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BUILT, TR1-WCEKLY AND KEEKLT,
t'l.EVE I. AND r F n Fit WT P ANY.
LAUGEST PAI-KR IN TUB CITY.
TUESDAY, UCTUUKK 24, 18G5.
The November Elections.
On the w.vtjiid day in Jiovombcr, two
weeks from to-day, j-rur iinportnut ta(e
el-vtimis in iLatj-acliufctta, Jew York,
New Ji-rsey, AVi-ionsin, and Jlmncsula.
Iu all of thfso states but Kew Turk a
UoviTiior is tn lie chosen, while in that
state the contest U rendered important not
so iniu li hy its relations to btute us to na
tional polities. In all of them the ean
viiss is vigorous and heated, and ill three
at lc;t.;-t Jiew Yolk, New Jersey und
Wisconsin the contest will bo close and
the result doubtful. A brief review of the
position and prospects of parties and can
didates will bo of interest to our readers.
In HassiK'hnsctts, politics are so one
bided that there tain hardly be said to be
any struggle. ' A state ticket' and state
legislature arc to be eloeted, ColoHel Alex
ander II. BuIlJ being the .Republican
and Gelicr:;l Darius X. Couch the Demo
cratic, nominee for tioveruor. The ques
tion of ne-ro sum-age is involved ill the
result, but will not iiilect the rtreugth of
the Union party in the least, as the mot
conservative Union men in Jlassachusetts
are radical on this subject. In 1S04 Massa
chusetts savc Lincoln 12.,2S1 and McClel
lau 4U,l'.iO votes. The Union majority
this year will not be so largo, as Massa
chusetts never polls a full vote except at
a Presidential election, but the Union
party wili carry the statu by a vote of two
or three to one, which is enough for all
In Xiiiv York the contest is very close
and exciting. 3tr. Lincoln received only
8,2y3 majoritylast fall, and theD'n.-i
l v Stealing candidates and principles from
the Kcpublicuu parly, and pretending to
be tle bosom iriends and most devoted
admirersof President Johnson, have hoped
to overcome this adverse majority and re
nin power. It seemed at ilrit us though
they might achieve success, but the adroit
manner of the Kcpublican party under
tlie astute leadership of "Weed and Ray
mond, together with the glorious Union
triumphs at the bite elections in Pennsyl
vania, Ohio and Iowa, has inspired our
friends with new courage, and they arc
confident of electing theU niou ticket by a
majority larger than that of a year ago.
The rival tickets are both headed by Major
Generals Francis C. Jiarlow being the
Union, and Henry W. Slocuui the Demo
cratic nominees, lt is noticeable that three
f tiui Democratic candidates, Graver and
Sio. um, Lucius Kobinson, arc old 1'epubli
eaiis and radical anti-slr.very men. As they
make an endorsement of President John,
sons policy ihechief plank in their platform
I heir successjshould they achieve it, cannot
laimcd as in any party sense a Demo
cratic triumph. '
In Kew jersey the most spirited politi
nl contest ever known in the history of
the Stuto is being waged. It has
.ilv:v3 bef'i inll .xibly Democratic, and
li t f'll o Ji'Clcllau a majority of
7,:t('T. Bvt l"? Union men of the Stale'
arc Ci'termtntd t-i revolutionize it, and
pla.'e it in line with its sisters of theXorth
in the caue of Union and freedom.
It litis been canvassed from .me end to the
other by its own most eloquent and
distinguished citizen;, led by the gallant
Kilpairick, who has made a. raid among,
the Copperheads which rivals his famous
e:t airy exploits in Georgia and (he Car
olimts. They are agisted by such flates
luen and orators as Henry inter Davis,
.Senator "WiNou, Judge Kelley, Gtilusbti
A. Grow and General S. I!. Carey. The
signs of the times, among which is a
Union gain of 2,110 In the recent charter
election ill Newark, give us great hope for
their success. The. UiTioii ticket is head
ed by Marcus L. AVard, tho Democratic
by General Theodore Eunyon, for Gov
ernor. The chief issue is the unti-slavery
Coiistitutioiiiil. ..A im J ."", - -n lilen " the
Democratic Legislature of New Jersey
refused to ratify, tints remitting the ques
tiiyi to the people.
The contest iu Wisconsin between the
Union ticket, headed by General Lucius
II. Fail-child, and the Democratic, will
undoubtedly result in a sweeping Union
triumph. Mr Lincoln carried the State a
Year ago by a majority of 17,574, and
there U no reason lo apprehend a serious
diiuiuuation of that majority. The
most important question to be decided in
the election important rather ill its na
tional bearing than in its immediate rc
s(1t;i is a proposed amendment to the
State Constitution, granting suffrage to
the colored citizens of "Wisconsin. "We
fear that the prejudice und apathy of
Union men may defeat this just and
righteous measure. The late Republican
State Convention, guided by that timorous
politician, Senator Doolittle, refused to
endorse it, whereupon a second State Con
vention was called, under the leadership of
Senator Howe, Geuerul Paine, S. M.
Booth, and other leading radicais, which
took strong ground in ils favor. "We
hope against hope for its adoption.
In Minnesota General AVilliain P. Mar
shall is the Union, and ex-Governor and
Senator Henry M. Rice the Democratic
nominee for Governor. Negro suffrage is
made a distinct issue in the canvass, the
Union platform sustaining and the Deinr-
citttic denouncing it., ihe canvass has
been spirited and will result in the elec
tion of the I nion ttcKel ny iti,oou major-
iiv. Lincoln carri.J the Suite a year ago
by 7.0!" over McClellan.
A haslv review of the political situation
thus gives us good ground for Impe and
courage. The Union party is ocupyiag
hi. h and advanced ground everywhere,
and 'inl everywhere seems certain of
success. A week or two more w ill decid
Ihe conflict, and we feel confident that the
result will be one in which the friends of
freedom can siinterely n-JikHS.
Reconstruction in Mississippi.
