Newspaper Page Text
SATURDAY, APRIL 8, 187G.
The Marquette and Mackinaw railroad,
according to the contract entered intq at
the last meeting of the State Board, is to
be completed by the end of the year 1877.
The road is to be commenced immediate
ly at both ends and pushed rapidly for
ward. . The contracting party consists of
A. B. Stone, of Cleveland; Col. F. B.
X)omis, a wealthy banker and business
man of Xew London, Conn.; J. E. Red
field, a gentleman of large means in Es
sex; Conn. Hiram B. CrosbyTni V.AY
Laman, of New York, and others. Mr.
Laman is to have charge of the construc
tion. The new company are to take the
- surveys made by the Mirquette company
. two years ago, and refund to them the
amount already expended on the line
, They furnished to the board abundant
evidence ot being able to linish the road
within the time required by the law mak
ing the land grant. The arrangement
made meets the hearty approval of the
upper peninsula men, who are especial
ly interested in seeing the road quickly
i completed. .
Cheboygan U much interested in the
completion of this road, more so than al
most any other town ia the lower penin
sula. Still ior all that, Cheboygan may
lose nearly all the benefits that she might
obtain. It rests with the citizens of this
place to a great extent, to what degree
thoso benefits may be received. If we
t secure . railroad communications both
north and feouth by means of the Macki
naw and Marquette road, we will secure
nil the advantages that would naturally
come to us.v If we by Inaction allow the
road to go past us, we lose all, and the
future of Cheboygan will be settled. The
natural advantages which Cheboygan is
known to possess, will not compensate
ior iue lossui tue rauroau. a piace wiin
" many less natural resources, with a rail
road, would outstrip us, no matter whre
It may be located. Then it behooves us
1 l. .. i
us a jirupciute city iu iuok uuur aim se
cure the railroad if it is possible to do so.
We cannot safely sit idly down, feeling
satisfied that the railroad cannot, or will
not go past us, because Chebovgan is a
large town aud has many advantages not
poises.' eJ by any other town in northern
Michigan. This is certainly true, but
r.iilwuv mjinflnptr in i;tprn shitos m-iv
not know it. If the railroad once goes
past us the opportunity is gone forever.
Nothing uncertain is certain, and what
a railroad company, will do is one of the
most uucertain of uncertain things.
Now is the time to act. Work should
be commenced now and be kept up with-
stif Anncini until xm fmnv tlia i--!r-l r f
the iron-horse inside our village limits.
In these efforts, in which' every man,
woman and child are interested, all our
citizens should work as one man.
Secretary of State, E. G. D. Ilolden, in
ft lMtpr tr flip. Mlirnr nf thia iwnpr cnm
time since, said he liked the people of
Northern Michigan because they were a
race of u get up and getters." It is just
that element of character, that Cheboy
gan as a village must possess if it succeeds
in securing the benefits of a railroad.
"We can have the railroad if we just u get
up and sret" it. It might come without
i ny efi'ot t, but we cannot aflbrd to risk it.
ine msiory oi every succeisnu town
shows that this clement of 44 get up and
getlin predominated among its people.
Whatever difference there may be
among me citizens oi cneooyguu in pon
V . 1 , 5
tics, religion, or business matiers, when
ever there is any project for the improve
ment of the place, let there be but one
principle acted upon, and let that be Che
boygan first, last, and all the time.
WHO IS T.O BLAME?
When a man fails in business, almost
invariably he will have some one else to
I Lime in the matter besides himself. The
causes were beyond his control. This
is also too apt to be the case when we
fail in any project which w e have under
taken to do somebody else is to blame
f r the failuie. Nine times out of 'Jen
nobody i3 more to blame than ourselves.
If we lookback over our own conduct
and efforts we will be more than likely
to see that the causes of failure lie to a
great extent within ourselves. What is
true of ii;d viduals and business corpora
tions, ii true of cities and villages.
