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TRIBUNE OQclal Papir of Chebonran County. SATURDAY, MARCO 23, 187k r- EXTENSIVE ADYEKTISING. The Tribune feels somewhat liWe re tracting many things it has said regard ing the "patent process of publishing newspapers. It has come to the conclu sion that there is some good In them af ter all. -Oneof the. patent publishing .firms has done the Tribune anit this "county a good turn, and we desire to ex .press pur obligations therefor. There is one advantage aboutr the patent papers that cannot be denied, and that is, when an article Is printed upon its patent side, .it ha3 an extended circulation, for it takes a run through all the papers published by that firm, which, in the case of the Chicago companies, amounts to having an article printed in several hundred dif ferent newspapers. Of course this man ner of conducting, a journal does not .make a first 'class local paper, but as an . advertising medium it cannot well be ex celled. It has been the aim of the Tribune since Its foundation to publish such a class of news, as would be extensively copied by other papers and thereby bring .this region of country prominently be fore the public. We have no hesitancy in saying, that although the Tribune as yet is not a year old. It is the most exten sively quoted from of any paper In Nor thern Michigan, and with one or two ex ceptions in the entire state, and hi this manner Cheboygan and this section of "the state has become more widely known than eyr befre. The people of Che boygan cannot appreciate too highly the advantages that will accrue to the place in this manner. It is for .giving a wide circulation to matters condensed from the Tribune re siding the advantages of this country, in connection with the inland navigation project, that we are Indebted to Kellogg auxiliary print ot Chicago. Mr. Kellogg supplies the outsides for nearly one thou sand country papers, and this article is undoubtedly printed in the most of them. The following extract is the commence ment of the article : - ' In Cheboygan and Kmmet counties is a chain of charming lakes and rivers, fed by the clear, cool springs of that region, which afford a somewhat obstructed In land steamboat navigation of abort fifty miles, starting at the growing and enter prising city ot Chebovgau and passing through Cheboygan river, a distance of about six miles into the beautiful waters of Mullen's lake, more than a dozen miles long by two to lour in width, through Indian river into Burt's lake, whose wa- . ters are equal in beauty and size to Mul lett'sl ike, thence through Crooked river into Crooked lake, a steamer penetrates lo within a league ot the waters ot Little Traverse bay. So region in the state af fords finer water than the trout brooks -which empty into these lakes and rivers, which are alive with finny tribes of supe rior excellence for table use. The region is timbered with superior maple, pitie antl c bar, and is rich in a most excellent and productive soil, and will, and does now, when cultivated, grow fruits, roots and cereal3 cf remarkable qualities and in large quantities. Then folio W3 a description of the im provements now under contract as taken from the Tribune. If the beauties and advantages of this section of the state can be fully given to the public, the summer travel here, a3 well as the settlements, will be large. We arc always glad to sec these advantages us given in the Tribune extensively copied into other journals. . . FARMING IN MICHIGAN. Nine or ten years ago a man by the name of Watson settled some twent five miles east of Clam Lake. At that time this was in the great ."north woods" where it was generally conceded nothing would grow.' Before the completion of the Grand Rnpids & Indiana railroad, he used to haul all of his supplies from Grand Rapids to his place with an ox team, it occupying eighteen days to make the trip. He went into the wilder ness with very little means, but is now woth from .