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The Conservative. (M'connelsville, Ohio) 1866-1871, December 28, 1866, Image 2

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FRIDAY. kORMN3, - - - - DEO. 28.
MOORE Jfc KELLYe Publishers.
Judge of the Supreme Court.
Ve learn by reference toourexcban
ges that many of our brethren ia tbe
State ftre, and baT been suggesting
: candidates to be before the Democratic
State Convention, to meet at Columbus
on the 8th of January next. We take
the liberty of suggesting tbe name of
Hon. JohoX llanna, ofthia county, at
a candidate for Judge of tbe Supreme
Conri. It la needless for us to say be
is well qualified for the office, as he is
well known throughout the State as aid
able lawyer, and as he has heretofore
filled tbe position of President Judge of
the Court of Common rieaswitb eredit
to himsolf and satisfaction to the peo-
Financial Breakers Ahead.
The New York Sun, an independent
sheet, that has given the Republican
. artv a warm support for the past six
years, warns Congress that a monetary
storm is brewing, and advises that sail
should be taken in and other prepara
tions made to meet it. Among other
things it says :
. "For months psst there bare been
indications pointing to a monetary re
vulsion in this country. Shrewd mou
bare observed them, but the great
mass of the people have piven them
no attention. Bo iar as Congress is
eoncerncd, one would not suppose,
from its legislation, that there is a sin
gle ripple upon tbe surface of the fi
nancial waters, or that such ft thing is
ever likely to occur. The dangeris
head, however, and both Congress
and the peoplo should endeavor to
make provision for it, No people ever
did, and no people can, long withstand
sucb a Measure of taxation as that
which now rests upon the people of
the United States. The
estimated amount of revenue which
the Government proposes to raise next
near ia $505.000.000 an average of
$16 for every man, woman and child
in tho United States. This, be it re
membered, is simply tho revenue re
quired for the use of the General Gov
ernment. In order to get at the act
ual burden of taxation, tbe various
State, county and other taxes must be
added to the above sum. Before the
war the sinenses of the General Gov
ernment were loss than 1100,000,000.
We sow have to makeup the addition
with resources greatly diminished.
Under such circumstanc
es it is plain enough that we inuut fall
unless relief can be had, and the signs
of the times admonish us that tbe dun
sr is drawinz near.
"What is the remeny r in me nrst
place, the Government must not raise
a revenue of lStiS.OOO.OOO, nor any
thing near it for the ooming year. It
is a rninous policy which aims to col
lect an immense revenue with tho ob
ject of hastily paying tbe National
dsbt. Tbe proposed aggregate of tax
ation, in view of the threatening state
of financial affairs, should be reduced
so as to pay, next year, nothing more
than the current expenses of the Gov
ernment and the interest on the Na
tional debt. By this means the weight
of taxation would be decreased nearly
1200,000,000 for the coming year which
amount will otherwise apply upon the
principal of the debt."
It is 'difficult to understand bow
financial crash is possible with a cur
rency founded upon the faith of the
Government, and made a legal tender,
but which at the same timo, tbo party
issuing it is not bound to rodssm it
coin. What is to produce the mone
tary revulsion dreaded by the Sun ?
The first great stop in that direction
would be loss of faith in the intention
or capacity of the Government to pay
its indebtedness. The next would be
the inability of the people to pay their
taxes, on account ot a reduction
tbe volume of currency, or on account
of tbe taxes being so heavy as to con
ume all the profits of basiness and di
minish consumption. It would seem
from the view the Run takes of
matter that the dreaded monetary ro
Tulsion will ceme through the pressure
of taxation. It declares that "no
ple ever did, and no people can,
withstand such a pressuro of taxation
aa that which now rests upon the peo
pie of the United States." One would
- think so, but the results of the recent
Congressional elections incline us
bolieve that the people are of a very
different opinion. They go to show
that there is no' pressure from taxation
and that Congressional extravaganco
and profligacy of public expenditures
are not retarded as offenses, but rath
er evidences of a libsral spirit, to
encouraged by" the people.