The election of Judge Sitarkry to the
United State trcnalS from Mississippi
must bo Set down as a somewhat more
hopeful sign in the Southern horizon. It
will be recollected that this gentleman
i-sued a proclamation a (evr trtt&i since,
in his capiirfty tts provisional Governor of
the tj'uite, lUinouncing that the abolition of
slavery did away with the laws against
negroes testifying in the courts, ami that
those laws wero HuW null und void. It
was threatened by the opponents of negro
testimony that this action of Judge Shar
key's vftiuld prevent his oiciltioli as United
Stales .-senator, ltwill be seen lv our
dispatches that this prediction 1ms been
laisinea ana tniii &unrKev lias i.h. n u'
eessful. This cannot," however, be taken
as -a triumph for negro testimony. The
Legislature of Mississippi arc moderatelv
shrewd men shrcwdenongh, at all events,
to perceive that by electing Judge Sharkey
to the United Suites Senate they stand a
much better chanco of gaining rcadinis
sion to the national councils and to pow er
than if they had sent a rampant rebd like
Yergor or Hill. Thit action is another
specimen of that "stooping to conquer" of
which he Virginia election has afforded
j us s
so striking aa example.
It i becoming doubtful whether the In
dianapolis" Scnthiet will desert the Demo
cratic beat and go over to the enemy.
The pnrties who negotiated for it are sick
of their bargain," and want to sell it out to
The late detection in California is be
lieved tt bo fatal to the attempt to adopt
tfic national currency (greenbacks) iu that
The Boston CummonvraUh suggests
thnt a third candidate might profitably be
nominated in the sixth district, Massachu
setts to defeat General Hank s election.
The Copperheads in "Woodford county,
Illinois, have nominated no Peler Kex
rode, a returned rebel soldier, for Couuty
Senator AVilson has written a letter, in
which he expresses a confident opinion as
to the complete success of tho Republican
party, both in New 1 ork and .New Jer
sev, at the ensuing elections.
A Columbus special to the Enquirer
has a rumor that a prominent citizen of
Cincinnati, who voted the same ticket
that President Johnson did in 1SG0, is
named as Governor Dennison's successor
in the cabinet.
Iu his forthcoming message, the Presi
dent fully recognizes the manhood of the
negro, but would qualify and limit his
right of sullrage hy cdticatiou or proper
ty. "When proved to be possessed of
cither of these, Mr. Johnson thinks he
ought to be allowed to vote.
At a recent '-Radical" caucus in Nash
ville, Governor Brownlow said be would
'go the whole Radical Republican negro
sull'ragc platform before he would consent
that rebels should vote."
Advices received from New York are
confident that the Republicans will carry
the State by at least a small majority.
The Democ rats are very hard at work
how ever, and with such a ni an as Slocum
at the head of Iheir ticket may win. All
their strength consists in taking up men
with Republican principles.
"We see it st ated that the relations of
the present agent of the Associated Tress,
at "Washington, are iptite intimate with
tho President, that all possible facilities
are given to hint at the AVhite House, and
that lii-nce the Associated Press despatches
from the Capital possass a reality and
comprehensiveness they have lacked for
Oilicial election returns have been re
ceived from sixty-two counties of Pennsylvania,-and
only four are yet to be heard
from. The Union party hits gained iu
fifty-four of these, and lost only in eight,
the clear gains being 2-t, 01 7. As the ma
jority for SJenker (Opposition) in 1SU2
was but 3,382, the majority for General
llartrauft would Ikj 20,(Wj, allowing the
other four counties to stand as iu 1802;
and being an inurease over the majority
of the bite President Lincoln.
Yallandigham telegraphs to the Dalit
y,ms that there is ' a Democratic gain"
in Ohio of 70, 00-n on the last majority
cgainst them for Governor. If his modesty
had not forbidden his naming the Demo
cratic candidate for Governor who was
beaten in IHGj by more than one hundred
thousand majority, ihe interest of his dis
patch would have been heightened.
Macbeth, not of Sliiikspeare, but of
Charleston, who officiated as mayor of that
city for the past eight years, and was as
prominent a rebel as Pickens himself, the
governor of the Palmetto capital, is. urged
bv his friends to retain that office for an
ther term of four years.
The question of negro sullrage in "Wis
consin w ill be voted on this year for the
third lime in the history of that State.
The Constitution requires thai the amend
ment shall be approved by a majority of
all the votes cast, therefore, not to vote on
the question counts against it. In 184'.!
there wero 5,205 voles in favor of equal
suffrage out of 31,059; and in 1857 there
were 28,074 out of OS.OS'J. The total vote
this year, for Governor, will proluiUIy ot
be less than 140,01)0.
In his Albany speech John Van Buren
nominated President Johnson as his own
successor. A day or two after, an inti
mate personal friend met him, and said,
'John, are you not a little fast in this
matter ol a Pi evidential nomination?'
Pah!"' answered the prince, drawing
down one eye significantly, 'you know
what that means. 1 am only an individu
al. No nuttier what I"ay, a democrat
ic convention meets about three years
hence. I suppose that convention will
take the nomination into its own hands."
nd what will you do, John ?" ""Why,
I suppose, if I am a democrat, I will sup.
port the ticket of my parly."' Comment
The Basis of Representation.
The following table demonstrates the
necessity of a Constitutional amendment.
basing representation in Congress upon
voters rather than population. The
first column shows the number of Repre
sentatives tho several States would be
entitled to on a white basis, Avhich cor-
respoluls to the basis of actual voters; the
second column gives the number the States
will have on the basis of population, now
that the negroes are all counted; the third
column the present number, or the three-
fifths negro basis :
Wliitr Imsis.W lioU'. nillu liasis.
Viririnin mi'l W'.st V.
Nnrtli Cui.'litia -
tli'iTi - -
T.'Xtn .. -
The Paris correspondent of tlie New
York Times writes that the cholera has
broken out at tho French capital spontan
eously, and not by contact witli the points
where it is raging in the south of Fi ance.
The disease has appeared principally at
Montmarlre, La Chapclie and the region
around the Northern railway station. The
hospital Lariboisiere, near this station, has
contained from twenty to thirty cases
daily for live or six days, most of which
hare been ftttttl, but the Tacts are not pub
lished, otherwise than at the medical so
cieties iuiu in tho medical journals. The
writer says that if tho cold days only ar
rive soon, the city will probably escape this
year, and perhaps altogether, the epidemic
dis:ea-o which is raging at Marseilles and
Touiou w ith such intensity.