$20,000 to 130.000. This is no imaginary sketch, but is a fact, and is only one of many of a similar nature which can be found all through the state of Michigan. We have examples in this county of a similar nature, but not near ly as many now as there will be ten years bene?. There Is no county in the state at the present time which presents the Inducements for the settler as CheboyT gan. There is no county in the state where such a large per centage of the land is adjac2nt to a good marked If farming can be made to pay so well under the disadvantageous circumstances above mentioned, what could not be expected in this county ? r There are thousands of acres of cedar and han wood lands in this county where there is a ready market for the timber, simply by banking it upon the rivers or lakes adjacent to, or within a very short distance from where it is cut. There is no other count' in the state where this is the case. .In almost all other places market can be obtained for the wood and timber only by hauling it a long distance into a town. This i3 an rdvantage which cannot be too highly appreciated. Tho same can be said of almost all other products of the farm. With these advantages it would seem a3 though it would not bo many years be fore Cheboj'gan would be a thickly set tied, and wealthy county. As soon as tho inland navigation route i3 opened, we confidently' expect to 'see settlers flocking to these desirable lands in num bers' never before seen in this part of the country. ' ' t All . that. Is needed In this country to make a success of farming Is that the Eettlers come with a determination to tick and work out a success.. The nat ural elements ard here. What is want ing is the determination and muscle. The latest New York journalistic ru mor is that tho Harprs aire to purchase tbeTiibuu,and install 3Ir. Louis J. Jen ping a? its editor. . . . . : . EDITORIAL NOTES. The New York World was looking to New Ilampshlre for 1,000 to 1.200 ,of jl Democratic majority. It i3 stilf looking. Senator TnuRiiAN's friends have been doing a large amount of silent work for him lately, and claim now that the Ohio delegation to the National conven tion will be in his favor. The New York Democratic State con vention will be held at Utica, April 26.. This is a defeat of Tilden in his own state. ' His friends wanted the convention to be held in Albany, at an earlier date The Boston Advertiser believes that the conduct of the emocrats in Con gress on the currency question i3 a clear testimony'to their unfitness to be intrust ed with the responsibility of governing the country. : The Hartford, Conn., Courant . thinks that the rejection of Mr. -Dana "would bo a damaging blow to the Republican party, as it would be proof that the Sen ate is controlled by the elements which have to some extent corrupted and de moralized the party' The Ward will case has endi d. By an arrangement between the disputants and the court the second codicil to the will which restricted, the children by his first wife to two hundred dollars a month in come, was nulified. Capt. Ward's opin ion of it will be looked for with consid erable interest, through the mediums. . A' Washington letter says that the President will stand a postponement of the date of resumption, and an enforced gradual accumulation of coin for the purpose, but nothing more. He would veto a bill proposiug to suspend the sink ing fund, unless that proposition was coupled with some determination on the part of Congress to make it fill out a plain, feasible way of reaching resump tion at an early period. And now Uriah Finn, of 199 Washing ton street, N ew York City, is the man who has made a precise calculation, and ascertained; that the final "sinash-up" of all things occur some time during