It would appear, from Congressional
indications, that instead of a contrac
tion of the currency and a return
what, in obsolete literature, is known
as SDecie uavnienU, ther will be an
crease-of greenbacks. It is claimed
that the condition of the country
smch that a contraction of tbe currency
would ruiu hundreds of thousands
insuring, in any degree, the stabil
jw of b fieaa'w : and tfcsl tbe
safe course, and, at tbe same time, the
most economical, is, instead of rstir-1
ing the greenoacic, on wnicn no inter
est is paid, to retire the bonds on which
interest is paid, by. reducing tbem by
a fresh issue ot Treasury circulating
notes. We rather think tbe action ot
Congress will confirm these indica
tions. It is doubtful, however, if Con
gress can so far forget the negro as to
devote sufficient time to this most im
portant of all subjects. The monetary
revulxion may como while Congress is
debating how to lower the white man
to the place suitable to the present ca
pacity of the blacks, so as to bare them
on thesame equality. Cincinnati En
quirer. ;
TELEGRAPHIC.
FROM WASHINGTON.
a
of
Washington, November 24.- Tbe
first bill that baa become a law at tbe
present session of Congress, is one to
supply the present deficiencies in the
appropriations for tbe year ending
June next. The following are two of
tho items: for public printing, inclu
ding paper, $530,000, and for the con
tingent expenses of foreign intercourse
$250,000. ' . ' . ...
The Bipublican, referring to Gov
ernor Lyon, of Idaho,' losing $17,000
in a slocping-car, says it is a matter of
publicity that the Government bns at
different times advanced bira $100,000
in Ins capacity of Superintendent of
Indinn Affairs of Idaho, of which bo
has given uo account whatever, and
that he will have to pay to the Gov
ernment that sum as well ns the 8 17,
000 stolen.
It is rumored here that tbe alary-
land Legislature will, soon after its
meeting next month, order an inves
tigation as to tho conduct of Judge
Bond, of Baltimore, regarding the Po
lice Commission-troubles.
Returns received at the General
Land Office for tLo month of Novem
ber, from the local office at Traverse,
Michigan, show that 13,507 acres of
the public lands were disposed of du
ring that month, 11,779 acres of which
were takon under tho Homestead Law
for actual settlement and cultivation.
Com. E Simpson, of the U. S. Steam
ship lloln-gan, reports , from Ceura,
Brazil, November 7. the arrival of tbe
vessel at that place, lie states that on
the afternoon of the 30th nit., when off
the Sencoe Grands, one hundred miles
east of Mararbnm, the back of a large
fish whs seen about a cable's length
from the ship, and inclined diagonally
toward her.
A. few moments afterward the en
ginos suddenly stopped. Steam was
tnrned on, but tho engines could not be
forced ahead, At this timo soveral
pools of blcod were seen to rise to the
surinco of the water at the etorn. Af
ter a few moments it was discovered
that a large black fish or whale had
bcon 'caught between tLo propeller
and the frame. Tbe shock on the en
gines was very great, and rendered it
nooessary to stop several times during
tbe following twenty-four hours to
screw up all parts of the. engine, and
thus exhibitthe jar it had received.
No further injury seemed to have been
done.
There were loss than the usual num
ber of visitors in attendance at the
White Ilouse to-day, and nothing of
public interost transpired there.
Judge Oldham, ofTexas, who was
suspected of complicity in tbe plot to
burn Northern cities during the war,
and who, it is said, recommended the
chemist that proposed to manufacture
the inflummablo compound to be usod
in that operation, passed through this
city incognito some two weeks since,
but was obliged to make himself
known to some of his friends to obtain
means to reach his homo in Texas.
Since the close of the war ho has been
iu Mexico.