The Cincinnati Commercial appearod
yesterday iu quarto form, a la the New
York dailies. The change considerably en
larges tho paper and all' iris rocnn for ad
ditional advertising nnl rending matter.
It will, we predict, mid to the popularity
of that successful and enterprising jour
nal. The quarto form, by the by, is becoming
very popular of late among thelhe larger
dailies. The Philadelphia Press has adop
ted it, and w e learu that tho Chicago i?es
p'lbUean is soon to do so.
The immediate restoration of tho south-
ern states is the first step toward the re
pudiation of the national debt. That is
something which should not be forgotten.
The Basis of Representation. Notes of the Excursion to the
Titasvlllc and Its Surroundln?
Prices and Plank Road Enterprise.
Jliller's Farm-Oil Pipe-Denieks-&c
Tlie Famous OH Creek Wells.
The Roads and First View of Pithole
PITHOLE CITY, October 18, 1865.
Titusvillo, named after one of the early
settlers of Oil Creek valley, is u marked
evidence of the great development of en
terprise and wealth since the opening of
the petroleum trade. Before the oil ex
citement it contained about ono hundred
and fifty inhabitants, mainly dependent on
the lumber business., The few humble
hamlets in four years bavo grown Into a
wide awake city of ten thousand people,
of all professions and speculations, drawn
together by "oil on the brain." Exten
sive business streets have been built up,
and new stores, hotels, banks, mechanics"
hops, dwellings, etc., meet the e3-e in all
directions. M'd does not repress energy ;
its depth appears to be no bar lo progress
iu city building. Titusvillo hotels and
business blocks are the bent in Petrolia,
and its daily journal, the Morning Herald'
the first and largest in tho oil regions.
The enterprising proprietors work their
largo edition on a power press, and have
mi oflico that would do no discredit to
much larger cities. Lots and rents are up
to oily prices the vacant corner opposite
the Pendleton House having recently been
sold for $30 per foot front: and a smullt
cheap store erected in a business locality
by Mr. Hull, tho well known Ontario
street grocer, rents for ? 1200. He built
it for his own occupancy, but concluded
fliere w as the most money in renting to
Tho position of Titusville has made it
the northern outlet and entrepot of the
oil regions, and its business is enormous.
It has numerous leflneries, machine shops,
foundries, barrel and tank factories, oil
sheds and platforms covering acres upon
acres, and banking facilities adequate to
its immense trade. Ihe vallev in which
the city is built is quite broad, and the
surrounding bills are already dotted with
many elegant and costly residences. Mr.
J. T. Briggs, whose smiling face is ever
welcomed by Clevelanders, has purchased
u beautiful home overlooking the citv of
his successful enterprises. We met at
Titusville Col. N. M. Standart, of Cleve
land, engaged as usual in pushing on a
useful work. He is building a plank road
from Titusville to Pithole City, about
eleven miles, much of the way a double
track. The road is more than half built,
and would now be completed but for de
lays in obtaining lumber. Over 800 teams
traveled the Pitliolo end of the road the
17th hist., the tolls paid exceeding $300.
Age has made but slight drafts on the in
domitable energy of Col. S., and ho will
put tho road through in thirty days.
From the metropolis of Oildom, a rail
road rido of six miles passes AVatson's
f lats and tho Miller farm where a two
inch pipe, six miles long, delivers some
sixty barrels of crude oil from Pithole per
hour the iron horse ending his journey at
Shatter's Farm, the present terminus of the
Oil Creek railroad. Derricks are frequent
ly seen along tho line, though but few
smokes iudicute yielding wells. The
country is mostly wild, the banks on each
side the creek becoming more Iotty and
precipitous, until at Shaffer station they
reaeli two hundred ana titty teel.
The horseback inarch from Shaffer's to
Pithole Citv, bv way of Petroleum Centre
excited the constant wonder of the excur
sionists. All the way down Oil Creek the
derricks grow thicker and thicker, frequent
ly towering on the hillsides, and occasional
ly the creaking walking beam is droppin;
the drill throticli blull'i huudrcd ol' fct
above the bed of the stream. The smoke
of engines driving pumps are scarce m
comparison with the idle machinery and
abandoned wells, and yet some show suc
cessful borings at high as well as low cle
vutions. Derricks are almost countless,
and no one can realize the money, labor
and energy expended iu petroleum seek
inir. without a nersoual vUit to Oil Creek
The following interesting account of tho
wells passed wlitoli nave bevn celebrated
in their tuno, was prepared by your cor
respondent "D. S. P." for tho Meadvillo
Daily Republican of the 18th inst.:
The Buckeye AVell, seven miles below
Titusville, struck oil September 21st,
1801, aild flowed about 800 t arrels per
day. It flowed about 13 months, and
then pumped for two Years.
The Empire AVell, near the Buckeye,
struck oil October 21, 1801, flowing at
first 3,000 barrels per day, being the
largest yield ol anv well ever opened
The flow ifnidually diminished for a
year and four months, at which time it
llowed about 1,000 barrels per day. It
is now pumping from 00 to 70 barrels
The Sherman AVell was struck in June,
1P02, and flowed for 21 months, it
heaviest yield being about 700 barrels
the ouie vv ell, adjoining, struck oil in
June, 1803, and was tho most profitable
of all flowing wells, in consequence of
the high pnee ol oil while it was yield
ing: ius flow averaged 1,244 barrels per
day tor the nrst six montns.
The Ocean AVell, one mile below, was
struck about six weeks ago, and flow
about 300 barrels per day. It is inter
esting, as being located upon a hill, 200
feet above tlie cftt:K.
Bennelioti Run, in tho same vicinity, has
several excellent wells, yielding from
00 to 300 barrels per uav.
The Egbert Farm is one mile below, and
is celebrated for the following wells
The Maplo Shade, barrds; the Jer
sey, barrels, and the Coquette, 200
Uari "Is. 1 hu has been an exceedingly
profitable iarm. Pcteral other well;
have recently been struck.