the present year. His figures cannot be questioned, and it i3 said they cannot lie, and yet there has been, if we rec ollect aright, instances in which figures have failed to correctly interpret Dan iel's vision. Still, Uriah may be right for all that. The House has refused to concur in the twenty-seven amendments made to the West Point bill by the Senate, and would not ask for a committee of confer ence. This brings the bill to a dead lock, with the purpose, on the part of the House, to drive the Senate from its posi tion. It is very unusual to refuse a com mittcc'of conference. This is equivalent to a challenge to mortal combat. The Senators who favor the changes say that the House will find the Senate ready to meet them In a' contest of obstinacy ; that the Senate majority has 'as much grit as the majority in the House. George H. Pendleton was Presi dent of the Kentucky Central railroad,, which had an almost Worthless claim against the government for about $150, 000. His sister and his nephews owned ihree-fifths of the roail. The claim had been rejected by the War department, and had been considered hopeless by Pendleton's brother-in-law. Pendleton was on intimate terms with Secretary Belknap's wite, w ho has, with her hus band, been making merchandise of his position and her influence. Pendleton appeals the claim to Belknap. The Sec retary admits it. Pendleton takes half and pays the other half, more or less, he is not quite certain which, to his sister-in-law, his nephews, and the other stock holders. Then with the money thus juggled out of the United States treasu ry, he pay3 his debts, pays his wife's ex penses to Europe, anil goes himself thither. The Pendleton family make a good thing out of the United States treas ury, -which they in all probability would not have made had Pendleton not been intimately acquainted with the wife of the Secretary of War. The Detroit News says that the Bel knap scandal is regarded by the people as a national disgrace and a personal mat ter, rather than as a political affair, as is shown by the result ot the vote in New Hampshire. Spite of the Democratic cry of Belknapism, and the eft'ort3 of the Democrats to make capital out of the re cent exposure at Washington, the Repub licans have carried the day by a fair ma. jorlty. New Hampshire is a very close state; and even when the Republican element has been most triumphantly in the ascendent, the majority has seldom exceeded 3,000. Twice, within the last six years, the Democrats have been suc cessful, but their course while in power lias been such as to make the better classes of people lose confidence in their professions. The usual charges of fraud and bribery arc brought this year by the defeated party ; but, whatever there has been of corruption, -it has not by any means been -confined to one side. Last year, the Democrats imported repeaters from Boston, and the charge of fraud comes with ill grace from men who have been notoriously corrupt in the manage ment of party affairs . in the Granite State. " , ; , Two national banks have failed within the last week. One is the bank of the state of New' York in New York city, whose circulation is fully secured by gov ernment bonds, and which it is said will pay all Its depositors in lull. The stock holders lose about half their investment. The other failure is that of the First na tional bank of Duluth, Minn., an institu tion which has had its business shrunk to almost : nothing by the downfall of the Northern Pacific railroad, It owes f 31, 000 to depositors and $52,000 ou drafts which it sold withoutfunds to meet them; but the circulation, like that of all uatiour al bank, is fully secured. , , ? , , r ,; r , CONDENSED NEWS. Mrs. Belknap is said to have $125,000 f Va.