.What is true ot cities and villages, in
general, is true of Cheboygan In particu
lar. For months past it has been known
that it was the policy of the dominant
party in Congress to materially reduce
the appropriations for river and harbor
improvements upon the great lakes. '
The condition of Cheboygan, a3 a
growing town, and the needs of her har
bor in its present condition, demanded a
liberal appropriation for this place. What
has been the result? The committee,
at last accounts, had decided to give
Cheboygan $10,000 ; which is five thou
sand less than last year;wheu,in rcality,had
there been any change at all it should
have been f 5,000 more. Who is to blame
for this ? We may claim that Mr. Brad
ley, our representative in Congress, did
not d what he might. Wc do' not think
he did. But he is not the only one to
Cheboygan has an Improvement asso
ciation, composed of the business men of
the place .who are supposed to be inter
ested in its success. During the time
that this matter was pending in Wash
ington there were two meetings of the
association, at which it was . desirable to
take some action, and to talk over the
best plan, of securing the aid required.
At one of these meetings there was not
a quorum present, and at the other, out
of about sixty members, only ten were
present. What could the association be
expected to do under such circumstances?
What plans cDnld be adapted to further
the interests of this place when" no more
interest U taken in the matter thati wa3?
Is there anybodv else who is more to
blame than we, ourselves, for this defi
ciency of our appropriation. The Board
of Directors finally sent a representa
tive to Washington, -whodidV all tnat
he could under thechccmstance3 to se
cure what.we desire. Had the citizens of
Cheboygan, through the ;. association;
shown that degree of interest Ithat they
shouldiwehavehotthe least doubt thai we
might have obtained more- One man or
two. men cannot have the influence tbit
a village can, if they work together.Ev
eryman must take an; interest, not a
passive one but nn""active one, in the
growth of Cheboygan. When they do
this we will accomplish what we under
take, and as long as we do not do it we
will fail, and when we fail we might as
well take some of the blame on ourselves,
for we certainly deserve lt. Let TiSTtafce
warning from the result.and resolve that
it shall not occur again.
It is reported that Marsh told a differ
ent story In Canada from the one he told
In Washington. Detectives have gone, to
Canada to find out.
A report from Washington says that
Mr. Dana will be rejected as'Miuister ifor
England by a majority of thirteen votes
in the Senate. Mr. E. W? Stoughton, an
eminent lawyer of New York, is men
tioned as the next victim for running
the gauntlet., ,
The various reports and rumors - in re-
latic n to the prospective removal of the
Mormons from Utah appear to have taken
form at last, and it is now announced
that the Latter Day Saints are about to
make an exodus into Mexico.; The latter
country would seem to have trouble
enough within her borders'vvituout the
introduction of a new. element ot discord
Only about six weeks now remain be
fore the formal opening of the Philadel
phia, exposition. ' The "preparations are
wefl advanced, aud. goods are constantly
arriving; from all parts of the world.
Foreign agents are already 'on the ground
in considerable numbers, preparing for
the proper and satisfactory exhibition of
goods tfrom their respective countries.
The Southern States have not yet made
very important contributions to the fair,
and it is hoped that more energetic stops
will be taken in that section to make
the exhibition truly national. !
Onk C. S. Bell, March 31st, testified be
fore an investigating committee in Wash
ing to a story which, if true, destroys" die
charac;erof Col. Babcockand Luckej',
formerly private secretaries of the Presi
dent. He said that Babcockand Luckey
wanted him to steal the testimony against
Babcock from the office of: the. Prosecu
ting Attorney in St. Louis. He said he
did not steal it; but told Prosecuting At-
toriiey Dyer all about the affair. , It is
now in . order to call upon Mr.
Dyer to testify. - The story seems im
probable, as, if true, Dyer would natural
ly have used Bell as a, witness on the
Old Daniel Drew has been enjoying
the credit for several years of being a
generous, pious soul, because he endowed
the Drew Theological seminary with
250,000. But he only gave his note,
paying the interest annually, and promis
ing to. pay the principal at his death.