Petroleum Centre, at this point, has
grown up rapidly, and is a flourishing
town with a National uanK and several
hotels a bridzo here crosses Oil Creek,
there lci!!p oi'It one other between
The Dalzcll Farm just below the Egbert
is now interesting lor havine upon it
.haft 12x17 feet, which is being sunk by
machinery to thoroughly investigate the
nature of the underground formations.
The '1 arr r'a.'-iiJ rHovM .e noticed here, al
though not visited bv the excu'ikfh
Upon it were the Phillips AVell, one of
the monsters of oildom, until it was
'turned", bv tho AVoodford, which also
nunibured tiiottsaiids of batTcl daily.
The Maple Grove or "Burning AVell''
(so-called for its having taken fire and
,b,urned Bboiit.tcn dnys.) was located up
on the Blood Farm, beiow tte Tarr. 1st
yield was 2,500 barrels,
the graded track of the Oil Creek Rail
road a H orded a passablo horseback route
most of the distance to the point where the
excursionists left the Creek for a ride over
the hills to Pithole, by way' Of Plumer. a
small oil town on Cherry Run. The
country is rough and uninviting, the hills
tough chtv and stony, the timber mostly
oak and tilled in thickly with an under
growth of the same. The roads, whether
new of old, often make shipwreck of wag
oils and soon use Up U'aiiH. Horseback
is the niost comfortable way of traveling,
and the nearer the approach to Pithole
Citv, the deeper tho niudand moreexecra
blc the roads. All are in constant list!, for
Pithole: is the latest oil Mecca.
The first view of Pithole seething and
smoking in a deep gorge where derricks
give a gallows look to the wierd forest aild
a leaden drizzlingsky rcs-tsover the gassy
crater without a thought of profanity,
reminds one of '-Hell broko loose!" But
a ride down into the Valley of Oil where
rtumnin? wells 'and flowing wells obedi
ently yield their treasures so freely as to
make hosts of men money mad quite as
forcibly reminds of '.Hell m narness i
Earth certainly has nuver exhibited such a
another hi'le. More about it after s'-p-
J. A. H.
The communication signed " A Church
man " is unavoidably postponed until mr
next issue, . . .1
The Life and Death of a Western Reserve
AVe condense from the Portage County
Democrat the f.dlowing interesting uio-
aphical sketch of the late Jxent,
Zenas Kent, one of the oiuet cti t
this county, and almost, ll not. quiie, me
last of the business men who became iden
tified with it in its infancy, died suddenly,
on Wednesday evening last, at his resi
dence In Kent, in the eightieth year of his
ago.- -Mr. Kent had been in the enjoy
ment ol usual neattn until a ie "
his decease. Near noon on AVednesday,
while packing bis trunk for a contem
plated visit to New Y'ork, he was seized
witn severe pains about ine mu.i .m
immediate cause of which seemed to be
the eating of two or three sugared almonds.
Medical attendance was summoned, the
intense violence of the attack abated, and
so tho time passed until about nine P. M.
when having disrobed himself, he went to
bed. In a very few moments he breathed
his last. The shock and surprise at the
event fdl alike upon his fumily and the
outside world. Though having attained
a great age he retained all tne acuvuy ana
vigor of a man of sixty. Tall and remark
ably erect, of graceful carriage, dignified
ami courteous mien, the future seemed to
have as much in store for him as any man
who had seen a half century, ine lntal
disorder Is, by medical authority, pro
nounced congestion of the stomach, with
sliirht derangement of the heart.
. . - v . vi:,i.ii.
Jir. JXCDt was UOm III jouiutwii,
Conn., July 12, 1780. AVhile amerechild
bis father removed to Leyden, Mass where
the days of his chudhooo " i v j :-'
hood were passed. He came of old Puri
tan 6tock, his father having been a soldier
in tho Revolutionary war. He enjoyed no
educational advantages but thoso afforded
by tho common district schools, and was
bred to the trade of carpenter and joiner
by his father. At the age of twenty-five
hu was united in marriage with Pamelia
Lewis, a young lady of seventeen. The
futhcr of Miss Lewis was a Revolutionary
veteran, and also a carpenter and joiner,
and resided at Vernon, Oneida county, JS.
Y., though the daughter was born at
Northington, Conn. AVith these striking
similarities in the origin of each, the des
tinies of tho youthful pair were united,
and never w ent apart, until, soon after the
anniversary of their golden wedding, they
were severed by the death of Mrs. Kent,
October 21, 1812.
In 18 12 the father of Mr.. Kent removed
to Mantua, iu this county, where, after
attaining a good old age, he died. Young
Zenas accompanied the family on their
journey to the western wilds, and soon
after he returned for his wife, with whom
he established his household gods iu Hud
son, then a township of Portage county.
There he engaged in work as builder,
and taught school on Darro w street in the
At Hudson he formed the acquaintance
and secured the friendship of tho late
Captaiu Heniau Oviatt. In the summer
of 1815 he removed to Ravenna, choosing
this place in preference to Cleveland, as
the most promising town of the two. Cap
tain Oviatt furnished his young friend
with tho capital to establish a store. The
Captain always regarded Mr. Keut with
particular friendship and interest, and
years after, when he was a prosperous
merchant, .referred to the fact that he "sot
him up," with great prido. In-commencing
his mercantile career Mr. Kent erected
a wooden store building upon the sitejiow
occupied by Second National Bank, work
ing upon it with his own hands. This
building, which at 6r.ee became st ire and
dwelling, was years after moved away to
give place to a large structure, and is now
a portion of Allen's Block, on tho south
side of Main street. The store building
finished, the firm of Oviatt & Kent com
menced operations. Tho partnership ter
minated in a lew years, when tho junior
of the firm was ablo to repay tho capital
so kindly advanced by his early friend.
Once Mr. Kent undertook a building en
terprise after he commenced trade, tho
only diversion of the kind he allowed him
self, for oilier parlies, during his long mer
cantile career. In 1820 lie took a contract
to erect the present Court House iu Ra
venna. This buildijg was then the arch
itectural wonder of the local country, as
it is now one of the mst substantial iuaiiy
country county scat in the State.