FROM BALTIMORE.
to
be
to
in
is
with
out Baltimore, December 24. Four ne
groes convicted of larceny and ordered
to be sold by Judge Matjruder at An
napolis, wcro sold 0" Saturday. Some
twenty or thirty farmers were present
at the sale. The first one sold was
John Johnson, who bid for himself,
and tho auctioneer taking bis bid,
was finally knocked down to himself,
and became bis own purchaser for
Another mon brought $35, and
girls brought respectfully $22 and
There was an officer of the reed-
mcnV Bureau at tbe sales, and it
thought that the bidding would
been more spirited, lint for the
that an impression seemed to prevail
that the officer ia question was about
(. vBtrfrs wMh tie right e the
negroes from
their custody
A warrant was issued this morning
by United States Commissioner Brooks
on the oath of Captain Tanderlip,
against the Sheriff for selling the four
negroes on Saturday. . . . ,
chasers, and release tbe
FROM VICKSBURG.
VlCRBBrRO, December 24. A terri
fic conflagration broke out in the Mor
ris Block, corner of Clay street and
Front levee, at 8 P. M., la,t night, and
destroyed the entire block of thirty
houses, from thence it extended to tho
block bounded by tbo levee, Clay Mol
bery, and Crawford streets, consuming
tbe entire block of thirty-throe bouses;
then east of Mulberry, between Craw
ford and Clay, to Washington, thirteen
houses; thence to the corner of Wash
ington and Crawford, four three-atdry
brick stores; the fire then spread! to the
corner of Mulberry and Crawford, and
destroyed ten houses, beside shanties
Ac., iu all, about one hundred building
of which J;hirty-eight were largo brick-
stores. . Two white children and four
negroos perished in tho . flames. Six
negroes were killed by accident. There
are one hundred families ' homeless.
The origin of the firo was the result of
carelessness in th negro's room in the
building.
Tbo streets are crowded with goods
and debris. The greatest credit is due
Generals Wood and Iudley, and thoir
men, for their superhuman efforts to
subdue the flames and prevent pillage.
Five or six buildings wore blown up to
arrest tho progress of the'flnmes. The
theater building, cathedral, citv bunk
and telegraph ofiiee eitcaped. 'i he for
mer whs bodly damngodr The heavens
wre illuminated for milrs.
The total Iohh is roughly estimated
at$2,0i0,000, abont ono fourth of which
was insured.
The Late Hon Elijah Hayward.
be
$37.
two
$30.
was
have
fact
pny-
The New England Historical Society
publishes tbe following tribute to the
memory of one of our late citizens:
Hat ward, lion. Elijah, Honorary
Vice-President of tbe Society for Ohio,
died at McCoanelsville, Morgan County,
Ohio, on tbe 22nd day of September,
lbu'l, in the 76th year of his e ;, lorm
erly oue of the Judges of tae upruiue
Court of Ohio.
Judire Hay ward was born Novtmbor
17,lTbu, at Bridge water, Plymouth
Couuty, MuesauhunoUs. Ho was the
eldest son of Elijah llayward, 1 of that
town, who was born in the year 1741,
who was the eldest son of Hezekiah
Uayward, of Bridge water,-- who was
born November 15, 1707, and died in
17'J0, who was tbe second son of Benja
min Haywurd, of- Bridgewater, who
died iu the year 1733, aged 56 years,
who was the fifth son of Nathaniel
Uayward, of Bridgewater, who- was
the second son of Thomas Haywurd,
who migrated from England about the
year 1031, was made a freeman 164b',
wae an original proprietor of Bridge-,
water, and among the earliest and
eldest sottlers of that town, and who
died there tn 1081.
JaJge Hayward, wbon young, was
engaged in mercantile business, and, in
the latter part of the year 1811, went to
Km'land. and was in the House of
Commons, on Monday, May 11th 1812,
at the very moment when Bellinghum
shot the Iticht lion, bpencer i ercivai,
then prime minister of England, in one
1 A I t. 1 . iL . Tt... U.IIimIiII fM
of the lobbies of tho House. Bellighara
kent an insuranoe broker's office in
Liverpool, and, shortly before, Judge
Hayward bad occasion to call at bis
office, and spoke with him respecting
some matter of marine insuranoe
though he was happy tQ say be had no
acquaintance with him.