It was secured by'a mortgage on real es
tate. But other parties have a prior title
to the . real estate; the interest Is not
paid.; the 'institution' is deeply embar
rassed, and Daniel's piety and generosity
are , invisible at the present time. A
great deal which passes for benevolence
in this world consists either in men's giv
ing away what don't belong to them, or
pretending to give while secretly holding
on to the gilt. , " -.
The House passed ;the silver resump
tion bill on the 31st of March by a' vote
of 122 to 100. The vote was not partisan,
Democrats and republicans being about
equally divided on both sides of the ques
tion. . The bill, as . passed,1 provides, : in
the first section, for the appropriation of
$163,000 for a printing deficiency ; . in the
second, for the issue of 10, 20, .25 and 50
e it standard silver coins in leltmption
of an equal amount of fractional curren
cy; in the third, making silver dollar
coins a legal tender for all amounts under
$50, and the. lesser coins a legal tender for
all amounts under $25. It will of course
meet no opposition in' the Senate and be
fore the 4th of July we may expect to
see silver dime3;anl quarters in pretty
general circulation. ' Thi3 is a decided
step in the direction of complete resump
tion, but one which might have been ta
ken ten years earlier. . .
Tr ere is a diamond necklace now in
the countryvhic!i is capable of creating
as much scandal as the famous one fa
bulous or otherwise-f Anne of Aus
tria, .atT the court ' of ITouis' XIII, of
France. It beloiis to Mrs.Titch, daugh
ter of Gen. Sherman, given her by the
Khedive of Egypt: 'Its Value is "estimat
ed; anywhere froui 'cighly to ' two ; hun
dred - thousand i dollars.4 Congress, ,on
the petition of her husband, allowed her
o accept thc: gift. - It still lies in the
New York custom ho use,'.. , The dutieson
it amount to forty thousand dollars -asum
which neither Gen. .Sherman or MrJ
Fitch is able to pay." The necklace is
liable to be sold at auction next June for
noH-payment of duties. Either these du
ties should be remitted by Congress, or
the permission granted to receive it re
voked, so that there may be some' decent
excuse for sending It back. To put up
at auction a diamond necklace, presented
by an oriental Vprince to. a .successful
American general's daughter, would bo
about as shabby a proceeding as can well
be imagined. It will be equal to mak
ing our foreign guests take sticky postage-stamps
for change.ii ext summer. 'As
the ; auction Will - take' place during the
exposition season perhaps some of .them
wiir buy it with our depreciated rag
money. and exhibit it in Europe as'a spec-
imen of Araericau avays oi ciping.iuiu;.
The business dona at the State Treas
ury for March foots up as follows
iixndunt 'orf hand 'February 23,' $1,178,
S20.33 ; receipts during month, $105,312.
20; disbursements, CSG,762.23; balance
on hand, $1,196,890.30. The semi-annu
al interest offour per cent, per C annula
paid by the state depositories this month,
amounted to (21,045.91.
Mr. ScMNEBfiowARDl of Flint, Mich
igan, has been appointed Uui ed States
Attorney for the territory of Utah. Mr.
Howard is a successful lawyer, and a man
of ability and character. He was a prom
inent member of the State Constitution
al convention of 1867. He will undertake
to amend the social constitution of the
people of Utah. What with i rough
mining, popuatiqnand. swindling Tminc
speculators and polygamous Mormons
me iusmuu win ue no sinecure, xue se
lection is a compliment to him and to the
For J'ears the Worcester, Mass., reser
voir dam, the report "of whose destruc
tion has been given in our exchanges, has
been considered unsafe. Year after year
the attention of the authorities has been
called to the matter, the only :result be
ing an occasional piece of patchwork ap
plied to ' the dam. Every spring the
freshets in other sections have caused' a
fresh scare at Worcester, but as the se
quel has proved, no efficient steps have
been taken to gi:aNl against the disaster
that has now come. Great as has been
the destruction, it might have been much
greater, had it not been for the almost
superhuman efforts made after the leak
was discovered. The people of Worces
ter will now doubtless be aroused to do
something effectual In the way of render
ing the repetition ot such a catastrophe
impossible. : . . -
CONDENSED NEWS. !
