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Democratic enquirer. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1867-1873, March 29, 1871, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86079037/1871-03-29/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOL. 5.
f J.W.BOWEN, I
I Publlahor and Proprietor.)
M' ARTHUR, VINTON COUNTY, OHIO: WEDNESDAY, MARCH 29, 1871.
i 1 60 Pin YEART ' '"'tin
TIT:..: . ;..::::. -4 ' . b .v : .,
YOTX ALL
IIAVIS HKAIID Ot
Hoofland's German Bitters,
AND
Prepared liy Dr. C. M. Junkaon, rtiilil.-lLhli
riiolr intmdiieUoii Into till couiiiry Ihim Uermiin
Msurrud in .
They Cured Your Fathers and Mothers
nil will euro ynn nml your children. Tlmy lire ei
Jraly tlillnruHl. from Mm many piopurAllimi' now I
lio country culled lllllormir 'I'nnh. Tln'.v Am nu
avern IMdiuirHiliinH. iiriiiivililiiL' IUn lliom ;' ft II imoc
tuiiovl, lolluliltt iiiodielmw. Tlmy nru
Tfia gvenltfl known tumnllmfm
Liver Complaint, Dyspepsia,
Nervous Debility, Jaundice.
Diseases of the Kidneys
'ERUPTIONS OF THE SKIN
lid nil DlHotiaci nrlntiur lYum A PUurderod l.lvn
Itonmcli, nr .
IMPURITY OF THE BLOOD
Viiiallpallnn, Fliilnliinro, inward rile, Fiiliwx o
Iilooil In Him 1 1 cm I .Acidity of ihe Siiunnc.li, Nmi
ten, llciul hiini. nl'iiaUur Kuml, KhIikikm iir
Voljhl In llm Ktiniiiii'li, rxiint- Urticia
t. lion, ginklinrnr I'ImIIitIih' nt I ho
Tl ill the Klnininli, NwIiiiiiiIiik of tin:
n'H., lliirilnl nr lllllli'iili llri'iitliltii;, Chiller
IliKaltiio liutirl, t'liiiklnjr or NulliiratliiK Henna-.
Inna wlinn liinf,ylii( l'oainrti, Dlinnna nr VMou
..Dots or Well InthiratlinHiulit, Dull I'nlii In Iho
JJojkI, Deficiency cif rorupVialiiiii, Yelhiwnc-n
of Iho HUln mid Hym, I'nlii In Hie Hide,
, Hack, CIii'mI, MmIik, HiiiIiIi'ii
PIiidIick nr Ileal, Hnrnlni; In llm KIohIi,
tonttniit Imiylnliii nr Uvll nml Uruiil Uuprcn
. vloii ul' Hii ill 9.
VI (htM huttcnlt DUeau of llu Wiw or fHgttlli
Uiyaim, conMiml wltlt liinmrt llkwt.
PES
Hooiland's German Billers
I entirely vocelnlile, nml riiiiiuiu no llionr. It I
cnniiKMiml of Fluid K.xtmilH. Tim KoiiIh, ilirh
1 Imrka rriiiil wlilcli IIiuhu KxInirtH nrn mnilc, iin
alliorwl from Ooriniioy. All tlm Mcillnil vlriiic hii
Itincled rriiin IIiimii liy n fcIimiiIIIc I'liumlhl. TlitM
'Xtraclx ma I lion forwarded In llils cnuniry In ho iii-di
prefiiy iiirinu niuniiiiiciimioi ini'to iiiiioi-i. j Hon
I no alcoholic Hiiltulimcu or nny kind iihi iI III ruin
miiiIIiik Iho lllliorii, limico ll i Iho only lllllom Mm
ail lw iiwiI In ciifoa wliero nlcoliollc flliniilaiils hii
ill AUVlfUblO.