On his return from Eoeland in
April. 1813. be resolved to devote him
aulf to she study and practice of tbe
law, and applied to tho committee oi tne
bar of riymotu county lor examining
students for admission to the bar, who
gave him a direction in writing to
study one year and six months, under
a qualified instructor, the languages,
und sucb previous studies as wore usu
ally preparatory to the study of tbe
law, and that his legal studies fhould
commence after that period, , with
which directions he complied; and on
the tith day of Ootober, 1817, he com
menced the study of the law with the
late Hon. Nahum Mitcboll. of Bust
Br id firewater.
In 1818. he again went to JLnglsr.d
to superintend the commencement and
. . III:.!..
pronocution of the suit of Sarauol Hicks
ana Svlvanua Jenkins, surviving part-
nt h . ate lather-in- aw. uavid
Kinirinn of EttitBridu-ewater. acrainst
Johu Inglis and others.
Tf nn d to the late JosoohCblltV.
v .ntKnp r,f tha treat on t oadiuff
- -ri " . .
in Whose OfllCethO SUitWas COnimeilCOU,
and he retained as counsel Mr. Scarlett,
fArwrHrhif Haronofthe Court
T,.vi l,i.mir Mr I,ittleda e. afterwards
-
ono of the Judges of the Courtof King's
Bench, and Mr. Fell, the author ot
learned treatise On mecantne guar
antcss.
The action was assumpsit upon
guaranty, and camo to trial before
Justice Bailey, one of the Judges of
Coart of King's Bench, and a jury,
when a verdict was rendered for
plaintiffs. Exceptions were taken
which delayed judgement about
m'w.Tha rmt the xpi'vr.e were een.
tually waived, and judgment rendered
on tbe verdict for the plaintiffs. Dur-1
ing the delay Jndge llayward pursued
the study of the law at ono of the Inns
of Court in London.
lie was often in the House ot Lords,
and in the House of Commons, and in
the Courts of Law and Equity, and saw
all tbe prominent men of tbe time in
Parliament and in the Courts; often
heard Sir Samuel Romilly argue cases
in the Court of Chancery before Lord
Chancellor Eldon. He was present
and saw SirSamuul Homilly chaired, as
the expression was, after his slcction
as a member of the House of Commons
for the district of Middlesex, and beard
his address to the electors on that oc
cassion. Judge Uayward often spoke
of the great personal beauty and digni
ty of Kir Samuel Romilly, his beau
ideal or human perfection, and mate
comparisons between Jaim and sir.
Webster and Mr. Clay, as an orator.
He bad an interview and conversa
tion ones with Lord Brougham, and
usod to narrate what Brougham said
on that occasion respecting American
institutions; bad some acquaintance
with Kings William tho 4th, when only
the Duke of Clarence, with whom he
once dined, and who took an interest
in him as an American.
On bis rctarn home he again pursued
tho study of the law, and removed to
Cincinnati, Uhio. in January, ISL'U,
he was admitted to the bar, and devo
ted himself to tho practice of his pro
fession. On the 15th day of February,
1830, he was, Tithout solicitation on
hit part appointed one of the Justicos
of the Suprenr e Court of Ohio, and held
tlio Court at Is i8i rrins in 48 counties,
when in October, 1830, he, again with
out solicitation on bis part, Toceived
from President Jackson the appoint-
ncnt of Cominisioncr of the Gonoral
Land Office of the United States, now
a branch of the Department of tho In
terior, until the tlit n next session of
the Senate of the United Ststes, which
be accepted, and again on tho lCth
Decembor, 1830, no received the com
mission during the pVvasuro of thePree
ident, which be continued to hold until
1S35, when he resigned cn account of
ill health.
lie was subsequently Librarian of
the State ot Ohio, and held various
other oflU'os of trusUand responsibility
about tbe last of which was thatin 1855,
by the appointment of the Suprome
Court of Ohio, Commissioner to exam
ine the Ohio Life Insurance and Trust
Company, upon the complicated basi
ness of which be submitted ft lengthy
report, which was printod.
Of a kind and genial disposition, be
made friends, at once, wherever he
wimt. Of great intellectual power and
incessantly studious and laborious,
there seemed to be no sciet.ee - or
knowledge, theoretical or . practical,
with which he had net a considerable
acquaintance.