All the. conciliatory negotiations be
tween l urkey and her rebellious subjects
The number of hoars packed in th west
this winter shows a falling off from last
eason of ' 6SG,n00. : ' ' ,
The Ohio legislature has passed a' bill
permitting students to vote ' where thev
are attending school. . . i .
B.' P. Rogers, teller of the Fulton
bank, Brooklyn, N. Y.. has defrauded
that institution out of $50,000 and run
away t6 Tennessee.
The St- Louis Times said something
about Watson Foster, in connection with
the McKee whisky trial, and Foster has
brought a libel suit for $50,000.
Gen.-KIlpatrick is In Boston. He is
ready to swear that Gen. Butterfield,col-
lector at New i ork, onered him .20,000
for his assistance in obtaining that posi
tion, , . .
Additional Indian newrs brinirs the
comforting intelligence that the mem
bers of Crazy Horse's band, who escaped
the sabres and bullets of Gen. Reynold's
command, must starve or Ireeze to death.
Bart, the defaulting quartermaster's
clerk at San Francisco, made good his de
falcation to the government authorities
there. The amount was $G7,000, and the
amount turned over wag valued at $S0,
000." ; . .
The experiments for testing the practi
cability of the tunnel under the British
channel are to proceed at once. The
French company have already raised the
2,000,000 francs necessary for their share
of the expense.
A stupendous- counterfeiting scheme,
to rob the government by means of spu
rious bonds and treasury notes, has been
detected at Scranton, Pa.,' and two men,
named G. W. Winaus aud W. H. Barr,
are under arrest.' :
The people of Baton Rouge and vicin
ity made the recent arret of the ten citi
zens of that place an occasion for a great
demonstration of sympathj On the re
turn ot the prisoners to their homes they
were greeted by the whole population
with artillery, music, and honors.
; In pursuance of an agreement with the
Legislature, Gov. Ames, of Mississippi,
has resigned his officf , after the articles of
impeachment against him had been with
drawn. The President pro tcrri. of the
Senate, Col. 'J. W. Stone, was installed
as his successor at 5 p. m. yesterday. . ;
A decree of Marshal MeMahon, pro
mulgated last week announces incident
ally that a universal international exhi
bition will shortly be held in Paris. The
L international exhibition .will be held in
1878 or 1879 at the latest. The prefects
of the Seine ana police have been ap
pointed members of the permauent ex
Aili. kinds or ! ' ' , ' ' ;
" ; . -'.'. j ".: j-.u.' t ' : : ' ?
CAP AND NOTE PAPER
PLAIN1',! A1ST13 ."'FANCY
BOS: PAPEES, JUSTICE . BLANKS
1ASS AND MEMORANDUM BOOKS,
A MYTniNG in th'slineor any kind of books
not in stok. will be furnished on, short no
tice at regular rates. ; i -'yi " : i
BOOES ' AND MAGAZINES .' BOUND
I In any style an furnished' here at Detroit
prices. ,.; - , , . . , . !
o. ;a:3RAce !j
, " fc - He Arthur. Smith Co.
NEW - AND ELEGANT
; JnstreceiTed at th MAMMOTH ESTABLISHMENT ofV V -'
t n A'"r 'V '"if irN "r -m V . ! Li . '
SPLENDID BARGAINS IN NEW1 STYLES "AND NEW GOODS
-.-..-. - X very ctolce leUction i
p Hess .GL o .oixa
- In all the popular grades, ityleg and colonr : - x .
Ladles, Furnishing Goods7 arid Notions.
SHAWLS IJST GREAT . VARIETY. ?