Hoofland's German Tonio
eomlilnnllnn of nil the Inrrsillciilii or Iliu Illltiwv
nth ruim Bnnln Crux Itiim, OruiiKn, clc. ll Ih liner
jrthofniiio dlHonnu hh Hid KIiioik, In rn-i'j whori
diiio pure Hlniholin Hlinnilim I rciiilrvil. Vuli n il
'r In mind Unit IhoMi ri nii'illo iiro unllndy dilToi
lit fi mi) nny nrliur mh'tirllN'd Tor I lie euro nr I lie ilia
hhoh iiHiiiod, Ihofe IioIiik pcloiillllr. priiirtriilioiiH n
icilicnl cxIiucIh, wlillu Iliu olher mo niein decoc
Ions of rum In noniu lorm. Tliu TllNIO U docldoillj
no or Iho uiont ploumil mid Aircouhlu ruiiirdltib ovoi
Herod lo Iho pnhlic llu Inslo Ih oxqulioio. II li
li'iiHiiio In liiku It, whllo llu lll'ii .'lvlii;, exhllfiiiitlii
ml iiii'dliliml iimlllluii have cuimvil it tu liu known ai
he rrcutget ol nil Ionic.
3MIITTrrV.
There U no medicine equnl In Hnntlnnd'n Onrmni
Htlem or Tonic In rnvemir llolillliy, Thuy liiipnr
toneHiid vli;or to Iliu whole Hyiiom. Mrriillion ihi
IiK!tllu, cmiiHti nit iinjoyinriit ivt I lio TkikI. onshlu tin
oniiitli tu (Ilgorl It, purify Iho blond, glvn a good
otind, liosllliyrnmpleslTMi. vrailintto the ynllnw tln
inn Iho uye, linpiirt n hlooni to llm rlweka, an
l)anrre the pul Unit IVoin n rhiirt-hrcuihod, o. nuc ill oil
reak, and iiervouit Invtlld, tu u fu.'l-fiiccd, riuti', niy
Igoroua )kiiiou.
Vfoti and Eelicat CUldron aro l'&&o Strcn
by using the Litters or Tonic.
TMKHl IimiBDir.B A TIB Till!
Kent JIlool lurlflcrn
Mror knoTi, and Trill rtm all dlneapoa refiillinc froi
had lilooiL Keep your liloml pure; keep you liver I
ardnri keep your dVcutlve oriiiuu In n wimid. Iionllh
Condition, ly Ilia unonf there rcmedlcH, and no uh
eiife will over aHcnll ynn. 'J'ho liosl ineii In llm mm
ry rocnnimend tliem. If yenm nt lintiout ri'pnliillo
go for Anyluijigyoii miiet try there prepurntlona.
I-" TESTIMONY
Like tho following wna never lieloio oO'ered In India
"-'Ja,
tf any medlclnnl prcparaiion :
iion. GEonGEwTwoomvATtn,
Dtilcf Jinllco of tho Supicmo Court of I'etiiixjIvnnU
vrllei
i. riiil.Aiiri.riii, Mnrcli 1(1, 1W7.
I find " rfonflnnd'a (lernmn HImuiVMh apwl lul
iscflil in dbearer of Iho (1l?i'Mv oi-hiih, iukI or ri;
tencllt In enaes or dulilllly and u uut ol nervoim uctio
n the fvetcui,' Voiua truly,
s UBO.W.WOOmTAKU.
. ' ' IION. JAMKBTII05irSON,
t Jnellce of the Supreme Court of rcinixylvanln.
" rini.AnKi.riiiA. April V8, 1HtKl.
I ennxlder " Ilnoflnnd't Uorninn Uitlerx" a vhIiiiiIiI
ttedlciuo In cnfcaof miacka of ImlleHilnii or Kyi
pepsin. 1 can certify this from my experience i.r II.
l'eurs, with rei-pcct, JAMICb XllOllI'boN
IION. OEORGK SIIAKSWOOD.
J u slice of Hie Supreme Court of runtiaylvnnla,
rilll.A1)KI.I'IIIA..IllllU 1, ImiH.
I liavefniind liy experience llijft "lloollnndV tier
ian Illtlont" l n very good Ionic, roliuvliiK lyiojil I.
ban
(riuptouia aliuoal uiivcii.
ROIIQE SIUIIBWOOI).
' . noN. "wjj. p. noaisus,
l' (Mayor of Ihn clljr of Jlulriilo, N, Y.