In 1831 Mr. Kent established a store at
Hudson. lnHg "he management in tho
hands of H. A. Brevster then a clerk in
his store here. Tie firm of Kent &
Brewster did busiiess many years and
profitably the paniiership being disolved
Ill 1832 Mr. .Kent purchased in com
pany with David Ludd five or six hun
dred: acres of land in the township of
Franklin, embracing tho water power of
the Cuyahoga river utthat placejthe entire
low er aud a portion of tho upper villago.
In thesHiie year he erected Kent's Flour
ing Mill, which for a third of a century
has enjoyed the highest reputation. The
connection tof Ladd with this property
was only temporary, and Mr. Kent be
came sole proprietor. In 1830 he sold the
entire property tu the Franklin Silk Com
pany for $75,000. Not embarking inthat
enterprise, beinj; too shrewd to be daz
zled with tho &lken fiction, bo set about
the cstablishuio.it of a large tannery with
John Brown afterward of Ossuwatumio
fame under tho linn name of Kent &
Brorn. It vas during this time that John
Brown built his hotfl Ac, and becoming
involved withdrew from the enterprise.
Iu 1837 2lr. Kent built the large brick
row, containing a hotel, stores &c., nci r
tho eastern bank of the Cuyahoga. In ti e
winding up of tho disastrous affairs of the
Silk Company in 1840 most of the original
Eroperty found its way back into the
ands of Mr. Kent.
In 1845 Mr. Keut sold his stock of goods
in Ravenna to his sons Marvin and Chas.
H. Kent, and after a successful career of
thirty years retired from active business.
After a fifteen mon'bs busincsi in Ra
venna the firm of M.KentcJ Co.soldoutto
S. A. & R. A. Gillette, who also purchased
the large brick store building of Mr. Kent
senior. Subsequently the property ad
joining this store, used as a residence, was
Durchased by H. L. Day, and with that
terminated tho identification of Zenas Kent
In 1849 the Franklin Bank, of Portage
County, was established, and Mr. Kent
chosen its President. This position he
held until 18C4, when the Bank was
changed to the '-Kent National Bank," of
which he was also made President, holding
the position at his death.
In 1850 Mr. Kent commenced the erec
tion of a building for a cotton factory, and
at the same time, built a fine dwelling
house for his own occupancy. AVhcn this
lattr was completed in 1851, ho removed
to Franklin, where his financiul interests
had all become centered.
The Cotton Factory building stands
monument of his enterprise, and the daj-,
we trust, is not fur in the future when it
will be filled with machinery aud be put
in active operation.
In tho spring of 1?63, .vtr. Jvent was
chosen Treasurer of the A. & G.AV, R. R.,
which position he retained nntu Jttay 1804,
when he resignca anu r,.r. urainaru,q.,
was iriaue his successor, ana nns siuco oc-
(Minied the nost. -
-"1 '. : ' . . . . v
In April, 1800, Having previously ouin,
. r-;tr mnnsitm on Euclid street, he re
moved to Cleteland, and in November
1804,he returned to i raflklin then known
as the village of Kent intending there to
pass the remainder of his days.
Mr. Kent was not marked by any bril
liant or dashing characteristics. He po6-
encsod snot! common sense, to which was
.Hdorl an indomitable Will, native shrewd
n..s mid unflainrintr energy, and better
iln.n 11 nn an inflexible integrity, which
gave him the confidence of all with whom
he had to do. As a tradesman he was
more methodical than speculative, but his
devotion to his business was almost un
paralleled and ins arrangements always
,.fn mid iirosDerous. It is related of hiin,
as a sample of his caution, that in the
early days of his store keeping, he once
rf,,se,l twenty bushels of wheat for a
pound of tea, . fearing that the former
.nbl not renlnee the latter when a new
purchase should bo made.
1 .. cnneiinen of the spirit of his in
tegrity, it is not improper to state, that in
1836 the Franklin Silk Company, con
ceiving banking to be a portion of their
u..n.t ;vi!.re. tendered him the
i.:.!...,..- .,f their Kankins department
declined, unless tb
Company would place in his hands the
(.", ,.o.iom their iss'tes saving that
he would sk;n his name to no pnper with
out having the power to protect it irom
.ltahnn.,,. 'ine HrrflntreiitetiL mi.....
Tho disastrous history of tlie Silk Ccm;
pany is well known, but their Bank notes
were all redeemed, dollar for dollar. His
entire business life was successful aud lie
leaves behind him an estate estimated to
be worth full three hundred thousand dol-
Mr. Kent was not a social man, though
ceutleuianly and courteous. Theugh pop
ular as a tradesman for his fairness and
honesty, he made few intimate friendships
and fawned upon no man. His very firm
ness caused hiin at times, wheu he thought
his confidence abused or likely to be, and
when any injury was done him, to resent
it with impulsive impetuosity. Still malice
was no part of his composition. Under
neath a natural dignity, bordering upon
austeritv, there beat a kind heart. He
neither forgot nor overlooked acts of kind
ness done him, and the few intimate friend
ships formed by htm were retained until
the lat. His personal habits were ever
remarkable. Ho never used tobacco or
other stimulants, and during the thirty
years of his residence here, it is said, was
i i..i; on hour or Look a strain ol med-
never sick an uooj oi -
i f...:t ,.r i,. t liildren stirviv
subject of this sketch. Mrs- Harriet Clapp
and Henry A. Kent, of Brooklyn, N. 1.,
Marvin and Chas. H. Kent, residing at
,.- v.!..-,-,! -ml Geo. L. Kent, resid-
: in,' v. Y'ork Citv: 3Irs. Frances E.
"Wells, at Brownsville. Pa.: MibS Emily, at
..-. Yfr Amelia L. SllivelV, at Mas-
jvciifc , -
Theso the father has lived to see arrive
at years of maturity, all occupying Po
tions of prominence and influence in their
respective uomes. mice o'.uer tmiu""
have before this, deceased. Two lie buried
in tho Kavenim cemetery, one dying m
infancy and one in childhood, and the
third Mrs. Eliza A. Poag, died in Brook-
vi., July 4th, 1804.
n, r.,l r.t th snbiect of tills
ketch took place on Saturday, October
7th at Kent at his late residence, -i ne
attendance of the friends of the deceased
from Kent and Ravenna was quite lrt'e;
The religious services were conducted by
Rev. J. C. liart, and were inmw"
singing mo nymn oeguiniiig,
"Ti'itcli aw tlie lui .iKiirc of my ""J"-lfollowinic
this, passages of scripture
wero read from Job, I Ith chapter, Psalms
38 and 0, and Ecelesiitstes 2d chapter.