-.I. f . . . -Advices from Omaha report a great rusn oi peopie to me iiiacK mils. It 13 estimated that there will bo 30,000 people in the Black Hills by May 1st. There are 258,000 head of cattle in Kan sas; awaiting-shipment to the eastern markets. ; The horses Springbok and Foster will run - a iour mile race at Sacramento, April 22. for $5,000. The printers of New York are on a strike in resistance to a reduction of wa ges ten to twenty per cent. It is finally determined now that the Irish as well as the Scotch will send a rifle team of their own to Philadelphia. George W. Tisdale, a Boston insurance broker, has .been arrested ; at Brighton, and held at bail of $15,000, charged . with financial eccentricities of some sort. It is estimated that at least $1,000,000, 000 has been lost to the government by whisky frauds, which would indicate that more than one guilty man has been al lowed to escape. Hugh Mulholland, mail agent of the Richmond and Lousville route, has been arrested at Loisville on a charge of rob bing the U. S. mail. He was formerly a surgeon in the army and a United States assessor. . - That Spaniard, Senor Jose Holgardo Crueci.vwho was said to have been kid napped, last week in New York, was found living under an assumed name at the Eastern hotel, where he hnd bpen comfortably ensconced all the time. A special from St. Thomas, West In dies, says a Spanish gunboat has captured the British steamer Octavius, laden with arms and ammunition, north of St. Thomas. The Octavius has been towed to Porto Rico by the Spanish vessel. At Olney, 111 , oii Monday, a lG-year-old son of Hugh Gardner was caught on the wrist-pin of a fly-wheel shaft in a ffrist mill, and hurled nrnnnd until rnrti to pieces. A few mangled handfull3 of dioou ana uones are all that was leit of the lad.; Attorney General Pierrepoint several ays ago sent a messenger to . Canada to bring Mr. Marsh to Washington. The Attorney-General expects that Marsh wilt soon be at the Capital. Terms of safety have been offered to him that in all probability will be acceded to. The Irish savings banks last year in creased their deposits, mainly the earn ings of the middle and laboring classes, about $4,900,000, and in ten years the in crease has been $GO,300,000. In the post office savings bank the deposits increased $350,000. The Irish don't emigrate as they once did: times are better at home. Returns from all the towns and cities in New Hampshire except two, Eaton and Randolph, give Cheney 3,C93 plurali ty over Marcy, and 3,281 majority over all, the total vote being: Cheney, 41,6CS; Marcy, 37,975; Kendall and stuttering, 420. Two towns arc yet to be heard from, which gave last year, Cheney 51. Roberts 149. Cincinnati has voted G,000,000 more of bonds to build a southern railroad, which amouiit it is said will complete the work. The reason for doing this is chiefly that $10,000,000 already voted and expended will be a dead loss unless the work is com pleted. The vote was very large for a special election, and the majority for the loan was nearly 12,000 in 28,000 cast. - The Governor-General, of Canada, gets $48,C0U.06 a year, besides his residence and staff; the Premier gets $3,000, and the 12 other Ministers $7,000 each ; the Lieutenant-Governors of Ontario, Que bec, and Manitoba and the Northwestern Territories, $10,000 each ; those of Nova Scotia, New Brunswick, and British Co lumbia, 9,000 each, and the Lieutenant Governor of Prince Edward's Island, $7, 000; the Chief Justice of the Supreme court has $8,000, and the five Justices, $7,000 each. . The Opera Imuse, at Springfield, III., was burned Wednesday morning. It was" erected about ten years ago at a cost of $130,000, and was owned by Jacob Bunn. It was totally destroyed and was unin sured. There were other losses aggre gating about $40,000, partly covered by insurance, fcpiingheld Is at present without a city government, for lack of funds. For the same reason, the fire de partment had disbanded,, and the efforts to put