MATnti'a Orritm. HtirrAM, dune M, IRffll.
have lined "Iloonand'aUei innn IJIllcm and Tonic'
It my lanilly durintr llio nt year, and run rroni
nund thorn n an excellent tonic, liiiparlliijr time an
rliror to the aymein, ' Their line baa neon iimdiicllv
f docldodly keuollclnl oirecln. W'JI. F, ltOUKlttJ
t
' IION. .TA51E3 M. "WOOD,
EK-Mnynror Wllllamaport, Fcmiaylvaiita,
JtX-MAynroi wtiunnippon., i-eiiiipyiviinin,
1 take creat pleasure In rccoininciiilliiK"lloi.nniid'
Barman Tonto to nny one who uiny he udllclud wll
Syipopiila. 1 had Iho Dynpppala an hndly It wna liu
oallile tu keep any food on my aloniiieli, mid I Ik
jinie an weak as not to ho aide to walk lit 1 r a nilk
Two boltlua of Tonic effected a pnrrecl emu.
JAMliS M. WOOD.
I' . OAUTIOIT.
Ilnnrlntid'l Qorma,n Ilemodlca are fonnlorlVillcd
riMtrrenuino have tho nliinturo of!. HI. Jnt-liaoi
Mi tl,ie front of the nutnlde wrnpier of eiu li honk
md Iho naipe or tho article lilown In each Itutllo. AI
nuora aracouMwriuii. jf eu
Prle or Ilia nil tor. 1 .00 vor bottle
hair rtoneii lor A.OO.
Price of the 'I'onlc, l .fto per bottle
r, n liair dozen lnrT.AO.
the avii is put up in ymirt Jtottlr.
Itocollect that It la Dr. Ilondand'a Gorman Rome
llos that aro so nnlvorwlly iircd and an lillily nvrom
nonUod ; and do uut allow I lio di'iiKulsu to Iiiduco ym
2ED
a
take anything clao that lie may any It Juat m Root
kmiikoIio imilie)iiiKerprollt. on II. 'J'lieaa rum
llos will he torn by oxprue to any locality upon ap
allcAtlon to the
i'xiinroirAii . orncH,
KT THE GERMAN MEDICINE STOItH
ffo.nsi AHCII Ml" JSr,Vhllatlclphia,
CHAS. M. EVAU; - Proprietor
(Fonnorly 0. M. JACKSON A Co.) a
These romi'dieanro for sale by l)nifKlle, tllorokeep
Ira, and Medicine Denier evorywharu. .
W"Jo hot forgot to examine well tlioarllclo yd
ajr, la order to got the ijoiiiiiiie.
For f ale by
' , o. yr.s isson, .
Nc.irthur, C'uu.
A BEAUTIFUL PREMIUM !
FOR THE SUBSCRIBERS OF
IE DEMOCRATIC ENQUIRER !
Fine ILitfiograpli Portrait
-
OF -
Ilmi. JR. Q.
At considerable expense wo liavo
1,100 Large Tiithogrnpli Porlrnil! (Size 11 x 16 inches!)
Df our esteemed U. S. Sonator, Hon. Ai.i.en G. Tiiurman, to bo mado to
our order from a fino rhotogrnph furnished bj' Hon. J. II. Putnam, Kd
itor of the Chillicothe Advertiser, which will bo
Sixltcitol for ardiMLing,
making a very
Ilniidsoinc Ornnniciil Tor llie r.nrloi or Library,
AVOKTU S3 IiAII! '
which wo will present to
Thmnmm !
contrnctoJ for
irtr.tfl April 15,71
l)t nqjnr.
J. W. BOWEN, Editor.
H'Artluir, March SO, 1871.
The Local Paper.
The Local Paper is nn ftliso
Inte necessity to the county and
community where it is publish
ed. All the city papers can
notfsnpply the place of the
home paper. That should le
the fir3t love of everv man and
woman, for with the paper is
the locality identified. The
paper gives the county and
town where printed ranch of
their importance in the world,
mid gives in detail the local
news, which cannot bo gained
by any other source. Every
day's issue of the paper is so
much local history ; the rise
growth and development of
the town and county can be
measured and recorded only
by the local newspaper that
constantly is gathering its
items. People do not proper
ly appreciate their home news
papers. They measure the
value of a paper too much by
tho number of columns it con
tains. The home paper at nny
price is the cheapest paper one
can take, for in it is found the
information to be obtained
from no other source.
