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Democratic enquirer. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1867-1873, February 15, 1871, Image 1

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.VOL. 5.
f J, W. BOWTf, I
I Pablliher nd Propnotor. i
M' ARTHUR, VINTON COUNTY, OHIO: WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1871.
$1.60 PER YEAR, t
I la Aihsics.
tlje (Enquirer.
Jt W, BOtVEN, Editor.
I II frill I III! I
"FRANKLY SPEAKING, WE
AVER THAT 'THE LIVING AGE'
HAS NO EQUAL IN ANY COUNTRY."
---Philadelphia Press.
Littell's Living Age,
"Of which moro than One Hundred
I olumes hitvo been issued, linn re
ceived the commendation of Judge
.Story, Chancellor Kent, President
Adams, Historians .Sparks, Proscott,
Bancroft, and Tickiior, Rov. Henry
, AiViit'd Beechcr; and many others;
..and it admittedly ''continues to
stand at the head of its class."
Issued every Saturday, it wyos fifty
" two numbers oi'sixtjMouj'.'pa-'
.. ges each,, or moro than
Three Thousand Double-Column Octavo
Pages
tf reading mallei' yoarly; and is the
' only compilation that prcBonta, With
a satisfactory completeness as woll
as freshness, the best Essays, Re
views, . Criticisms. Tulos Poetry,
' Scientific, Biographical, Ilistorical,
and Political information! from tho
. tntiro body of Foreign Periodical
Literature, and from llio pens of the
ABLEST LIVING WRITERS.
It is therefore indispehs'ablo to
Everyone who wishes to kocp pace
.with the events or intellectual prog
ress of th& time, cr to cultivaloin
liimself or his family general intelli
gence and literary tasto.
Extracts from Notices.
From Rev. Henry Ward Beecher
"Wore I, in view of all the com
petitors that aro now in tUo field, to
choose, I should certainly choose
"The Living Age.'
Nor is there, in any library that 1
know of, so much instructive and
entertaining reading in the same
liumber of volumes."
From the Nation, New York.
'4,Tho best of all our electio publications."
From the Illinois State Journal.
"It has moro real, solid worth, more
Useful information, than any simi
lar publication wo know of. The
ublust essays, tho most entertaining
Uries, tho finest poetry of thti Eng
lish languago arc hero gathered together."
From the Lutheran and Missionary,
Philadelphia.
"An extraordinary value marks
many of the articles of tliia publiea
tion, becauso they aro tho produc
tions of the ablest men of our times."
From the Pacific, San Francisco.
'Its publication in weekly hum
bers gives to it a great ndvantugo
over its monthly cotomporarics, in
the spirit and freshness of its con-touts."
From the Advance, Chicago, Sept. '70.
, "Every weokly numbor of 'Lit
tull's Living Ago', how-a-dnys is
equal to a first-class monthly. For
solid merit, it is tho cheapest mnga
fcino in the land."
From the Christian Register, Boston,
August, 1870.
"It has never borno tho marks of
moro careful resoarch and. wiser se
lection than it docs now."
From the Chicago Evening Journal.
"It stands at tho hoad ofnino-iceulh-ccutUry
literature, however
critically considered."
From the Christian Examiner, Richmond.
,mond.
."It is the great eclectic of this
country."
From the Chicago Daily Republican
"It occupies a field filled by no
tifher periodical. Jho subscriber to
Littull' finds himself in possession
at the ond of the year, of four largo
Volumes of tuch' reading as can be
obfainod in no other form and com
prising' selections from bvory do'
partmont of Soionco, Art, PhiloRO
phj', and belles lettrcS. Thoso who
desire n thorough compendium of
all that is admirable and notoworthy
In tho literary world will bo spared
tho trouble of wuding through the
soa of reviews and magazines pub
lished abroad ; for they will find tho
esseuce of'all compacted and con
centrated bore." .
. Published weokly at $ 8.0(1 a year.
frtfe of postage. An extra copy sont
gratis to any one getting up a Club
of fivo Now. Subscribers. ' AddrcBH,
'
LITTELL & GAY, Boston.