. .. Im Making the necesiary purchases for ur largi ! '
FALL AND "WINTER TRADE
We have consulted the , interests of our customers in our selections, and hare
spared no pains in securing for them the best possible bargains that could be ob
tained in the great markets of the country. To accommodate this extensire stock
of goods, and to permit us to show them to the best advantage, a New Building is
in process of erctioa, which will b completed In a short time.
A. i : Tkeir Stock
Dry Gcods, f.
' Groceries,','. ;'
i ; . . Boots and
NOTIONS AND . SUNDRIES,
Buck as can be found
Mb Arthur, Smith & 06;,
Hart also receired freskiotso
CHOICE FAMILY GEO CEEIES
For the Fall and Winter trade, Trhich ncre itlscted with great cxre, and Includes
Coffee, Sugars, Syrups, Canned Goods,
CHOICE MEATS, SPICES. &c I
. . ; In rery yariety, tbetaer wlth: , :: ' ' 11
. r ,
In all tht faahioaable ttjlei, selected with great care to meet tnt requirements i
1 ;,i -: this country. T
Largs additions hare
Whick embrace some yery noe patterns.
ingrain to a rick Brussels
The Lapt and- Freshest
.... ." j , i T
Ever in Cheboygan, just received, and are
" 4yt cfade. from the cheapest to the
yrno cxyecs to uo paperiujj,
:; BOOTS AND SHOES :
A good stock on hand and more coming. We shall have a better stock, than ever be
. fore, and.-shall do our l est to keep up the good reputation these, , ? . . ;
. ; ' . : f , j ..goods have earned for. us. .'.-,: ?. ,v i
BOOTS, SHOES AND RUBBER GOODS FOR FALL AND WINTER WE All.
The larejt and best stock in Northern Michigan.. : ; : ( :; . !
jl- -r!.--. ; .1. .!...,-; ;! I..-.: ?::ir. -t . v. .:.f :.i j
,:. ii' . : -(-? o;r !, -r. nl ?? ? t ;
Farmers' Produce Always oil Hand,
. Mctkm Smitli & Co. ! '". I
. Are tht Proprietors df the only Flouring Mills in this section or tht state, ana
" " manufacture their own "
... :...!. - . . - "'"i
Which can always be found fresh at the mill Custom ig'rinding'nt on short iotlee
the miquesi trice p'Jliv for Ztidzsbs' hk&l&iir
---- i .;! vi T!;: ;! ;!,! .
Thtonly;plce in town tt here can be found a full assortment om;
... . . . ,4 f-. '."?:?.: ".is","'.."' '
teamboat ; and
ftSA Delivery Wa2on nasneen added to the conveniences of tht establishment,
and hereafter goods of all kimchi will be dtlivered freeof charge;' . n. i, w t
- msm mm
tyutuu a ltj f v wan
in Every Department.
coulitsof . ...
, .. , ? :. , -, .. - -
" ' ;
' , : ""
'Mt i . . ; . ',
Shies, . ; f i;. , ,
Flour and F ted,
Crockery and Glairwarb,
only in first class stors. ' ' . '
also been msdt It
Those yf ishing anything froa .a cheap
will do well to exaaiis.
Stock of : Yall Papers,
, ... , '
now open for inspection." They Jyslude
expensive Gilt Parlor Paper.' All
viii uu ttch awiu kAi.
! ;BlaGksmiths : Coal.
Have Now in Use More than 14 000.
y- y t v. o-
14: East FourteenthStrietj NETT
ArcnoiQ Called the mott Reliable, Vic Best, the Standard Pianos of the pUM'ti n
The manufacturer belisres that the JLmtricaa pubUc are erer ready and willia u
TTm im 4V. r t. . M . . . , , . 1
1 ---.tOTJ5lfS.tt? .Mt ,ftt(t.