Advertising.
"Whatever else may be doubt
ful in the future, there is one
thing that can be very safely
calculated among the certain
ties, and that is, that those who
do the most advertising will
make the most money in this,
tho year 1871. There are
names which are household
words all over the United
States, who but for advertising,
would be known only in their
immediate neighborhoods,
There are those who by judi
ciously making known their
business in a paper which has
a proper circulation, have in
creased their business three
fold in three months.
As an item as to the benefit
of railroads to a community
we mention that the Marietta
& Cin. R. R. pays out monthly
in the city of Chillicothe, O.,
$30,000 for labor. - That is
railroad to the labor of a town.
Laboring men, to sccuro their
own interests, ought, if possi
ble, take stock in the Gallipo
'w, Mc Arthur & Columbus
K K,
Once a Week.
Once a Week is a new can
didate for public favor, in the
world of fashion, from that
popular caterer for the reading
world, Frank Leslie, .r)37 rear
street, New York. The initial
number now before us is really
what it purports to be, "The
Young Lady's Own Journal,"
containing 16 large pages, with
beautiful engravings, a Supple
ment of four more pnges, con
taining a view and description
of the fashions, illuminated
with an extra colored fashion
plate. Its original tales and
romances, its miscellaneous
matter, its poetry and its agree
tble variety, all go to make up
i desirable journal. Terms,
$3 a year G months $1.50 3
months 75 cents.
Dcmorcst's Monthly Maga
zine, for April, presents its
usual brilliant display of new
spring fashions, and a choice
selection of literary articles,
some very good and practical
information on home matters,
and Jennie June's splendid pa
pers on the marriage question.
Each successive number of
Dcmorcst's Monthly seems ' to
be unexceptionable. Every
department that goes to make
up a first-class parlor magazine
is complete, and the premiums
offered to each subscriber at
$3 are certainly worth much
more than the yearly subscription.-
Published by W. Jen
nings Demorest, 838 Broadway,
New York.
The April number of Dem-
orcst's Young America is full
of entertaining and very in
structive reading for the young,
and certainly no better present
could be made than a year's
subscription to this the best of
all juvenile magazines ; besides
each subscriber gets a premi
um worth several times the
cost of tho subscription. Ad
dress W. Jennings Demorest,
838 Broadway, New York.
Only think of that, only
Thirty-four millions of acres
of public lands were thrown
away by the Congress that clos
ed its session Saturday, the 4th
inst., to the land grabbers.
This is within a . trifle of the
entire amount of land contain
ed in the States of Ohio and
Indiana, with their four and a
quarter millions of population.
No wonder with such a record
as this, the Radicals, raise t"he
cry of Ku Klux. L
LETTER FROM WASHINGTON.
The Groundswell in the Republican
Party-Ben Butler
Party-Ben Butler Bastinadoed--How New
Hampshire Fell Upon the
White House.
Special Correspondence of the Cin. Enquirer.]
WASHINGTON, D. C., March 16, 1871.
The good work of disinteg
ration and demoralization in
the Republican organization in
Congress goe& oh in a way most
clieering to the souls of CuriS'
tians and patriots.; Following
Close upon the heels ot the row
over the Senatorial ' Cai)on in
the norti end of the Capitol,
and the crushing defeat of Re
publicanism in the 'Granite
State, came the cat-and-dog
fight in the House this morn
ing, growing out of. the defeat
ot Ueast Uutlers scheme for
the subjugation of the South.
Benjamin had nicely cut and
dried his infamous measure,
and he expected to ram it
down the throat of the House
throngh the operation of cau
cus machinery, arid by the ex
ercise ot his own personal will.
lint liberal and sensible lie
publicans were not to be hood
winked in that kind of style.