Job Work.
We have just received & large
bUpyly "of Cards; Note Heads,
Letter Heads, Bill Heads, En
velope.", efc, wbich we will
priut for tllcrchahta and busi
ness men iu good style at reas
onable rates. Bills posted aud
Circulars distributed at reason
able rates on'. application at this
office.
iJe not deceived by imita
tions of Hall's Vegetable Sicil
ian Hair Renewcr; call fir
Hall's and accept no' other,
I A BEAUTIFUL PREMIUM !
SOU THE SUBSCRIBERS OH .
1
D M Ml
OF-
Mom, j'. 'fif-
At considerable espouse wo have ci. tifrnetcd for
1,100 Large Lithograph Pnrtrnits! (Size 11x18 inches!)
Of our esteemed U. S. Senator, .lion. Ai.i.kn 'J. TufnMAN, to bo made to
our order from a fino Photograph furnished by Hon. J. H. Putnam, Ed
itor of the Chillicothe Advertiser, which will bd
JBULltcxlolo for JPirtxi2cxiti.f
'
making a tfbry
Handsome Ornawicni for Ihi Farior or Library,
WOKTH $S M2ACI1!
which we will present to
Every Oil & Hew Sutarta to tie tlemocratic EDlier, til Mri 15, 71,
On tho following condition;!! . 1 .
Each tmo of our subscribers in arrears who will pay. up his indebtedness
and a year's subscription in advance, will bo entitled to the Portrait.
Each of our subscribers who have paid one year in advance, from .tan.
18, 1871, (commencement of Vol. 6,) will be entitled to tho Portrait.
Each subscriber who has paid lc6R than a year and will pay a year from
tho timo alroady paid, will bp entitled to tho Portrait.
Each new subscriber paying one year in advance, will bo entitled to the
.Portrait.
Each person sending us a new subscriber, with cash in advance, will be
cntittled to a copy of the Portrait foi'.eueh new subscriber cent us.
TTl.n Torino nf Siihen.v! nl inn. wliofhor ut C.nb Hates or otherwifcf?. iik
I1UV1 AVI 1MB "i HV-'unj'' - . f
well known to all our present subscribers.
Tho Democracy of Vinton and ttdjoiuing countlvs yea, even men of
all parties now have a good opportunity to obtain n nice Picture for
Parlor Ornament, of tho most populai4
time tho rising man uot only of tho
try a man whoso name ami framo
U. S. Senate has won for him tho profound regard of every honest man
throughout this broad land, and the
namo lias been canvassed throughout
Presidency, 'and is now floating at
pers in tho country. In Yiuton and
warm friends Who have know him
consider this one of the best proscnts
Lot all our subscribers and those
and other couutios, avail thomHolvca
trait. Bogin the work now! Remember tho time runs only to March 15!
It is our purpose t purchato a new' press and greatly improvo the
Democratic Enquirer, and we have take the way to not only increase the
already' largo subscription list but to faiso the suQ?cient means that will
bo. required to aid us in the undertaking. J. W. BOWEJf.
IQUB !
pll
pew:
Ti
man in America at tlio plescht
l)emocratTe party but of tho conn-.
is national, and whose voilWfl Ih the
lovo of tho Democracy of Ohio. His
tho Union in connection with the
the mast head of many influential pa
adjoining counties ha ban many
from boyhood, who certainly will
wo can offer them.
who aro not subscribers, In Vinton
of this opportunity to secure a Por-
Steel Engraving of Gen.
Robt. E. Lee.
Subscribers remitting $1 for
one year's subscription to The
Southern Press, an Illustrated
Weekly Journal of 40 columns,
will receive an elegant Steel
Engraving of Gen. llobert Jk
Lee, 2i x 19 inches,' forwarded
in a secure case, postage paid
by us. . This number contains
a large finely executed likeness
of Qen. Lee, engraved, by a
bkillful artist from a photo
graph, expressly for "flie Press,
with an outline of his life, and
an account of bis obsequies.