His Ptrons - are Wi
waciurer.naa therefore praceedea upon the principlo thit the very "
erdrSf JiE?lt has bee n incrcas? n .the fal of piano of 210 pir cenU in the'pat " two yras,
? Jneriial ki;ue Beturna, and this in the lace ef general busineba depression, unparallelcrln
facts rc taken into con side ration, together witlx
f Ml jjwuu iuiiu luaui.iuciure id mis
V T- f rm j- r4 ; f fm ,
BRADBUBY: PIljO j
'"..' ' . . ' .... - ' ' t ' , . , "
. UMbecoat tbe fatorUe iwtrumtnt of aU our rreat artiiti and it aid ia publia bj ikaw.
i ii U .JiEXECBTITS!
rearJ-irr-'Jhe Bradbury Piano, for which
and now enclose yon my cht ck lor the balance,
3'our cckbrated Hradbnrv ianos foi the FmMent's CotUKe at iXne liruch 1 am ve r
yours, T, O. K. UABOy OK, atcretary lo Uie President, and in hare or Publij U'tr
Mr. F. G Smith.
ll itnOLt it Limtnant l...r.. i.1.ivr.. n in Vr..
Dear bir.-Ln closed pleare find my cteck for the Bmdbury Square Grard Piano to nrorcnMT
rent ua on my crder. Mrs. Belkna and myself are both ery much teiieht.d with it. kn L u
knap w ishes me IhinlQon kindly, and to say itis th eweeiet toned p.aio se ever heard ku'l
ail her lnends are equally enthuHasiic in their opinioa oi its beauty of lTmsu, and e astic ioucf u
tan out e exec led J he 5 0unir lad'es whoare.-witu na mn Hir.mn:uiiP.i n,..e,,.,.,u
" - r"jfcvu w iinBiuijuvii. cry iiuiy 3 ours.
Mr. F G- Smith.
Dear 8:r Mrs. Howard and myself cannot
ucnuiuiii ui"uui; j iaiiv jU3mixunmii'ui ur
Dr. T. DeWitt Talmaire :
Frietd Smith ia
ought to hear mine talk and king.
f Bishop Arnea says :
are eo nbiiicdm thin. 1 hArtdy ih y. u fuccesn, as uccftor to. Air. Bradbury, wl ote nuiua
uiv .a 49 uwuuvu 4J4 TM KM.I- U - 4 441 UUi T A. 4UJV CU.IUU UO I il K C T I III III I H u I lam
i t t t r ' - ...
a says: My Bradbury Piako is fou?d, after a severe test and trial, to be equal to
, aodi3in hII re-pecu, in rkbneis ot lone an. fcingin quahuts even thiuK tltat
iours truly, ' " J ' - - jL K. AMis.1
an you promised
couij oe c.esired
From pe-sonal aequa'ut .nce with tbe firm, u
e. j. ixnv u ba b ; " wy xrauuurjr x lanu.uuamiuei to nw Dttter every dav. aLd mreslf
and family more an-1 Riore in love with it.'- -
Dr. J Q. Vine nt : - For f-nily worthip. social gathei inpe, the Sabbath School; ad alfkTndt
of musical tntertaiDment-, give me, in rreierencc tv all other, the weet-luned iirauburv Pino
It excels in tintens: qualities Mine ih txclleii ------ . '
ITS auaPjIoa TO THE HUMAN VuIOE as an sec .mpaniment, owinz to lis ceculiir
fvmDalhetic. uellowr. et rich and poMeiiui tone. ' V". -V pecuxar
h. 4. 1 V II.
dence of tue pubac. We are usmg tue ukaubuky Piaku ia our fninllies, ana they eu eutir
satisfaction. . ; , , . - , ,
Persons at a distance need lel n hesitation in Eending fvr their Illustrated. Priee Ut ij
ordering from it They are reliable. .
A Cluster pj Golden Opinions for the Bradbury Fiano.
Mra.U.S. Grant, Executive Mansion, Wah- Dn S&nlastor of Uihlson lAvemia k
ineton, P. C.says. ! am perfectly delighted E. Church. Baltimore, "My Ba'liorc-friend
withmyBjadburxPian.of;' mmm ; are in ectneies with the beautiful tones of our
Chief-JuhTicaSaimfm'P. 'Chase, WasMngtcn,
D C, decides the Bradbury to b ; the National
Piano of the Country.