Backed by the Democratic
phalanx, they headed Bcnia
min off in the most adroit
manner, by the adoption of a
resolution providing lor the
appointment of a committee of
thirteen to investigate and in
quire into the condition of af
fairs in the South. This was
exactly what Rutler didn't
want, though the Speaker was
considerate enough to make
him Chairman ot this commit
tee. Benjamin was too wrath
to serve. Sitting down he in
"dited that wonderful pronnn
ciamento, which was given to
tne country tins morning, iuii
of self glorification, misrepre
sentation and lying innuendo.
lie charged especially that the
resolution had been adopted
through treachery to the Re
publican caucus, and that the
coalition of fifty-eight Repub
cans with the Democratic mi
nority was a base trick. De-
siiing'to get the full benefit of
his wonderful . document, he
bad copies of it printed and
laid upon the desks of members.
The prayer of the Chaplain
had scarcely died away tins
morning, when the rumble of
battle was heard. First came
Pig-Iron Kelley, claiming to
be threatened with pulmonary
affection, and . denying the
charge made by Butler that
the Republican Protectionists
ad formed a coalition with
the Democracy to defeat his
pet scheme of Raw-head and
Bloody-bones legislation, in
order that Congress might ad
journ early, and the Tariff bill
he thereby saved from harm.
Then came the virulent Ogve,
Butler, realhrming and renew
ing his charges against the
recreant Republicans. The
resolution raising the Commit
tee of Investigation was drawn
by Speaker Blaine, and Butler
was aware of the fact. In his
truculent circular he had vague
ly hinted at the Speaker in
such a way as to call for an
explanation from him. This
was vouchsafed. Calling Mr.
"Weeler, of New York, to the
chair, the Speaker buttoned his
coat close around him and took
his place upon the floor. It
was the first time in years that
a Speaker had felt called upon
to exercise his right to partici
pate in debate. The points of
his speech have already been
given you by telegraph. It
was a remarkable effort, and
the excitement produced in the
Ilouse exceeded any( thing of
the kind witnessed in years.
The members nearly all rose
in their seats or gathered
about the seething Knight of
the Gravel to catch every pas
sionate utterance. The spec
tators in the galleries hung
over balconies with breathless
interest. Never did the ma
lignant and brutal Butler get
such an excoriation. Never
was he 90 thoroughly roasted
and basted, the Speaker
charged him with downright
lying : and misrepresentation,
ppit upon his insolence and
characterized' Lira in elegant
phraseology as a coward.; The
Beast satin his chair, nervous
and excited, and, for the first
time in his life, he Eeemed to
smart and shrivel under abuse
and invective, i lie; tried to
reply, but it waa r miserable
failure. . .He:' could only hint at
Speaker Blaine's Presidential
aspiration, appeal' to the pit
with a quotation about "ways
that were dark and tricks that
were vain" in the Speaker, and
remind the gentleman who
cudgeled him that hard names
and vituperation could not kill
him, tor that had been effect
ually tried. It was a glorious
hour of triumph for the friends
of Justice to see this vicious
bully crushed by his political
friends. The Democrats felt
that a magnificent breach had
been made in the hitherto solid
wall of the opposition, and the
honest Republicans rejoiced to
know that the day when But-
let could no longer Hector them
and dictate to them had come
at last. From this day hence
forth his power is broken. In
times of violence the most vio
lent of men became leaders,
but when the events which call
them into existence pass away,
they must sink to their true
level. Ben Butler, the Thief
and Bully, has at last been
turned upon and devoured by
his own doers. "What a elori-
ous record this Forty-second
Congress has made in the first
two weeks ot its existence I
The Demoralization, of which
I spoke in a former letter, grows
worse and worse every day.
lhe liepublican leaders here
seem to be paralyzed. The
more sensible of them attribute
the loss of- New Hampshire to
Grant, and they curse him and
his Administration without
stiut. ' The friends of Sumner
are tickled amazingly. The
wise and politic men amoug the
Republicans are anxious to get
away from here, and the opin
ion is that the row in the House
to-day will force an early ad
journment. Confidence in Urant
is now a rarity, and liepublican
Congressmen and Senators
openly concede that he can
never secure a renomination,
and declare that, unless some-
is done to bolster the
declining caue of Republican
ism, the Democratic party will
sweep the country like a whirl
wind in 1872. Chandler is
cursing, Morton is inveighing,
Sherman is threatening, and
tho verv devil seems to have
taken the direction of affairs.
