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Elephind.com contains 12,833 items from Waynesburg Messenger, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Waynesburg Messenger — 8 January 1862

" _ OI.OTHIWO " ~ STcLARK, IVtaleriuMea and Boy'a Clothing, Cloths, Cassi-¦ .Irte " Satinets,Hata aadCaps , etc., Main strtel, op. S^tto Cotirt House. Sept. 11,1801-Iy. A, J, SOWERS, Sealer in Men and Boy'a Clothing, Gentlemen's Fur-¦ dahiw Goods, Boon and Shoes, Hats and Caps, Old Enk Building, Main street. Sept. 11,1861—tm

Publication Title: Waynesburg Messenger
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Waynesburg Messenger — 8 January 1862

¦ BEBS\OHAJBTT8-^W!TLX1>ORTEI] Wholesale and Retail Dealei in Foreign and Domesat Dry Goods, Groceries, Notions, fcc, Main street. Beat. 11,1861-ly. . GEO. HOSKINSON, Opposite the Court House, keeps always on band a totaewioek *>f Seasonable Dry Goods, Groceries, Boots aaZlrnoeB, and Notions generally. IJept. n, 1861—ly. ANDREW WILSON, tier in Dry Goods, Groceries, Drugs, Notions, ran, Queensware, Stoneware, Looking Glasses, ant Nails, Boot* and Shoes, Mate and Caps, street, one door east of the Old Bank. Bept. 11,1861-ly. . R. CLARK, Dealer in Bry Goods, Groceries, Hardware, Queens-Ssato «d notions, one door west of the Adams House, 1%? rtrtet/ ^ ««Pt- " ¦ 1861-ly. MINOR & CO., Dealers in foreign and Domestic Dry Goods, ««oaaifcs. linnnnstr — °~'"~ and Notions, opposite tne Green House. Main street. Beat, tt, 1861-ly.

Publication Title: Waynesburg Messenger
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Waynesburg Messenger — 8 January 1862

PHUoa DR. W. L. CREIGH, Phyitclan and Surgeon, AM SaAler fa Drags, Medicines, Oils, Paints, dee; . *c.r Mais) street, a few doors east of the Bank. Sept'lli 18W—ly. M. A. HARVEY, Druggist aad Apothecary, and dealer in Paints and Oils, the most celebrate*: Patent Medicines, and Pore Liquors for medicinal purposes. Sept. II, 1861-ly.

Publication Title: Waynesburg Messenger
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Waynesburg Messenger — 8 January 1862

PHY8IOIA1TS DR. D. W. BRADEN, Physician and Surgeon. Office in the Old Bank BakkHas, Main street. Sept. 11,1861—ly.

Publication Title: Waynesburg Messenger
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Waynesburg Messenger — 8 January 1862

^S-agutsburg gusintss fobs . i i ^ i - ¦¦¦ i ¦¦I.-.. ¦-— ¦ "" ¦ - —" ATTOBJraYS* l: A. J. Boon****." WM. C. LINDSKT. BtKKAWAY & UITO8ST , ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW, Wayaesbug, Paw Office on the North side of Main street, two doors West of the "Republican" Office. Jan. I, 1862. a. a. ruia-AK. J- o. IIITCHIK. PURMAN & RITCHIE, ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW, Wayntiburg, Pa. ID"All business in Greene, Washington, and Fay-•tUCounties, entrusted to them, will receive prompt attention. Sept. 11,1861—ly. R. W. DOWNEY, . Attorney and Counsellor at Law. Office in Ledwtth's Building, opposite the Court House. Sept. 11,1861-ly. » DAVID CR AWFORD, Attorney and Counsellor at Law. Office in Savers' BaiMrnf, adjoining the Post Office. Sept. 11. 1861-ly. 0. A. BUCK. JOHN PHELtH. BLACK & PHELAN, AVB0BN8Y8 AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW. Office in the Court House, Waynetburg. ebpt. H.16W—iy.

Publication Title: Waynesburg Messenger
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Care of Domestic Animals in Whiter. [Newspaper Article] — Waynesburg Messenger — 8 January 1862

Care of Domestic Animals in Whiter. S. Edwards Tod, in« the Country Gentleman, writes intelligently on the above subject, which , at this season of the year, is of the first importance. He says : We are really in winter quarters now, and every animal must have its allowance dealt out to it. They can no longer obtain a supply of food in the field ; and piercing winds and pelting storms will use up a dollar's worth of fat and flesh in sustaining an animal. I have always found that it is much more economical and better, in every respect, to sustain animals in good stables or sheds, with enough to eat, than to leave them where they will be compelled to use up any of the fat they have laid up, during the summer, for want of a proper supply of food. Is every animal well fed and properly protected? Are your stables all in order? or are the boards knocked off here and there, so that the cold winds and storms can beat upon the horses ? Does every milk cow have a good supply of nutritio...