Following the scriptural rending-, were re-
iii-ir .-s nv . ip. nusior. oi ititui -cuiiii
ttructive import. In the course ol tneso
runmrkH it whs stated that dunntr mo""
vear of his life, tho deceased had7 spent
lllllcn OI HIS time in reauin um 1 .
. ... Ki-rtiv
A in .....iti'lotinn mid nrn ver -Mid
Lilies, miu in iiivw. -- i t i
nisnui pill.'iw -
n.,i.n. .no j.l I lt ast. UltVS Oi
A. tlm remains were to be taKen, oy
special train, on tho A. & G. AV. K. K. to
Cleveland tor interment, me ivicc
necessarily brief, and were conctuuea ny
Rev. D. M. Rogers and sinking, the hymn
" tVIifii liintntor anil ilis'-Hs.-. iuvail.,
This tr.-mliini lii.usr nf el".
'Tis swiwt to look Lvyoilii iu- piuo,
And lnug to fly nw.iy."
Tlie following were selected as. pall'
Kent D. L. Rockwell, H. AV. Hart,
Justus Barr, L. D. Parmeie, Ransom Brad
ley, Harmon Bradley, li- r.well, il.
Ravenna Hon.. T. T. Catlm. II. L. .uay,
Ashlev Ely, E. P. King, ll. Root, D. Is..
AVheeler, Win. Stinair, Win. AVard.
The Superintendent oi tne J. x
R. R. kind! V tendered Marvin Kent, Esq.,
and through him the family and friends, a
special train to convey tho funeral party
to Cleveland. Tho train n-u Jvent auoui
eleven n'oloi-k. A. M.. consist!!!!? ol two
passenger .coaches and a baggage ear.
At itavenna a large accession u mnuv.
to the party, the passenctr coaches being
thus filled" full many of the oldest resi
dents of the county being ol tho number.
Tho train sped rapidly on its mission,
reaching Cleveland soon after -wo P. M.
Here tho funeral party was transferred to
carriages, and taken to Cleveland's' beauti
ful citv of the dead Woodland Cen letery.
In a lovely spot, overshadowed by" the
evnress and tho willow, by the side of t-ho
wile of his vuiiui. Hii.l the comnanlon
his mature1 -years anil green old age, tfw
earthly tenement of Zenas Keut was de
posited, to sleep its last
of death and the grave-
slcop the repose
-a beautiful burial
service being pronounced by Rev. Mr.
ag.w-fnwj'uif.tjwii iinw mim noi
HAVE A LAKGE STUCK OF
LAD5ES' FMCY- FURS,
TO THE GREAT ADVAXt'E IN PRICES.
SELLING FURS AT LOWER PRICES
Than any EstablishuH ut in tlie city.
Those who tall Soon will get Bargains.
E. STAIR & CO.,
245 Superior St.
8STSIGN OF THK BEAR."tB3
trrnri repnlrwl in th lii t mnnn-r.
Tuiiiirn o? art.
Wig Makingana Ladies' Hair Dressing
W5I. DAT, 4S"pTRLIC SQUARE,
HAS UlL HIE tfiTEST ICTfiHllONS IN WIG WORK.
PER THE IT.t.rsION IG It fits tn rhnrra.
llillT.S I.HENCH NATIKAI. RING i.KTS
Jttst rreeived (ninx:t)a larm itlutity of tliin beau
tiful nair. liaoK-a uieano van, oiiuiimn
SWITCHES AND BRAIDS A large and well
selected itork alway.. on hand.
WATER-FALLS. BUTTERFLY BOWS, EUGE
NIE BOW S and FREXCil 11 EAD-DRESSES, made
by the advertiser eoual to those imported.
B4Ladiea' own Braiila ma-l. into anjroftue
above Head-Dresses with. nit injury to switch.
Ladles' Hair Drnwimr, Curlinir and Hair Cutting
done in the latent and most prevailinc styles.
HAIR DYIXU Particular attention paid to
thin branch of the busitii-ss. Tlie best of Dye used.
HOT AND COLD BATHS alwaya ready. Tb
bent ImthitiK apartments in tlie city. t, T
BEST ARTICLE I. I'SE.
y. S. HARRINGTON'S
Time, is Economical, and
SM in nunntitfHS to suit purchasers at the
T..tr:tl discount to DihIts.
This KNiir :iectLs but a trial, to be bronpht into
BOSTON MACHINE SEOP,
OTTER STREET, FKAXKLI.N, PA.
Apencv for tho aale of ..I-.ra. J. C. Hoadley
Co.'k 8 aud VI h'ir-,H-i.m,-r Foimnle Engine..
eBKtpiiiriiig promptly att. ndi-d lo.
The Sew Steam Flue Cleaner
Attached to noilera at a low price.
"Little Uiiuu' and Wood & itana Engine!!
sale cueap. ocl3;ic7o
Si ."if"! -' ' "-'
- t- re:: - : -
: 2I-5ii:n''.'' -"
.f I tUVilMO.O.-. -
:;' .V. C ' :'-.-' ';"'- -. ;
:'".'-V '"-.' . '" '" " " ' ": ,'V
j. SI. HOWER & CO.,
WHOLESALE & RETAIL.
Fall and Winter Stock!
The most comply and extenniY stock of Dry
tiuods oTt-r brought to tins maricec.
IVewUh toUt tlittt our stork wnm purchased
before the roc nt itdviuicv. and when sowU were at
the very lowest mark, and of which vur cantoniem
will hitvu the benotit, thereby saving from 10 to 15
jier a'ot on lueir purvuaacs.
Tho a ttontifn of the rnWic in invited to our lareo
tock ol tALb aim n AAia.il
DRESS GOODS !
