc e IUPbEd ahem sl a Defe oomltng you 1 bed wasted sway in i "n, t m, s bt, Il was o wea I mdldttee it 1 E i etos: .or sct *eep nor reed. and en mmommb.'M hbn.fsbuls wimel td itob t be out of my fnmer. 5e hroruaP~otu ro mycopl a lt.i procured a qiae- b ksp of cueing me. bat it would take titr.e I y your Gdea Medial Discove.' toot only four botes. took ee me turemmen to ai. The finr two ,month I ,ea m totorieof erybo a to-r di my w wo own work. .ItdiOoud' o int percelve say ,u i n t.I * fe. a' wi". and sun entr fe fuoa that terrible cau, which barrad nd but the third mene I hapn I.. pick up i. so asd ar' t.. algtshdda, IwabafIictd with rheumsatsm fora number asot now roesI bow, sp by iap the aiMa end r',. , ,t year ad nwfeels9omuch ber that I beav, with a oar- heb alt bgr t a, ae dhi s ,:" d i timnatos of youu'r'Gdess Medial Discovery.' I will be oesage To-day ti the scale at one SL t t..tY. &i:U a:. a to perfect health. I would say to tnse who are falling a prey to 1 rn l c n unr t u tba terrible dIsease ontrmtpt*Om do not do s I did. take every- or ýnc yl tn In curing Mr. Downs' tin la .o e thLg ee rm; but take the Gld. Medical Disceryw' _ the was he' Golden Melcal Disvery." early as's of thai d's.. asd thereby cars a great drat o eut.- I cum 7. McPAUt.ArO. }'.·'.. A!e"'. ln.. te arlm nd be restored to health at once. Any trrsn wo e twry *M ire ahad t. i us . aced isf70 still in dooM. n eed but write me. lacloeleg a .t eniped. elf R te s It-Wy wit.. ma d I t g:,: s m!,aasR' trt e: Na.l o:wr bee fling so w.t tat ale has . di0"X. t?. O. an !). 4"u muamdo.. ra ...l e ] om Gumft 281 Uuuy. is OW by tim s h .% piaSwb r i, or E Diteat fr $5.W 1w u -- - - Why did the Women of this country use over tklirten millicn,: ake. of Procter & Gamble's Lenox Soap i: i 886' Buy a cake of Lenox and you will soon understand why. " L C KE iR Short Ratleas for the Bats. It IL well known that coloniee of tate fie'l ho;me in the underground workiug. .1 the manas, where they espy good living rorm tae esrape the miners leave fr~ra their din ner buckets. The late shutdawn of our mimes, which la&ted three sad a hall weeks, pet the rat on short rations, and is the, Idaho mine they were reduced to su"h straite that they resorted to the oit rans which were used to oil the machine dritis. The tope of these canm were screwed on, but the rate were ingenious enough to u, screw them and ineert their tails througth the mouthe of thk cane and into the oil. i and then ustiesy their appetites by licking the oil from their tails. This sounds pro blernatacal. but the miners, who are not i yarn-spinnire. after the manner of a-ilors, vouch forth, truta of the statement. Quick work-To do a thin: qgickly and . at the same time thoroutlt]y will unfai'itag Iy secure attention. Tase so aisd of ralva tion Oil, the great rheumatic remedy. Senator lnoalie tells a Washiangto re porter that he cannot affurd to go to ru rope this summers. A HBuaand's Greatest Bleassig is a strong. healthy. viprous wife, with a clear. handsome complexicu. Three can all be acquired by using I)r. Harterm Iron Tonic. Jefferone Davis s to visit WVhiunton in a few days f-,r the first time sinace he- signed his seat in the senato. - A ('oen, CotL, on Sos TusoAt should not be ne4lected. Bunow.'s Bso.c*sn. Temmes are a simple remedy and dve prompt retie. $5 cts. a has. Mrs. Clevesand's portrait is now on ex bibition in the picture stores of London uad Paris. Bronchitis is cured by frequ-nt small dose of Piso's Cure for Consumption. The Abyssinian chieftain. Rae Alut, is thirtyfive years old, and is the son of a slave. An exchange says that the dude is disap pearing. We suppose that his winter clothee are wearing out. Dr. age's Catareb emedy earpases aL. The widow of Garibaldi lives in a quet street of Turin. "Oft in the stilly night. ere slnmbers chain rould b:ad me." the entrance to dreamland was cuarded by a Cerberus, in the ashape of pile.., which made the ruitht horribl. Nut th.t was before I foumnd the rv-mely fur it in Tahlers B.ickeye Pie Oint ment which is a never failing cure for piles. So you nee! luok uo further for a remedy it you have p;les. The country ie beginnin to believe that booms are like soap bubbles. They disep pear even without being punctured. Klm d AN D. .,,,_ n~C'itu"Isitim PM-- am me'~~ L~= r WOMANHER oN 80CT0. M CALENDULA FLOWERS º ** asn Ptae I. n, i . rta L4ea b to.ala 1r' a~rb " .. Is.n . " , d. on rees ess Ten .+ý" te r rs men· at F d n wb soa. trispe ,... .te . "r n a tr or eerek lAJO AK%"rl wvamril. DRS. PARTRIDCE & MYERS. 4o4uth IJniid. tralit,,sa. 902OOLUMBUS -" .ceto MANURE SPREADERS S FARM WAGONS r.:t ;:, -.m f M ý he rspºt wrc r " , aý o.ý ot hot1 h cap "i.',:s. All are wnrramgd. M, A[iAC si .. atll MStM. Ol1o PIf relmegr fbtr Csa-rh Mbe g.., Ea..a& to U . aoa .'1 up It. h AyAg 4r .b' 1," I" Ryan, DETECTIVES Wart R la si.ry C r,'r * I * ' - ' )L'T Till SYS At. K rcd s t.. c, u U S :ta·ir priack re. Kain, ILW. BStua i. Ik.l kford -~ea irm, lckford.Is FREE e'e I .,. "l. .' FREE FRE y or m ;orl th-* d- a ss*aZeaduc lror 4i sn3lKU *- i j 1w a t hrer bc 4 l U . - ,d t rre - u a c u of irish I besPE as FREEd lo tIEBil,. III L FRE r natt ye are aneasted. Tearm , e. a1rýen iy R UPTURE _I altOalatr a alirlmmes, Ah ass dway. bel less sad U. arh ar C I da omy. . i. OPIUM "I D... ... . ae a NPIIIU 14. days. 111 l rille& aort Iure.: r Ex - . L : rat. - r. a top raittin. B94! a_ Laa} e &d Le, to agea ts iONt wll l: L ALI 04 C GAL ST. .CLEVEth. FACE, IIANDS, FmT, sa a alt d er m r. U ,.OIIs a nd Pa . j LYNMAN'S Pafnt Gon Sighia 'steelL.anperitecL Se4 fo r cI :.Ula' WM. LTI.LMN, 05 ?aipaa a Nt M 7I*. e Ltaw "..I ullr, i la . a""rý'" . W '. 3r~esr 51 fotey Rolesn Moldr Co., Molly, Mack. TELEGRAPHY ge. s. a d~: aled. iw rnt Val.atSae raa.. Jaamasil.,Wl W. W . U. et. L. N.. 13-447.