Vicp-Admirat D. DV" Porter, Washington. D.
O , The Bradbury is eiquisittiy aui bt-autitullj
proportioned. We are fieliKhttd withourt." -
lion. Columbus Delano, Secretary of Interior,
Washingtou, D. LL, LaLa the Uradbury the Piano
lor the Interior. !
P M. Gen. Criswelland Mrs. Creswell. "All
our friends admire the uelightiul tones of the
Bradburyused at our receptions.7.' ..; ' : - ;
Robert Bonner. Nhw Tor k" Ledger. . At any
time will drop the reins of Dexter,', to liaten to
the tones of, our Bradbury " ., ' .,. .
Grand Central Hotel. New York. "In prefer
ence to "all ' others w selected the : Bradbury
Piano lor our parlors. Our guets pronounce
them t p'cndicL "5 viv- ;vi.
St. Nicholas Ilotel. New York, "Have always
need tLe Uradbury Pianos, and take great pleas
ure in recommending them."
Meiron-MitanC tieland Bros-N. Y. "Have had
in constant use for twelve years a Bradbury
l'iano in our panor. 11 is fctiu gooa." ;
nuui 4J uu 44 ouu)duu, . iu.. x., vauauat rays,
"The Bradbury can't be excelled the best in
tt rv c;mnay. xr t
M. Simpson, Bishop M. E Church, Philadel-
pma. -it is a very superior instrument, doiq in
its nnn, sweet tones, and singing qualities."
il. cv vanea, iiisnp ju, xa. nurcn iew;. 1 or.
We know of no better piano than the UraJ-
Rev- Dr. John McClintocV, Drew Theological
Seminary. My; faml y and friends say the
Bradbury is unequaltd,' C- i
Dr. JoeeDh Cumminsrs. President Western
University. Midcletown, Ct, says, "If it could
not be replaced w would not part with it lor
twice its cost. Con heartily recommend then.!'
Wa. Morel v-Punchfeon. Toronto. Canada,
"Wo are delighted with the Bradbury Piano." j
T. S. Arthur. Philadelnhia. "We hav tised
for years and can recommend tho Bradbury
FIW Urrf-m m rrM tlTr
"DrJohn Cifamber!. Onr Braabury Piano
has " wort golden,- fep nlons among thePhflidel-
BiehoD Merrill. St. Paul. Minnesota, "Best
Dr E O. Haven. Brooklyn, N. Y., "My Piano
ennuot be excelled for see nees." j
Dr. Luke Hitchcock Cindiiibtir 0hio. "Ia the
best in the Queen Cuy." j
Brig. Gen. Alvord, Paymaster TJ. S. Army.
evGeor WnltneytTJ? Hi PrerfCentenarv
Collegiate Inst., Ilackottftown, N. J.
Rev. Lucius H. Buebv. Pres. Female Weelfivad
Rev. Dr. J. H.Per6hing,rc
igPrcs. ieiaaile College
Rev. Daniel Kidder, Professor Drew Biblical
InaptTNi,rjOQov .YflSJnAH') Sfh'i
Rev. Dr. Thomas Guard, Pastor Mt. Vernon
M. E. Church, Baltimore, Md. '
Re y,'ftIhdp;Mef nil, Sfc Panl,. Minnesota.
Rev. Bradford K. Pierce. Editor Ziona Herald,
Boston, Mass. S '
Dr Rck ot Chicago, I can .most cheerfully.
recommend the BradDury runo a me uesu
14 East Hth St., between
yac'irp comer Zlaymon
a SUPRIOR ARTICLE
counuy. i is raeuy acounteU lor ULei
the lact tUat the
i Len tho abot
UAX8XOX, WXSHIHCTOX, TJ. C., HarchXJ, 1871.