Single copies, if ordered early j
forwarded to any address on
receipt of 10 ceuts. Energet
jc Canvassers wanted in every
coutity iu the South, to tVhom
a' liberal Hat of premiums is
offered in this issue. Address,
The Southern Press, Ballitdorcj
Md..
' Don't Suffer your bair to' fall
off when a bol'tler,or, two of
Nature's Hair Restorative will
check it. Splendidly perfumed
and n& clear as crystal. -All
wide awake druggists sell it.-
See advertisement,
; Ayer's Cherry Pectoral the
world's great remedy for Colds,
Coughs, Consumption, and all
affections of the Lungs and
Throat.
Se advertisement of Dr Butta' Dlspfln
fury, hciidvd Book for tho GE
e VIDE In another column! It should bo read
by alit
For Ayer's Medicines, go to G.
Wi SiBSQfl'B. . , ,
Foundry for Sale.
k Foundry, doing a very lnrgc businots, tit
tinted Iu Southern Ohio, In offered for tale on
ucdount of a dlfitgrrraant bctwoon partner.
A ono-liolf or th wholo interest in 8ld Foundry
will h sold ut ft biiwuln. Portioi dosirlng fur
thor InforrriRtion, enn obtain it by correspond
ing with tho Edltorof KnQuirtt, MoArUmr,0.
Bopt ember 28; 1870-tf.
Partner Wanted.
ANonorgetlo business man Uiiving a capital
nrti nno.or more, in wanted as a one-half intor-
est partnor In the Foundry business. Feundry
doing ft Tory largo business sltimtea .wiuun a
few foot of a railroad in Southern Ohio. Kor
full parlioulars, ftdilress tho Editor of StiQuirtr
McArlhur, Ohio.
Boptombcr28, 18K)-tf.
ofBne Perfumery, go to Sis
son's Drugstore.
.; The Mexican -authorities are
are openly in favor of annexa
tion to the United States, and
President fuare2 also favors it.
; The' House Judiciary Com
mittee has determined to re
port in favor of the bill divid
ing Ohio into three Judicial
Districts. '
Union Emigration Society.
Union Emigration Society. THURMAN, GALLIA Co.,
Feb. 4th. 1871.
TheUnion- Emigration Soci
ety met at. Portland, Feb.-1st,
1871, and elected A S. Combs
Pres't, B. F.. Thomas, Sec'y,
and "Wm. Powell,. Treas. to
hold their offices only until the
Colony arrives at the lands ap
proved by a majority of the
members present." The meet
ing was very earnest and har
monious, and selected Southern
Middle Kansas, with privilege
to. vary if. we can bettt-r our
selves. The Colony agreed to
start on the first .Monday in
March. If 10 or more fami
lies apply( cars will be 'sent to
any station on the M. & C. R.
R. Those who go by river
will meet us at Cincinnati on
Tuesday and;' when' they have
loaded we will start for Kan
sas and probably arrive at our
destination on Thursday. The
time for subscribing was ex
tended to Feb. 25, and still lim
ited to four ; lots or less. The
Trustees agreed to meet at
Portland" on the 21th, when
final estimates must be sent in.
We want to know bow many
cars to order and at what sta
tion to load. "We 6hall start
at. the appointed time if not
more than 10 families are
ready.
. Those wishing to take horses
or cattle should make applica
tion immediatelv. Arrange
menta have been made with
tho 11. R. Co. to take members
holding certificates' at any sub
sequent time that 10 or more
iipplj',. and at. the Satiie - fates
eept for extra baggage, horses
and catth; these are rated by
car load and not by the pound.
The agent says we nay load a
enr with what we please and
all we can get on. The Colo
nists are advised to take cook
ed provision for 4 or 5 days;
iilo drinking cups; hot coffee
will be furnished twice a day
on the route from Cincinnati.