out the fire were merely voluntary, and, of course, futile. Stationery. . STATIONERY LL KINDS OF CAP AND NOTE PAPER ENVELOPES, PLAIN" AND FANCY BOX PAPEES, JUSTICE BLANK BLANK BOOKS, PASS AND MEMORANDUM BOOKS, &c.f &c. &c. ANYTHING in this line, or any kind of books not in stock, will be furnished on short no tice at regular rates. BOOKS AND MAGAZINES BOUND Tn any style and furnished here at . Detroit rnce8V C. A. BRACE, Stationer. Hotels. COMMERCIAL HOUSE, FELIX CADEAUX, Proprietor, MACKINAC, MICH. - , 18 open for the reception of guests during the season. The nearest hotel to the landings and will b keptin flrat-elaas stylo. noMy Printing -gILLIIEADS, STATEMENTS,, ; LETTER AND NOTE PAPEBS Of virions qualities, printed and roled to order n any style io suit cuawuit: tromptly fl!led. ' Pianos Have Now in Use radkmy Piano ; ESTABLISHED 1854, 14 East Fourteenth Street, NEW end Willoughby Streets, BROOKLYN. . 4 TRIUMPHANT SUCCESS The 13r Are now Called the most Reliable, the Best, Vic Standard Pianos of the Praent Day. Ths manufacturer be'aeycs tht tho American public are erer ready and willim j to Pay a Fain Price for a SUPERIOR ARTICLE. He it, thtrcfore. not airaid to add real Improrementa. eren If they t nhance tht aoat of the ia- strumtut to the purchaser, becaua His Patrons are Willing to Reimburse Him. Purchasers ought naveir to lo: c light of the factjhat when a maker constantly aims to cheapen hia manuiactims, th buyer lo6rs double in quality what he gains in cheapness Tho manulacturer has therefore proceede u upon the priuciplo that the very Best Instrument is really the Cheapest And the result haa been an increase in the 6al of piano of 21ft per cent, ia the past tvro yeas, ta per Internal Itevmue Be turns, and this in the face el" general business depression, unparalleled in the records of piano forte mannlactnre in this count. y. It is easily accounted lor when the above lacts are taken into consideration, together with the luct that the . BEADBUEY PliUSTO Hasbcom the fatorite instrument of all our great ariUts and ia aid in pub!I by tkc. - rxECunvc Mansion, WAsnisGTox, O. C, llarch SJ, 1871. Mr. F. O. Q ii it it Uear Sir:'! he Bradbury Piano, for which I sent ray Square Grand Chickcring in part 'pay, and now enclose yon my check for the balance, gives entire satisfaction. Mm. Grant wishes me also to say that the tsqnarc Grand Bradbury Flano lor which sh ex changed ia part pay fivo years aao herSicinway Fiano, siill gives the greatest satisfaction to her and nermany Iriends who perform uion it 1m tho l'arlors wf the executive Mansion, and hav ing such great conii lence m your c-Iebated Bradbarry Pianos, and after having been p-r. lormed upon and tested by wjme of the First Musicians of Washington, their opinion ia un qualified approbation f r the Bridbury Piano; tbah b tbcruo crtqueetcd me to order another of your celebrated uradbury 'iano3 for the rresiientH Cottage at LongBr.nch 1 amveiy truly yours, O. E. BaBCuCK, Secretary to the President, and in charge of Public Works. War DErAnTiENT,;WASiiixcToN, January 23d, 1874, ' Mr. F. G. Sami. Dear Sin Enclosed please find ray d eck for the Brsdbury Square Grand Piano, so promptly tent uj on my crier. Mrs. Belknap and myself aw b'Uh very much delighted with it. Mrs. Bel knap wishes me to thank jou kindly, and to say it is in - sweetest toned piaiu s.o ever heard, and all her friend-i are equally enthut iaslic in the.r opinion of its beauty of iinish, and e astic ioucIj; it cannot i-e excelled, lhe young lad'es who are with u are accomplished musicians, and say it is the unest instrument they have played on in Washh fcton. Very ti uly yours, - WM. 11. BELKiiAi, (Secretary of War. Hotvakd Univeksitv, WASiiiKGioN, D. C, March Sd, 1874. 