Of which wo have an enrlleoa TarHely of styles of
DELAINEB-A11 woolain & Figured
ALPACCAS-BlacJc, Figured & Plain.
POrLEW- JreiKn, Irish, Plaid & Plain
EMPRE SS CL0TH-A11 colors & shades
Ol'tt UI.WENMB STOCK Of
Vhvl we Ukoenuwlal 'priil in exhibiting, cn
iii tt bonnrparKeil iu tho ity. It com nritien every
tfhail (tntl color, cud as for PRICK, we cannot
OI K VTK'K OF
Cannnt be excelled in tlie Cleveland market, either
inattylu, qualities or price.
In this depart nwnt wehave all prAoVw and ityM.
PUiii, 6triieti and checked, and the most beauti.
Foult Dc Soies,
We call efptxtal attention to our lance and well
Which embiiaces ALL tho different styles.
We are offering tin largest stock ever Introduced
TABLE LINEN j
Double Faced, all
Brown and Bleached,
NAPKKS-A11 sizes and qualities,
Xotion& Hosiery Department
I full and complete, containing everything la
A Terr full and complete linof BRAVER OVER
COATI NUS, C AHH1M KRES. 8ATI N ETS, BRIM D
CL'ITHS, DOESKINS, ACKlUii, Btl'tL
A .plnidid line of all kinda of aooda pertaluinu to
tliKt iHiartmeut. BLEACH KU
COTTONS, TICKK, CHECKS,
STRIFES, DtVlNS, Ac.
We off-r the larRent gtock in the city, of all atylea,
and color, boeli plain and twill-d, OPERAS and
ROB ROYS. HEAVY HOOSIEU SHAKER,
MINER and BELKNAP FLANNELS.
GFN'T'3 MERINO WRAPPERS and DRAWERS
LADIES do. BALMtlRALS, COUNTERPANES.
Onr etock i eutirely new, aud emhracea every,
tliinic in the lineof Dry tioodi. which we offer to
th" Trade at pricea which CANNOT BE EX-Cl-LLKD-
J. M. IIOWER &, CO.,
Bl Ontario Street.
PRICE0NE THOUSAND DOLLARS.
EVER OPENED IN
CAS SOW BK
GREAT WESTERN 'PIA3X0 R0031S,
197 Ontario sireei.
w la ii Rradbm-y Square Grand,
. t t nr.v ASSORTMENT , RPT.KNPID
BRADBURY AM) OTHER ELEGAJiT
mw Tlirt .xollml KC0iiJ-hn4 Pinno. and
Burguin. Vail soou.
R. SHIPHERD & CO.,
227 SUPERIOI1 STREET,
... mvcivn tr IT)K to their present larpabnsi--Havineenlartted
their Store, with a view lo connect ll-0BBIX".r!V', , Bw receiviug th
Besa, U-g leave to iulorm tin ir old patrons and lb public in general, .uai ii
LARGEST AND KOST CAREFULLY SELECTED STOCK OF
BEFORE BROUCHT TO THIS MARKET.
We wonld call especial attention to our large
Stock of ITelvets & HIbKicns,
Which we have jnt received from Auction. A full Stock of
TSDI3IED WCfiS, B3ESS CAPS, FLOWERS A5D A1OTT&
Soliciting the favor of au early call, wo have no
value our Stock 1. unequalled.
THE GEEAT CHRISTMAS GIFT!
S5,O0 Worth of Articles to fcc Distrlbstedf
5 Splcttdid Pianos, worth $3C0 each.
3 Beautiful Reed Organs.
2 Singer's Best Sewing: Machines.
2 AVheeler & Wilson's Machines.
1 Tair Bronze Parlor Ornaments,
TALCED AT SMOO.
BESIDES MANY OTHER VALUABLE AUD USEFUL ARTICLES.
Extra InducementsThe Best Catalogue ETer Offered to the Public?
On the 25th of PecemUT, lSTwi, (or Christmas Dav) 1 shall present to every one who has purchased"
Book at the II ETlf "I'OLITAN GIFT BOOK STOKE, No. 14 Superior Ktreet, to the amoua One
Dollar, a Christ tnniS Box, containing some nwful and appropriate Cil KISTMAS GI FT.
All Books will bo sold nt Publislittrn' Pricea, as heretofore, and a Gift varying in value from 50 cent
to $1'0 prosenti-d to the purchaser at the time of sale. In adlition to which, I tthall issue to cneh pur
chaser at the time of sale, a certificate, ajtattug the amount purrhast d, and oi prescntatiou of this cer
titicate, properly emlorwd on the buck by the perstn to whom it is iesutd, on the 2ith of Decemt-er
IHoj, or within one month thereafter, 1 shall pritent the holder a Christmas Box, containing, a
for each and overy Pollux purrhased.
KlsJ" Order your Catalogue iinmlistely, which gives you a full list of Books and all particulare.
iilUfccT TO , - . '
. DANIEL LINCOLN.
oct3 - : ; Ko. 140 SUPERIOR STBEKT, CLEVELAND, OHIO.
FIAXQS AT REASONABLE TRICES
i.l-hsnil Mcloduon., all io good nltsr,
CEO. I! ALL.
limitation in aaauring our
friend. tbt R7' -nd
top l: Jt
REAL ESTATE AGENCY.
Real Estate Agent,
AT WATER Bl'2LDl.G.
CITY PROPERTY FOR SALE. .
KINSMAN ST. Two.alory Hon. and Lot, $.!).
CASE AVENUE Two-atory Cottage and Lot, 50X
2T7 feet, J!.i.
CHESTNUT ST. Houee and Lot, f.","t0.
HARDEN ST. House and l.ir(re Lot, til,".
KINSMAN ST. Large Brick House and 13 acrea
Land, with fruit, Ac. ; a very deeirable real
donee. OHIO ST. Two-atory Hon?e and Lot, .-l,50t.
SCOVILLE ST. Hoinw and Lot, Jil.tniO.
LAUREL ST. Horn and Lot. S1,W.
LAKE ST. Brick Houwand Lot, S2,8!0.
CEDAK ST. Store, Dwelling and Lot, l,lloJ.