Take all the small heavy arti
cles you have and expect to
need when you get there, axes,
mattocks, good wagon or plow
gears, spades, hoes, &c. Knives
and forks, and crockery, can
be safely packed in the bedding
and not increase the bulk, pack
everything in boxes as compact
as possible. Hulk is costlier than
weight. The freight is trifling
and it will be better to take
what you have that you will
need, than to sell at a sacrifice
and buy again. We have now
147 heads of families subscrib
ed, and 75 have paid their fee
($5 00) and have received
their certificates of member
ship which entitles them to
one town lot each. Probably
some will fail to go but others,
two to one, will take their pla
ces. It is absolutely necessary
to start at the appointed time.
Our members are scattered
over thirteen of the border
counties of Ohio, Ky., and W.
Ya., and ve cannot in justice
keep one half Oil expense and
waiting for the olher half. We
shall start at the appointed
time Providence permitting.
Further information can be
had by calling on Robt. Hoop,
Union lurHade, llocking coun
ty, Ohio.
D. S. Jienuey, Beuna Vista
Furnace, Boyd Co,, Ky.
David tiering, Keystone
Furnace, Ohio. .
Q. W. Bruner, Gallia Fur
nace Ohio
J,E Hughes, Patriot Ohio.
H. R. Bradbury, Kyger, O.
II. G. White, Syracuse; . 0.
J. VaudiYort, Jackson C. II.,
Ohio.
Thos. t). Knanss, Zaleski.
. A. C. Vangilder, Cheshire-.
T., A. Campbell, Middle
port. Charles Vandan, Gallipolis.
J. A. Gibbons, Charleston,
W. Va.
, A. L. Lewis, Ilamden
Col, Khys M. Thomas, Cat
lettsburgh, Ky. , .
Jackson Xaiuulwnfcn....'..' .,
John L Rodgers or 1 S.
Purcell, Portsmouth, O.
A. L. Dudnit. Greennp, Ky.,
or to the editors at Ports
mouth, Ironton, Gallipolis, Pt.
Pleasant, Porheroy, Middlep'ort
Jackson and Mo Arthur, or by
addressing B. F. Thomas, Sec'y
at Thurman, or
A. S. COMBS.
The girls hereabouts don't
like the self-fastening skates
do you see the point?
Why will next year be like
last? Because last rear was
1870, and next will be 1872,
(too.) :;
Where is the prophet who
said we were to have no cold
weather this winter? We
want him to send U3 two tons
After considerable investiga
tion, the oldest surviving Con
grfiflsmnn has been discovered,
in the person of Samuel Thach
er, of Bangdry'Maine, who was
elected to the House of Repre
sentatives front Massachusetts
iti 1802, ami held his place un
til .1805. - 2s early .. seventy
years have passed since he was
in piililia-JiiW-'--lL-t-WAa born
before the Declaration of Inde
pendence, is the oldest gradu
ate of Harvard College, and is
now in his ninety-fifth year.
Some English hatter has
sent Grant the present of a
new hat. It is a pity some
one can't give him a new head
to put in it.'
A. S. COMBS. THE PICTORIAL
PHRENOLOGICAL JOURNAL,
A FIRST-CLASS
FAMILY MAGAZINE.
"The Science or Man," and his
Improvement, by nil the means in
dicated by Science, is the object.
PnBF.Noi.oaY The Brain "and its
Functions ; the Location nnd Nat
ural Languago of the Organs, with
directions for cultivating nnd re
straining them; and the relations
subsisting between Hind and Body
doscribod.
Physiognomy with all the "Signs
of Character, and How to Koad
Them," is a special feature.
Ethnology or tho Natural His
tory of Man, Customs, Kcligions,
and Modes of Life in differentTribes
and Nations, will be given.
Physiology The Organization,
Structure and Functions of the Hu
man Body: the Laws of Lite and
Health What we should Eat and
Drink, now we should be Clothed,
and How to Exercise, Sleop and
Lire, in accordance with Ilygienic
Principles.
, Portraits,. Sketches and Biograph
ies of the leading Men and Women
of the World in all departments of
Life, are also ppocial features.
Parents and Teachers. As a guide
in educating and training Children,
this Magazino has no superior, as it
points out all tho cculiarities of
Character ana uisposiuon, ana ron
dors government and classification
not only possible but easy.