5 Mr. F. G. Smith. Dear air:-Mrs. Howard and myself cannot speak 'too highly cr recommend too ttronglythc beautiful Bradbury Piano just leceived from your justly celebrated Bradoury Piano factory; in tone and touch and llni&h, and a'l that combiues to mate ia every cense a f pk-ndal iirst-cas Piano, are combined in this. 1 heartily wwh yu cuct-es, as tuccersorto Mr. Bradbuiy. wtose name and m .sic i a household word, and a Braabury riano should be m e cry household. 1 am very truly yours, o. u. HuW aku, B lg.-Ucn. U. b. Aimy. Dr. T. DeWitt Talmage : " Friend Smith is a Methodist, but hia Dianos are all orthodox : ran ought to hear miiiC talk and sing." BishoD Ames says : My Bradbury Piaao is all you promised, and is in all respecu, in richneis ol tone an. kinging qualities, everything that could be desired, lours truly, . j. u. AMES. jr. tl. O Have n says : - My Bradbury rianocontinues to grow bi tter every day, and mysell and family moro and more in love with it.' Vr. J H. Vincent: For family worthip, social gatherings, the Sibbath School, ad all kinds of musical entertainment, give me, ia i rt terence to all others, the aweet-toned Jiraubury Piano. It excels in tinging qualities. Mine i txccUeiu , ITS ADAPilOi TO THE HUMAN VuIUE as an accompaniment, owing to its peculiar sympathetic, uuellow, yet rich and povvlerlui tone. From pe sonal acquittance With the lirro, we can Indorse th- m as worthy of the fullest confi dence of toe public. We are using the Bkadbuky Piano la our families, and they give eUire satisfaction. - ..... Pers ns at a distance need feel n hesitation in sending fi r their Illustrated Price List and ordering from it They are reliable. . . A Cluster oj Golden Opinions Mrs. U.S. Grant, Executive Mansion, Wah injiton, D. C . says, "1 am perfectly delighted with my Bradbury Piano." D (J., decides the Bradbuiy to be the National Piano of the Country. Vice-Admiral D. D. Porter. Washington, D. O . "The Bradbury is exquisite Iv auxt Deautit ully proportioned. We are delighted with ours." Hon. Columbus Delano, Secretary of Inferior, Washington, D.'C, talis the Bradbury the Piano lor the interior, . p M. Gen. Creswelland Mrs. Crcswell, "All our friends admire the delightful tones of the B-adbury used at our receptions." . Qnlart r.nnnpr. p.w Tftrlr IAfT. At flnv time will drop the reins of Dexter,' to listen to the tcnes of our Bradbury " Grand Central Hotel, Hew York, "In prefer ence to ail others, we selected the Bradbury Piano for our parlors. Our guets pronounce them ep'endid. Cf "Wiz-lirtlp a TTntnl. "Vpst Ynrt. "Ravi alwflva nuxi tlia Rradburv Pianos, and take great treas ure in recommending them." Metropolitan, Leland Bros., N, T., "Have had in constant use for twelve years a Bradbury Piano in our parlor. It is still good." Hon. uonn oimpsuu, ju. x ., v;anaua, ray?, "Tho Bradbury can'i be excelled the bett in the Dominion." . M. Simpson, Bishop M. E Church, Philadel phia. "It is a very superior instrument, both in its finish, sweet tones, and singing qualities." : fj. s. Janes, Bishp M.-E. Church, KewYork. "We know of no better piano than the Brad bury." Rev. Dr. John McClintocV, Drew Theological Seminary, "My fami y and friends say the Br-dbnry is unequaled," Dr. Joseph Cummings, President Western University. MidUetown, Ct , says, "If it could not be replaced w would not part with it for twice its cost. Can heartily recommend them." Wra. Morel y-Puncheon, Toronto, Caoada, 4We are delighted with the Bradbury Piano." T. S. Arthur, Philadelphia, "We have used for years and can reconimcnd the Bradbury Piano." Dr. John Chambers, 4tOur Bradbury Piano has won golden opnions among the Philadel phians." ' - Bishop Merrill. St. Paul, Minnesota, "Best Piano in the Northwest." - Ir E. O. Haven, Brooklyn, N. Y., "My Piano ennuot be excelled for seeness." Dr. Luke Hitchcock, Cincinnati, Ohio, "Is the best in the Queen Cuy." ' Brig. Gen. Aivord, Paymaster U.' S. Army, Washington. C. Rev. Geo. H. Whitney D. D., Pres. Centenary Collegiate Inst, HackotUtown, N. J. Rev. Lucius II. Bugby, Pres. Female Wesleyad College, Cincinnati, Oh o. Rev. Dr. J. n. Pershing, Pres. Female College, Pittsburgh, Pa. Rev. Daniel Kidder, Professor Drew Biblical Inst., N.J. . .'