In the history of the United States,
and of the several States, he was pro
foundly versed, and understood the
early landed titles of each State and
the history thoreof, from that of Tly.
mouth Colony, including those of Ohio
to the Spanisii titles in Louisiana, Ar
kansas and alissourl, with wuicn lie
had much to do as Lund Commission
er, .
He was one of the hvst .profound
genealogists in the country. Ho bod
in MS. the genealogy of avast number
of families iu Ohio, and in Massachu
setts, and other portions of our coan
try: und wero the ancieut records of
births, marriages and deaths, iu many
towns in that part of Massachusetts,
called tho OldColony, to bo lost,bisMS:
would nearly supply the deficiency. .
Indeed the lute Judge Mitchell, Him
self ulso a distinguished - genealogist,
ao H tn thnt wun h had xham
leJ aU bi meaili 0f research he used to
I . .
send to Judge Hayward, of Ohio, who
scarce ever failed to solve tbe mistery.
He was acquainted with most of tbe
men of distinction, who figured in the
United Slates from 1820 to 1850, and
corresponded with many of them, and
bad 8on most ot the men prominent
in Enirland in 1612 and. 181 S, and some
temporary acquaintance with many of
them.
We regret both the delay in publish
, thig notice of Ju j Hayward, and
tho Mvir9 of it to 00 TttBtiCe to his at-
tainments.'
lie bad been foar years a member ef
tbe General Assembly of Ohio. Ho
wus a member of tho Massachusetts
Historical Society, of tho Royal Socie
tn of Northern Antiquaries of Copen
riucren, nnu oi oiner similar ineutuuone
He was made a corresponding momber
of this bocicty in 1802, and elected hon
orary vice-president inlBDj,
A Lunatic in a Railway Carriage.
riafte.
the
a
Mr.
tho
the
six
At Harwell, England, recently,
young lady was put into a train to go
to London. As tho train was on the
ponu oi starunr, . eeuweman rusneu
up and got in. Shortly after- the train
had started, the gentleman jumped op
anu exciaimea, -xuia carriage n too
i , . ... i .
Heavy ana muii ne uifuieneu; an
'v.. i.: .1... J. '
lirigum; uii nrJv vm uiMjipunr
ed out ot the window, lie sits still a
of lew minutes, wuen ne Degins again,
I ...... . . .
and this time his coat ana waistcoat
followed bis bag. After a little while
he said, "Let ns pray for the Duke of
Gloucester." Down they go on their
knees the poor girl, only seventeen,
could not do anything but obey. When
that was done, they prayed for the
Duke of York, and then for another
in fact ft long string of dukes; then
they sat down, the young lady fright
ened out of her senses. After ft few
minutes, be begins again, "It won't do;
I een't stand it ; tbe train is tot bea-
I
Sv -aaar-
.1
r e
(1
s 1 'u ;;i
J.DAVlS&Caj
illi
vy; either yen or I must get out; I
don't want to so you must go." The
girl, in despair, says, "But we have
not prayed for the Duke of Northum
berland." "Ah, no more we have."
Down tbey go on their knees, when
luckily the train stopped at a station,
and the young lady called tbe guard,
when it was discovered that the gen
tleman was a lunatic escaped from
Uanwell.
A Thousand Isles.
There ia said to be literally a thous
and islands clustering in the broad
neck or estuary of the St. Lawrence -Many
of them can scarcely afford foot
hold to a bird ; others support a single
miniature tree ; some sustain huge
masses of rocks piled in eccentric forms
and holding in their crevices the palms
of climbing vines ; a few are large and
heavy, with turf and woodland and
all are verdant as spring. A voyage
among them is like the reading of a
poem or the passing of a dream; one
seems to be far aloft in a balloon gat
ing at tbo diminished land or sea ; for
were there but little folks to inhabit
thwe pigmy continent, wc should have
Lilliputia iudscd. Here in winter the
drift-ice heaps up crags and monu
ments, and the Cees and fields crush
up in summer, as if they would bear
the Thousand Isles away to their Arc
tic borne; the wild birds bring forth
their Tounir upon the surface: the
cold spawn of fishes grows warm and
vital beneath ; the striped and spotted
make lien anion c their debris, charm-
. o 1
ng tbe sparrow and the blue-jay ; and
the wolf, passing from land to land,
alts here in tbe dead midnight to
owl. Not a human being tenants the
Thousand Isles; tbey are eprlnklod
ere and there in wondrous irregular-
ty : the deep river winds in and onl
amonc; tbem aa if lost or tarrying ; and
the tourist passing by ;is reminded ot
BOino tableau in the melodrama, too
beautiful and unexpected to be real.