Much gonoral and useful informa
tion oil the leading topics of the day
is given, and no efforts are spared
to make this the most interesting
and instructive as well as tho best
Pictorial Family Magazine ever
published. i
Established. Tho Journal has
reached its B2d Volume. Tho form
is Octavo, It has steadily increas
ed in favor during tho many years
it has been published, and wag nov
er more popular than at present.
Terms. Monthly, at $3 A yoar,
in advance. Single nuinbors, 30
cents. Clabs of ten or more, 2
each, and an' oxtra copy to Agent.
We aro offering the most liberal
Prnmliimn. Inclose 15 cotits for a
samplo numbor, wlttl ftow Pictorial
foster and Prospectus, and compfato
S. R. WELLS, Pub.,
389 Broadway, New York.
THE PAPER.
The Langest Daily in Pennsylvania.
Uontnios more reading matter
than any paper outside of New York
city. It bus the largest corps of re
porters ot any paper published In
Pittsburgh. The market reports
are the fullest and moat reliable of
any pper in Pittsburgh.
POLITICS.
The Paper is earnestly Democrat
ic, and will at all times and nnder
all tirenmstancei boldly ad voeute
jind fearlessly defend the time-hon
ored principles of that great organ
ization'. We believe that in those
principles as laid down nnd ex
pounded by the Fathers Washing
ton, Jefferson, Marshall and Madi
son tho people of this great, coun
try must ..Ultimately find their
political Kalvatiorf. Sectional strive
and partizan rancor, inaugurated
by ambitious leaders, and kept alive
by greedy, office-seekers, haVe for
years past led the poople to extremes
but there are evidences on every
hand that these agencies have spent
their force, and .that reason and not
prejudice will again regulate the
conduct of men in politics os well ns
in business. The corruption that is
rampant in every branch of our
Government, national, stato, and
local, is the legitimate fruit of that
blind and ianatical political senti
ment .which. has prevailed during
the last decade. If the people would
free themselves of the cormorants
who fatten on their labor, they must
require a higher standard of moral
ity as well as of statesmanship;
must demand the administration of
our affairs in the broad and catholic
Bpirit of the early times; in the
strict frugality that marked the
rulo of Washington, and in . the
plain simplicity that characterized
tho administration of Jefferson.
It will always be the aim ot The
Paoer to labor for the ImDrovcmentn
of our great natural highway of
trade the "broad and beautiful
Ohio." '
TnE NEWS.
The newspaper of the present day
is the vade mecvm of our A meriean
people. And in this respert ve
think The Paper the equal of any
paper in the land. We have mipe
rior facilities for Catherine news
not only from all points In our im
mediate locality but from every
portion of the Union ; while our
arrangements .for receiving the
earliest and most reliable informa
tion from the bid world," "where
events of great import" are now
transpiring, are very complete, and
fur superior to thoie of any paper
out of New York.
FiN'ANcut ANb coMitr.nctAt
interests aro looked after by men of
experience aud ability, and the ful
lest and most, reliable stock reports,
both of New York and Pittsburgh
are given. We make ocr market
nEPORTS a difttinffiiishing feature of
Iho Paper, and tutis ivndor it mkiis
pensible in the counting room as
well as at tho fireside.
In short, Tho Paper is a lire, en
terprising, energetic, fearless and
reliable newspaper. It has an able
corps of writers in every depart
ment, and by energy and a liberal
expenditure will endeavor to merit
the generous support not onlr of
the Democracy but of all enterpris
ing men who are interested in the
dissemination of the truth, and in
the growth and prosperity of our
citv and Stato.
THE WEEKLY EDITIOIT
Will be the same sizo as the Daily,
and will contain no advertisements.
It will be under the supervision of
an able and competent mnu, and
will contain a great deal of roading
matter, prepared especially for it
Tho Market Reports and all the
important news of the woek will be
given more fully than has over been
done by any paper published in
Pittsburgh. A brilliant writor has
been engagod to contribute a scries
of
OttlOmAL BTORtF.S
for its columns, nnd matters of his
torical value to the people of Wes
tern Pennsylvania will be looked
after by competent men detailed
specially for that purpose from our
largo corps. The Wookly will be
as good as tho Daily. Wo can't say
more.