KENTUCKY ST. Houpe and Lot, l,7ll0.
DETROIT ST. Houee aud Lot, Sl.lUJU.
MILL ST. Honae and acre, jl.
MILL ST. House aud 1 acre, SI ,'.
YORK ST. Near the Circle, Honseand Lot.S.l.otlO.
LONG ST. In rearoflUV Snporior .treat, vacant
Lot, 61x7'! feet.
DETROIT ST. Near Pearl, good Brick nous. and
BRIGHTON Two-atorr House and 3 acrea Land,
3 mile from Court llou-, S:),i.tsl.
Also, a large number of desirable Farm, aud out
lot.. JOHN G. JENNINGS, Agent,
J. rtUEl, M. H. BoeR, w. m. UISEI
PARSER, ROSE CO.,
REAL ESTATE AGENTS,
Would respectfully iufirui their frienda and
public thit th'-y huve opened an oflico-
llrug Ptnre, pout h went corner ol
street and FuMic toquare, for the pur-
cnaiwana wu,-, H,,a Eut(,. From their exten
s ye acquaintance w. ,h bu8iimi. ni wralthv
oil men of tho coantrv. tlu
deeirable Agency to all pnrties
purrhaee and aulo of Kcal itate, Coal ana a
Letnu, Ac, Ac.
BOOKS & STATIONERY.
COBB, ASMEWS & CO.,
. 241 SUPEPJOR STREET.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
A large assortment on hand and for dale at the
White, Buff, Amber, Gold, Canary and
Will be sold at a low figure.
NOTE, CAP AND LETTER.
EXTRA QUALITIES just received. .
Hew Stylea for the Wholesale Trade, at
C0EB, AXDREIVS & CO.'S.
EICEISI0B CIl IVOiiKa.
KOCKEFELLER & ANDREWS,
fSuccesorts to Andrews, Clark A Co.
MOTFACTCBEItS AND BrnyEBS OF
Benzine and Lnbrlcatln; Oils.
J. P. KiK-ErELLEk. .AXTEL ANDREW..
OFFICE Room 4. Sexton's Block, Mt-rwin at.
SHAWLS. 1,000 Wool Shawls, Single
and Double, Xw Patterns.
TAYLOR, GIIISWOLD CO.,
cell 217 Superior itrect.
NEW FALL ASD WINTER
Eeifj-3Iade Clothing ! !
A5D E9YS' WEAK,
WHOLESALE & RETAIL.
of all descriptioua.
Of all the Latest Stylea.
THE LARGEST STOCK,
THE BEST GOODS,
TRB LOWEST PRICES,
Isaac A. Isaac's I'nion Ilall,
Corner Superior aud Union Street,
Sola Agantt for the aala of
Singer's Celebrated Sewing Machines,
"Look ont for the Giant.- oC'l
CLOTHING. IST0M DKPARIMENT.
J. H. Dr.WITT A CO. offer tho beat stork of
ffue French Broadcloth., Caaaimerea, lAieekins.
Beavera, with Scotch aud American Good, aver
opened in thia city, from wuiclrthey are prepared
to manufacture to order in tbe best manner, at
reasonable pricea. J. H. DfWITT CO.,
oclt T and U Tal'lic Ennaja,
WHOLESALE & RETAIL,
191 SUPEKIOS STREET,
Would announce to the pnblic that he has a tug
line of Clothing of his own manufacture and of th
bvpt material, now on band.
Particular attention is called to the mannfactnr
and styl of our work. We employ none bnt the
bettt of Workmen, and nsenothiuK but the bent of
TrioiininKH in each aud every Kt.rn.eiit. Satisfied,
frum exp-i-ifiice, thnt the people of thfa viriuity
newl nothing but first-class work, wo therefore
offer no Eastern nlop shop goods to our cat torn em,
but everything of our own manufacture, uiads and
trimmed euual to the best custom work.
CIS CIST01I CEPAETiIEM
Is nndvr the charra of Mr. SPENrER. . Cutter nt
flft.-en ymra' experience, in tlie best New York
Houses, aud we can truthfully say that he has no
eual in this city, and ws defy any Hons in thia
my . turn out a garment in tue style and flniab
Gentlemen in want of first-clasa garments will
here find a full assortment of
French and English Beavers,
(assimeres and Testings,
Of all durable shadea and novelties.
Rem-mlier that we do no Jocktvlnir hnslneaa.
have but ONE PRICE, and ..-II at low ni;ures.
We manufacture our own otla, pay no msnn-factnr-r
any profit, conseqneutly we can save twen
ty per cent, by to doing, toe benefit of which wo
give to onr customers.
Give us a call, and you will be satisfied that thia
is the case, and that we deal honorably bv all.
eugA-:R.5:ditrl ' '
BISHOP, K.MlillT k MeFARlASD,
Attorneys, Solicitors and Proctors
124 SUPERIOR STREET,
. CirTMATO, Ohio.
J. P. Bishop. B. E. Kxioht, W. 0. McfuuvD,
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE.
Olflce over S Superior street, .
nt;18:rS CLEVELAND. OHIO.
CHAS. W. tli COX WAT W. SOBLfT
Attornejs & Counsellors at Law,
chas. w. oi.g. fanlnrrf. cv-iwav w. iKI,
J. E. & G. L. IMbERSOLL,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
Office. ail Superior atreet, first door np stair.
jnnlrr CLEVELAND, OHIO.
A DMI.MSTRATOR'S SALE OF LAXD.
rVIn pursn ire of aa order of the Probate Conrt
of tuyahinLonnty, to me directed, I .hall offer
for sale al tlie d.w of the Court House in the citv
of Cleveland, in eaid County, on the 11th day of
November, IKOo, commencing- at 2 o'clock P M
the following premises: Situated in said city and
beinx the northwesterly part of sob-lot So. u, i
John Barr a -nMlvi-lon oforiirmal lou No. 1 and
i. and is '24 feet front on Kinsman atreet and lia
Term, of Sale One-third down, and bale no. in
twoannnal pavments, with interest
Appraised at 11I.0U. L. PRENTISS, -
. .... Adnt'rof J. I'rondfoot.
October 11, 1805. cli;2oi