ffcT-Tbe receipt of the Boston Custom
house for the past year have averagod
wenty per cent a month more than in
any previous year. . ,
OHIO 110 US
CENTER ST., Star Steamboat Wharf,
M CONNELSYILLE, OHIO,
.. BARTZEIX - - - Proprietor,
ThlihoiM hnii lull beo lefmnUbcd nd fitted
up ia tho lel ijlt.nad trary tSort will b mtdt
Iu accauiDio.Utn IDs tru?ilug punuu.
nt'Connclarllle
and ZauearUle
1 A C
U11T,
Tb n pMBgT (tttmer
DATJ. ASA
MORQAJf,
ClcrU.
WILL LRAVK McOONNF.LSVlLT.E
.T.rr mornlur. Rnndir ic.nldd. at blf
past B o'clock, arriTing at Z.iniilli at 11 A. M.
tl.turnino- will Ibiti ZueTlll at 1P.M.' Par-
nua liaviDf buaiuaaa to UauMct la auaarilla ca,
br tbia boat, co andraturnlha aama day. tba-ar-j
aa? ing s (raat daal uf tlma and elua. ai
fillEItiri? SAIX.
Patll
s Porter
tTOTICE ULrabr ln
va. V 11 that tuc unaaraiRiiea.
Julm U. Horner at. al.) Hber.n' of ilia County of
Mnriii. will, b rtue of an execution tai nea l
tb Court of Common 1'lea of auid oounly In fa for
of Hutu aud Purler and aaaint Jobn U. IIorar
i .1. nit lolilin directed, at 10 o'clock A. H., on
the id dar of Jauuurr, A. I. ln(7, ua tit l)a?l(
and Fuller farm, iu M ilia townnlUp, in aaid coon'
t n(f. fur a e. at cub lie auctlou. Ina lullowuil
ICoode and abattiea to wit: Four atacka of bay,
auppoaea ui oeeicu( nini;ono crio 04 ctiin.vupwu
to be ii-ten bundled bualieln; taken on aaid execu
tion aa tbe property of aaid Johu al. Horner at.
Dated tliia aiai aujf 01 uaueuioer, m. i.
docil-iw j.v, auiiuuvttiBUB.nl.
Administrator's . Hale of Steal
Estate.
"of
nrtnenre of an erder of tb Frol.at Ooort
n coun 7, Ohio, I will oner lor aai
i.n. on KaturdaT.lb twantMiinlb
.1 11. ...... .I,.- a . 11 Ihtf. it ten ( lb) o'clock A. H
Iba uremleee. lb following dearribad real
eautt.atituaiad in tb couuiy of Moikib
Ht.a. of Obio. to wit: Beinir the al ball or
nuthwaat ouarler of aectioa thirtr-ona (31), town
abipaavan (7), rang ten (10), except tbirtven (11)
arcraa oiu on ua norm 01 aaia uau itviiuiii uuw
..D.dki Waller Waatinse. tb balance contain-
inm Ixti-iaran (671 acre trior or leaai appraiaed
at tbirteen bundled and fort dollara (l,3tU);
aaid aale to be auhjecl to widow a iiowo, ana upou
tb following taruia. to wit: One tUIrd In baud;
nua. third in ona ear: raaidu la two yeaiafrom
from tba day of aaia; deferred paymenta to
Iniereal from day of aai, ana to b eecurea
Biorlgaga ou aaid prnaaa.
,'OHN O. FORD,
AdminlitraUr of tb eatat of
olS-iw Willum HiBT, deceaaad.