!.'! Fev. Dr. Thomas Guard, Pastor Mt. Vernon M. E. Church, Baltimore, Md. Rev. Bishop Merrill, St. Paul, Minnesota. : Rev. Bradford K. Pierce, Editor Zions Herald, Boston, Mass. . : : ; .?.'.' Dr Reid, ot Chicago, "I can most cheerfully recommend tue Bradbury Piano as the best." AND HUNDREDS OF ; OTHERS. ' FREEBORN GARRETSON SMITH, 14 East lUh St.. Jxticecn Rroadioay & Fifth Axtnuc, Svwsor to WM. B. BRADBURY. More than 14,000. fogies. YORK. Factory eomer Raymond found, after a severe test and trtal. to be panal to for the Bradbury Piano. Dr. Sims, Pastor of.tha Madison Avenne 31 E. Church. Baltimore, My Ba'tinnore friends are in ectacies with the beautiful tones of our Bradbury.'? Dr. II. B. Ridgway, ' My family and manv friends pronounce the Bradbury Piano splendid.' Philip Philips. New To k, pays, I have snng with and used the Bradbury Piano in my lami ly ior ye vs.n Rev. Alfred Cookman, Wilmington, Del.. "We thint our Bradbury Piano the best instrument we ever heard." Rev John Cookman, Pastor Bedford Street M. E. Church, New Yoik, "We prefer the Brad bury Piano to all others. W G. Fischer, Professor ot Music. CJirard Collie. Philadelphia, "I use as my family Piano the Bradbury, and can with confidence recom mend them." Chaplain McCabe, Philadelphia, Pa., "From the Atlantic to tbe Pacific Coat I have beard ol the superior qualities of the Pradbury Piano.". Rev. A.J Kynett. D. D , Corresponding Sec retary, Church Extension. "I use ad can with out hesitation recommend the Bradbury Piano as the beet." Rev. Daniel Curry. Fditor Christian Advocate. 4 1 purchased a fradbury Piano, and it is a splen did instrument in every respect." Dr. DePny, Assistant Editor Christian Advo cate, "1 use the Bradbury Piano, and it stands foremost in my judgment." W. C. Kmgsley, Brooklyn, "My Piano gives entire satisfaction." Dr. Daniel Wise, Editor Sunday . School Ad vocate, I use the Bradbury Piano, and think, like his music. It cannot be excelled." Rev. W. H. Ferris New York, "My Bradbury has stood longer in tune, and sounds better than any Piano in my district." Rev. Dr. Fields, Editor of the Evangelist, "I have used a Bradbury for yeaTS in my family, and thinfi: there is no one superior." Sands Street Church, Brooklyn, St Luke's M. E. Church, and a host ot other Churches usa the Bradbnry Piano in their Lecture and School Eoodcf; also, the Conservatories and prominent Hotels in the United states. H. W. Thomas, Book Agent. Philadelphia, "I most cheerfullv recommend the Bradbury to a 1 my friends who wish to purchase a first-ciass Tiano.". ... Dr. Walden, Book Agent, Cincinnati, Ohio, -My Piano grows sweeter every day." - Dr. Wml Butler. Mexico, "Grandest Piano In the City ot Mex'co." Dr. S. L. Baldwin, Missionary, China, "Noth ing among the Celestials like it" . Rev. Dr. Lore, Editor Northern Christian Ad vocate, Syracuse, N. Y, Rwf Ge.-. Lansing Taylor, Pastor M.. B Church, New Haven, Cono. Rev. GeoTavlor, Pastor Sands Street Church, Brooklyn, N. Y. ' ' i . . Rev. J. Emory Havncs, Pastor Hanson M. E. Church, Brooklyn N. Y. .... Rev. O C. Tiffany, Pastor Metropolitan Church, Washington, D. C. . . . - . ; ; Dr. C. R, Crooks, Editor The Methodist, N. Y. Rc. L. 3. Weed, Pastor Carroll M, E. Church, late. Superintendent for and ' ........ u : Helton ALWAYS AT hot & Have addad largely to tieir xtesive etcek of DRY" GOODS, GBdCESIljg' Clothing, Hats arid Caps; - ' . . .: ! i -..i'O . E TS', tTJ..NISHINGj: GOODS TRUNKS. Ar4 TKjtbmg utaly FEELING rk&t car stock "Very Superior , in Durability. Ae4 that oai price r as Uw s a .really good artie'e can he . we har'a kkts rm ;tnair special lavitatioa u ea and all U Tlsit the store aid - - EXAMINE: THE GOODS AND PRICES Will : 3Pciy JEverlbodl Aaa all tmcir GOODS OF ALL KIISTDS - A.t tht cxteaeiTt Lev.se of - , NELSON & EULLIN, Htf C'emer PROSPECTUS FOR 1876. r T H E EVENING NEWS DETROIT. MICII1GAX. fTUIE EVENING NEWS, now iniu third year, JL is the acknowledged great newspaper ruccets of the decade. Established last on tht eve i f tb financial panic of 1873, in a city containing: four other dally newspapers, and papers loo among tne abh st in tbe west, it has in this short period, and uader these adverse circumstances, by sheer force of energy, snap and spirit, wen for, itself a clrcu.ation far exceeding that of all its Detroit contemporaries combined, an immense popularity throughout the s' ate, and a sound nnaucial standing tucii as any pa ner three times its are mizht envy. ' It has an actual circulationOctober, 1S75 of over lfs500 copies.' Or thee about 8,000 ar taken In the interior towns and vi llages of Michigan, as far we t as Niles and nortn to Ludington and Tra verse City. Vf herevcr it is once taken it rarely loses its foothold. The Evf kixo News is independent in politics, figktinsr conniption, monopoly and rig intrigues wherever they may become apparent, no matter wh3 is hit. Few papers in the country preser t all the news of the day in a more racy and readable shape, every thing dull, prosy and tedious being rigidly excluded from its columns. Trivial matters are condensed into the smallest compass, while really important events secure all the attteiitlon that tne largest ana cnstliebt sheets could give them. Thus, the Evki ino News was the only Michigan newspaper to send a member f Its own staff to Philadelphia to report on the progress of the Centennial, and it will be the only Detroit paper to maintain in Washington the coming winter an exclusive correspondent detailed from Its o wn staff! " No Detroit paper gives 'more faithful attention to market reports, although less voluminou f an In the larger journals. Improvements in this and all other departments will be introduced as their utility may become apparent, r ' - ' . In view of the Centennial celebration, the Presi dential election, and the financial and other great quest ons which will agitate the rountry, the year 1876 will be ore of peculiar interest and one in which the intelligent citizen should take a daily ewspaper if ever. ? t ' r . The terms of Tax Evzxiaa News are only 8a year, or 60 cents per mnntb, postage inc'uded, mak ing it the cheapest dally paper of its tize in the i?st. Address, :THE EVENING NEWS, ( - l- ' Detroit, Mich. Wagon and BlacJcsmith Shop. O. S. CLARK, TV BLACKSMITH, Li Aid xn&nvf aenrer of Wagoas"::andiC - Buggies, Orders lor anything in either branch of busi ness promptly attended, ana all work nnnnnfiTED. All kinds of tyf3 Shop adjoinios BlaWs founirj ; : nol-tf $12 davathome. A genta wanted. Outfit and Iff ns rrro auvju r S Dullen. THE FROETT. mmm rocdf, xni act iCiriiorMteOttaci SATCHELS,. . .. . i kpt in a IratlaM aawat' COasrOFIDEIsrT cfso4ift 'Quality, Style "and ? n f - . MlaMns H Vr of llain uuq Nelson streets, Ckckoytaa. W- ' Stages. Cheboygan & Petoskey ' STAGE LINE. mM BKST BOUTB TO . 1 ' : -'UK) iiiij ; D B T let O I T , EAST, SOUTH ASD ., TTEST, tS TIA ith's Stage Line, Ta PETOSKEY AND THE "GRAND RA PIDS AND INDIANA R. R. -xr.- Until further notice stages will' leare each iafl ol the route daily. For freight or passage apply at the postoffic C. A. BRACE. Agent. Teas, Coffees, Ec. JOBBERS OF Teas, Xofeel, w Spices, AND GROCERS' -SUNDRIES. Manufacturer of Grouu Coffees.-J f Bpices, Mustard,.-- - A t r, Crtatn Tartar, Ac. ; i Proprietori of in STATE . -MILLS, ' . . ,120 Jefferson Avenue,- i -u i i J i i DETROIT; MICU. Ordcri lollciUd. Satisfaction goarao tced.?: ;for V. if' i t-0?-?T; -TTTEmTNG AND VISTTINO CAItTa'p" W the best qaality.tiaaUy printed,on shcrt, lesv' NsmrnsEfc Tliivsri,Uoeoyxi,lIV!li.