Even the Dents are becoming
alarmed.
The news from New Hamp
shire created consternation at
the Presidential mansion yes
terday morning. It seemed as
houirn the hour had come, so
graphically described by the
historian ot r ranee, who says
that 'when the morning sun
arose that was no king in
Fiance." His Excellency the
President, who sleeps very
soundly, was up bright and
early, and the discouraging in
telligence settled like a blight
upon his spirits. Strange as
it may seem, it happened that
Senator Patterson had made au
engagement to call upon the
President that very morning to
lay before him the claims of a
young man named Eli Burgers,
of Concord, who was desirous
of being appointed Assistant
Secretary ot the Berlin Lega
tion. , The New Hampshire
Senator was promptly on hand,
and, after passing the Dent
ordeal, reached the room sacred
to Ulysses. As soon as Ulys
ses saw him be seem to mi witn
race. "With a voice still husky
with the matutinalcocktail, he
said : "Well, Senator, you .1 an
kees up in New Hampshire
are cutting' a. nice Ggure. I
admire the quality of your Re
publicanism.; It is very, en
couraging, indeed. . I think
wo had better not bother much
about the distribution of ! pat
ronage in that State, today.
You had better speak to Sum
nerV Damn me, if I ! hafen't
half a notion to ask Butler , to
introduce a bill in'tTber llotfse
to , suppress Ku-KlaxTsm in
New Hampshire." The Sena
tor from New, Hampshire took
his' departure, not altogether
satisfied in" ' his mind that he
would call again. ' '
(From the Phrenological Journal.)
The Artiste and the Debutante.
VIENNA DEMOREST.
is not so many months
It
since a name began to be whis
pered about in Art and Music
al circles, which, although not
unknown to the public, had
heretofore been associated with
another field of usefulness and
h.onorable achievement. "Dem
orest" is a household word in
two hemispheres ; but who is
Vienna Demorest, the girl
composer, the fresh, young
singer whose songs Nilsson has
sung, whose voice JNilsson had
praised, and prophesied a great
future for V As to who this
young artist is, it is sufficient
to say, she is the daughter of
the well-known publisher and
leader of fashion, Mr. and Mme.
Demorest, and that her career
so far justifies the predictions
of future success. Since the
first dawing of her intelligence,
Vienna Demorest has display
ed the rarest musical capacity,
and a gift, of musical improvi
sation, which may be the fore
shadowing of greatness. Young
as she is, and modest to a fault,
Miss Demorest is quite excep
tional in her gifts and possibil
ities. Her compositions which
first attracted attentiou are
brilliant in expression and
varied in character. Her
polkas, mazourkas, galops are
played by noted leaders of
bands, viz., Dodworth, Baker,
Grafulla,Operti, and Dowmn,
with whom, and with the pu
lie, they are great favcrites.-
One of her latest songs, "Bir
die" written for Mdlle Nils-
son, and accepted by her, is
charming, and likely to achieve
permanent popularity.
It is not as a composer alone,
however, that Vienna Demor
est has won distinction ; her
interpretation of music is as
pure and true as her written
expression of it is rare and
conscientious. She has a voice
of exceeding beauty, flexibility,
and strength ; an admirable
method, trained under the best
teachers; a clear enunciation,
broad, well-marked, pleasing,
and' a sympathetic style, and
unusual beauty and grace of
person. Her voice has a reg
ister possessed by very few,
even of our first-class singers,
and her correct and easy exe
cution of the most difficult
passages excites the enthusi
asm of artists and critics.
Undoubtedly dramatic and
operatic success are within her
each, but we predict her high
est triumphs in oratorio, lor
this severe branch ot musical
art she possesses special quali-
ncations : a voice, m me nrei
place, capable of expressing re
hsrious ideas with feelincr and
O w
grandeur ; an intelligent appre
ciation, in the second place, of
tho poetic thought, and the
power of reproducing the ima
gery of the author.
The interpretation of a grand
work, much less its execution
by this gitted young'girl seems
to rank among the marvels ;
but those who have heard and
seen her will, we think, justify
us in placing her in tho front
rank of vocalists.