Notice In Attachment.
Jokn W. norteaiaa. 1 TKPORB Jam
IB
IJ liailord, i.
Th Union Land Company.) MorRau Townahlp,
ii.....i...ii ni.in. lha flalb day of Nofem
. . .... a ..j v..-,:... i..n..l k m ftril.r
atucbinent in tb abT action, for th um
i it, end th lum of liO SO, probable
Order, Ac, returned aarrad, aud ca oontiauad
ant,, w 7-. BOfcEUA.
e4 ' ' riaiDff
al.
and
the
bear
cy
M.
P. 1
Itt
of
coat.
For the Holidays.
NEW. GOODS
AT TUB
AND MORS COMING.
WB have replenished onr stock witk
especial reference to the HOLIDAYS,
and now present well filled shelves of
Choice Books,
ITancy Good,
Notions,
Gold Pen.
Jrlynin Hooks,
Biblosi,
Photographic .jiVlbuiua,
&c, tc., &o.,
Eaoh and all of which are well adapted
for presents for tbe Holidays.
Oar
stook
of BOOKS is
comprises
Urge, 04
rine Illustrated Works, iaer
Cllt llooUa, Cliolro Illaterleal
and I'oeticai Work, tbe
Best ataudard Liter
lure, Ac, la i:iea-aat
suit Huhstantlal
UlUdlOKI.
Call and examine, buy, and by tbU
means make glad the hearts of yor
selves and friends.
de7 ADAIR BR09.
aMMnHaeaHMaMMMawnBMBMaMeBBSaa
ADMlNlSlKAlOliB NOTIOB. ,.
THE undriirnti bae bontppoiaUd AAai
tratorof thiWUf f.lm DitUskw
UU of Mottta ouof, Ohio.
lS-tw WVARD AVT.
Attachment
.lotlie.
Jicob MuMtr kadJaoiti Illll,
IB"0
1 tic of
ORB Jake
Bands. Jn
Bnck Run I.ubrle Oil Co.
til l'C4C.
On the 3d day of Uecemliar, 1166, aaid Juatlc la
auvd an order of nttaebment la th abov aclluo
for the aum of f 7A 16, and tb aura of ISO proha
ble coata. Mervic had aud continued ontil Jaa
uary li, 1867, at 1 'clock n. m. .
dcli-3tr . Plalniiflw
Whiskeis and Mustactiei.
T7OnCED to grow open th amoottiMt fa Va
s from three to fl week br oalnir Pr. BB-'
Y10SE 8 UEiTAUBATUErt OAPILLAIKB, tb
moel wonderful diacovery In modern aclanc, aot
iug npon tb Heard and Hair In an almoat mlraoo-
loue manner. 11 naa neea aaeu py .ua ni vi
Paria and London with the moat Battering anoe.
Name of all purchaeer will b regiaMred, and V
entire aatle.'ai lion i uot giren tn erery inatane.
tbe tuouer will b c)i-rmlif reloaded. Pric by
limil. eealed aud postpaid, SI. Deaoriptlva oircn-
lara and Matimnniaia mallad free, AaiKeaa unnv
UKU. BWUT'.'4 A (Jo.. ChetutSM. Mo. IIS BiT
atreot, lroy, N Y. bole ageuu for th Uulavl
Mtatea. no lO-aw ,
FAM1 LY GROCER,
At ih old Stand of
MTTMMBT HAMMOND, CBifTia BTBBIT,
M'Connelsville, O., r
Keep oMtot)y ea band a run and eeajrrM
ajaaoriuiaui wi ?
GROCERIES
OoneUttai is part
TEA,
SUGAR,
COFFUS, ,
TOBACCO, ... ,
POTATOBS, .
MOLASSES
CANNED RUITfl,
COVB OY8TEK8,
APPLES, FISU,
CIGARS, to., 4o.
W tail tarticolar attention to th faot that w
bar s baud a large aupply of th beat quality ulf
"-EC JZL. SC.
wbioh ws sr retailing at th loweat prtoa.
taasall.
1
I

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