TERMS:
DAILY EDITION.
Tho Piiper will be mailed to sub
scribers at $10 per year, or $3 for
six months. It will be delivered by
Carrier at 25 cents per week, nod
sold by Agents nnd news boys at
five cents per copy.
WEEKLY EDITION.
Single Copy J2.00 per nnnnm.
SingloCopy, Six Months ....f 1.00
In Clubs of Fifteen 11.50 por annum.
. Tho porson getting up a Club will
receive one Copy gratis.
For further information address
TUB PAPER,
No. 29 Fifth Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Wanted our , friend ev
erywhere to ' exert tbemselves
in our behalf, and send . new
subscribers to, tho Democratic
Enquirer, and secure the Thur
man Portrait .
To Young Men.
Let the business of ever one
alotieand attend to your own.
Don't riuy what, you ' don't
want. tJse every hour to ad
vantage and stndy to make ft
leisure hour useful Loofcovef
yonr books regularly. If , a
stroke of misfortune comes up
on your business,, retrench,
work harder, but never fly the
track. Confront ; s difficulties
with unflinching perseverance,
and you will be honored ; but
shrink, and you will despised.
Seek to acquire the power of
continuous application, without
which you cannot; expect suc
cess. If youdo tills, . you will
be able to perceive the differ
ence, which it creates between
you and those wLo- have no
such' habits'. You will not
count yourself, ! nor .tfill they
count you, as one of them.
Thus you ' will find : yourself
emerging into the higher re
gions of intellectual ami earn
est men-men who are capable
of making a place ' for them
selves, instead of standing idly
gaping, desiring a place.
Fates of the Apostles.
.Matthew is supposed to have
suffered martyrdom! or was1
slain in a city of Ethiopia. ; '
JVlark was dragged : through
the streets of Alexandria,: in
Egyp till he expired.' . r
Luke was hanged to an olive
tree in Greece. ...
John Was put into "a boilina
eanldron atKome, but escaped
death. He died a natural death
at Ephesns, Asia. ; . ' .- '
James, the Great was behead
ed at Jerusalem. , r . ..
James, the Lps", was thrown
from a pinnacle, nnd beaten to
death.
Philip was beheaded.
Bartholomew was skinned
alive.
Andrew was crucified, and
pounded while djing.
Thomas was run .through
with a lance. 1
Simon was crucified.
Matthias was stoned.
Barnabas was stoned to death.
Paul was beheaded by the
tyrant Nero, at Rome.
It ! is stated that- the salt
mines of Nevada throw in the
shade nil others known in the
United States. One bed is
reported to cover 52,939 acres,
yielding 2,000,000 bushels au
nually of salt, ninety-five per
cent, fine. No bottom to this
salt Led has ever been discov
ered. As deep as any work
has gone, the bed is solid rock
salt, and from a depth of tbir-.
ty-five feet.the salt watercorhes
so rapidly as to prevent work
without efficient working ar
rangements. The Bait water
wells up to the surface and
overflows the large floor from
which the fine white salt i3
continually gathered. This
floor, several acres in area, ha9
been so well leveled that the)
water flows evenly over it, and
this, by exposure to the atmos
phere, is radidly evaporated,
leaving a stratum of fine ealti
This yield and production goes
on continually, and the more
rapidly it ia removed tho better
the quality of this salt.
The latest parlor games sit'
ting up. It takes two to play
it. ; .
Dunning is the only lively
business we cian mention at the
present writing. , ,
Do uot date your letters, fe
ceipts, etc., 1870 any iriore
that's played out.
Another relative of thd
Grant family has been discov
ered away, out in Iowa, and
hisnanlo is Davidsi Within
twenty -four hours of his disoov. .
ery he was appointed mail
agent' His grandmother Wa3 a
cousin to Mrs. grant's grand
mother. 1
' Philadelphia is threatened
with a water famine

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