In her recent character of
candidate for art, honors, and
as one of the musical events of
the ; season, the New York
Herald says :
'Miss Vienna Demorcst's
Dobut. A very select and
critical circle of musicians and
literateurs sat in judgment last
evening, at Chickering's Hall,
upon a new candidate for lyric
honors, Miss Vicuna Demorest.
trice been made: with su?h Bat.
isfactory result ,iWctntfon
Jiftd been raised to a high' extent
regarding th voice and art:s
tic culture' of thfs young 'ladyf
but the universal, verdict last
night was favorable and we
i might say , that, there was a
feeling of astonishment, as well
as of admiration, 'at the re
markable power, sweetness,
rangey antl purity of tone
which her voice exhibited. It
is undeniably true that she Las
the materials of an artist of an
; exceptionally high order,, and
that there is a bright future in
store for her.: A year or two
in Europe will develop Miss
Demorest into an artist of
whom America may be proud.
She has considerable fire and
vivacity of manner, and sings
with her whole soul. If we add
to this a very-prepossessing
appearance, there is every reas
on to expect in her a prima
donna for the operatic stage.-
Her compositions are of an or
der of merit which evidences
considerable musical education
and innate talent."
f And also in an editorial ar
ticle in the Herald f ihaBarna
uuuiu
date, it repeats :
"But one of the leading
events was the concert last
night at Chickering's, where
the young prima donna, Miss
Vienna Demorest, made her
debut. This is the young lady
whom Nilsson has taken under
her wing, and whose song,
'Birdie.' is on nftlia mnot on..
cessful of the Swedish nightin
gale's repertoire." . i
That the Deraocracv are the
representatives of the farmers
of Ohio is shown in the fact
that, when the question was
brought before the Board of
Equalization to reduce twelve
percent, the valuation of real
estate under the appraisement
ot I87U, thirteen Democrats
voted aye, together with seven
Republicans. In the negative
were nine Republican and two
Democrats. Four members
were absent, two Democrats
and two Republicans.
Little's Living Age, Noa. 1395
and 139G, for the weoks ending re
spectively February 25th and March
4th, contain The Political Lessons
of the War, Quarterly Review ; Tho
Gamut of Light, Saint Pauls; Gen-
oral Trochu, Spectator; Hugh Mil
ler, Good Words; Science and Im
aginations, All the Year Round;
Zumalacarreguy, Cornhill Magazine:
Balzac's Novels, Fortnightly Review;
Mendelssohn at Buckingham Falaco,
rail Mall Gazette; Tho North Ger
man Arctic Expedition, Athenanm
War and Christianity, Spectator;
Tho Now Emperor of Germany,
Economist; Tho Dressmakers, Good
Words; the continuation of "Soed
Tiraoand Harvest, or During My
Apprenticeship," translated spec
ially for the pages of this magazine
from tho Piatt Deutsch of the lavor.
ito German author, Friti Routor ;
besides shortor articles and poetry.
The Living Age is also publishing a
story by Goorgo MacDonald, and
promises to now subscribers for
1871, tho last two numbers of 1870,
containing tho beginning of tho
story, gratis. A good timo to sub
scribe Tho subscription prico of this CI
page wcokly magasino is $8 a year, .
or for $10 any ono of tho Amorlcan
$1 magnsinos is sent with The Zfv
ing Age for a j'car. Littell & Gay,
Boston, Publishers.
Partner Wanted.
Ax energetic builnoM man haVlnjr a Capital
ofl,000,ormoro, In Wrtntoilaiamie hair Inter,
eat partner in tho Foundry bualneai. Foundry
doing it vory largo bualnpaa t altuatcd within m
few feet or a railroad In Southern Ohio. "or '
ruil pai-tloulaw, addreai tho Editor of giulr
MoArthur, Ohio. '
BonU)mberd, iWo-tft . .
r9oe aiivortiaement of t)r Bdtla1 Mapen.
anrv, headed Hook for tho Jnllldn-irJlMiO
eUJDJtiil another oolumnl It ahoulU be read 1
if all I ' j ' . '
Blank bumnioiis,
For Justices of tho Peace, just prin
ted and fof sale at this office.
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