I sent my Square Grand Chickeno innart'iiaV
givea entire BitisfacUon. - P 'P. J'
ior which tbe ex-
ta.isfactK n to her
aniun and hav-
Her hanirbeen pr
. their oumion Is tn-
qakeicd in- to enu r another vt
jrwaoiTiH JiniGT02f, January 23d, l9T4l
ki. . . . . r . wiuio,i
cecrttary of Wat.
spesk too highly or recommend too strongly th
jumjj ucitoruteu lirauoury 1 inn ractcry in
U. O. HoWAUd, B ig. Gen. U. . Army.
a MethocbUt, but his pianos are al! orthodox ; yom
e can indorse tb m as vorthv of ihe fwiiPFt
- Dr. II. B. Ridgwaj-, My family and many
inends prcnounceibeBraibury Piano bplendid.1
PhiJip Philips. New Yp k.Mys, "I have Rurr
wj.fl. ana um a thQ, Bradbury Tian6 in niy lanu"
ly ior ye. iv.
Rev. Alfred Cookman, Wilmington, Del . "W
thmk our Bradbury Piano the best instrument
weeverneard." . ; k , . ; , 4. .
xf vVPvJoh? bookman. Pastor Bedford Street
hn JS 'ci!.ew..Yo,k Pftr the Brad-
p1WPifiSCihfrV:PrreS80r ot Music, Girard
adelnhia, "I uto as my lamily Piano
the ir:d bury, andean with confidence recom
mend them." f- :v-r. T
Chaplain McCabe,' Philadelphia, Ta., "Jroia
the Atlantic to tLe Pacific Coatt I han beam or
the superior qualities of the Pradbury Piano."
Bev. AVi'Kynett', D." D .Coircspohdlng "Sec
retary, Church Extension. I
j out hesitation recommend the. Jlraiburv Piano
Rev. Daniel Curry, Fditor Christian Advocate,.
: I purchased a tribitry Piano,Un itia"a fcplen
xiid lnslrumentinevery IreeptcV! vj ij
Dr, DePny. Assistant Editor Chriftian Advo
cate, "1 use the Bradbury Piano, and it standi
ioi emo&t in my judgment."
W.C. KingaTey, Brooklyn, "My Piano give,
entire satuiautiou." - '- - - r.
Dr. Daniel Wipe, Editor Sunday School A1
vcar, l use thp UraUbrv Piai-o, and think,
. like hi to usio,j tanaot bo cxceJJed.nj , ? .
Revlw. II? vFeirirNew!Yoi'k;, My Bradbnrr
has stood longer in tune, and sounds better than
any Piano in my district."
Rev. Dr. Fiftld. Editor of the Evangelist, "I
?ne?uS?r ury.fo years my fiiuUy,
and thins: there is no cue superior. 1
Sands Street Church, Brook'jn, . St Luke's M.
nurcn; ana a fcost ot other Churches uba the
Bradbnry Piano in their Lecture and behind
most cheerfully lec -ramend the Biadtury to a 1
my friends who wish to purchase a firtt-ciasa
Piano."' . - ' ' '
Dr. Walden, Book Agent. Cincinnati, Ohio,
MjrPiam grows sweeter every idy, s r--
"DrrWrtif BntlerrMexico,- "Grandest Piano in
the City of Mexico."
Dr. S. L. Baldwin r Miioarv, China, "Noth
ing among the Celestials 11kg It.' r Voul
RevDr. Lore, Fditor Northern Christian Ad
vocate, Syracuse, N.Y;i
PrAAVIrn W V uuo CtfCCk
nv . V
nw.l' V Wl'vYv - Aan.T. . Pastor
yui .u, acnmgion,' D." C.
UllJX UAIiJi -yl r V TT ' : - f
buu ma j 4k IM
Aoorr also- the Conservatories, and prominent
HoteUln the United states. J f ) n ; h 'V
VJIVJ ii jwr. 1-ajkTrtr j Koti.Ii c 4.
i 1D?V?: B- prQpfeP; Editor Tne
4 WBeT.'M 3iHie,torX:arroU
" j j iuuiyu, JM. r.