Publication Title: Waynesburg Messenger
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Death of Prinoe Albert. [Newspaper Article] — Waynesburg Messenger — 8 January 1862

Death of Prinoe Albert. By the arrival of the steamer Persia we have fytelligence of the death of Prince Albert, husband of Victoria, Queen of England. He died of typhoid fever, on Sunday, the 16th. Prince Albert was born at Rosenau, Germany, on the 13th of Auguet, 1819, and was of the house of Saxe Coburg Gotha. He was the second son of Ernest, Duke of Saxe Coburg Gotha, under whose immediate personal superintendence he received an admirable education, which he completed by attending the University of Bonn during three academical sessions. In July, 1838, he visited England, in company with Leopold, King of Belgium, and spent some time at the court of the youthful Queen, and in November, 1839, it was formally announced to the Privy Council by the Queen that she intended to form a matrimonial alliance with Prince Albert. The secret had long since been public property, but was kept in suspense by the . decoroue propriety of the ministerial journals. The marriage was solemnized...

Publication Title: Waynesburg Messenger
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
- '* ' ' i —¦?«> »- - ¦ ¦¦ Longevity of Animals, [Newspaper Article] — Waynesburg Messenger — 8 January 1862

- '* ' ' i —¦?«> »- - ¦ ¦¦ Longevity of Animals, The average age of cats is 15 years; squirrel or hare, 7 or 8 years; rabbits, 7; a bear rarely exceeds 20 years; a dog lives 20 years; a wolf, 20 ; a fox, 14 to 16; lions are long lived; the one known by the name of Pompey lived to the age of 70; elep hants have been known , it is asserted, to live to the great age of 400 years. When Alexander the Great had conquered Porus, King of India, he took a great elephant which had fought very valiantly for the king, and named him Ajax, dedicated him to the sun, and let him go with this inscription : " Alexander, the son of Jupiter, dedicated Ajax to the sun." The elephant was found with this in scription 350 years after. Pigs have been known to live to the age of SO; and rhinoceros to 20; a horse has been known to live to the age of 62 , but average 25 to 30; camels sometimes live to the age of 100; stags are very long lived; sheep seldom exceed the age of 10; cows live about 1...

Publication Title: Waynesburg Messenger
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Another Tragedy in Hew York. [Newspaper Article] — Waynesburg Messenger — 8 January 1862

Another Tragedy in Hew York. The New York Sunday Herald says: Another of those fri ghtful tradegies which chill the blood in one's veins has occurred in this city. Ahout ten o'clock yesterday morning Bernhard Levy, aged twenty-five, and who did business as exchange broker under the Citizens' Bank, corner of Canal street and the Bowery, was found behind his own counter , with his throat cut from ear to ear , and his inanimate body weltering in a large pool of blood. A young man next door heard a heavy fall about the time specified, and, rushing into the exchange office of L. B. Levy & Son, found deceased as above described , and in the last struggle of death. He immediately rushed out and sent a messenger in all haste to Capt. Dowling, of the Sixth precinct, who was promptly on the spot, with a detachment of police. A crowd of people surrounded the door; no one was allowed to enter except the reporters and the police. From the appearance which the wound presented, it mi...

Publication Title: Waynesburg Messenger
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
AH APPEAL FOE THE OOUBTBY. [Newspaper Article] — Waynesburg Messenger — 8 January 1862

AH APPEAL FOE THE OOUBTBY. §tlttt Jarinj, BT MRS. ELLE.V KKT BLUNT. [The following patriotic and impressive lines were written b y Mrs. Blunt, in London, on the 4th of January last, after she had complied with the President's recommendation to observe it as a day of humiliation and prayer.] "Glory to God in the hi ghest, and on earth peace; good will towards men." From lake to gulf, from sea to sea We have knelt in one solemn Fast, That God may heal bur country's strife, Forgiving us all the past. Hear we no voice as we listening stand Comes there no touch on the angry hand ? Thrills not one heart-throb through the land I Peace, brothers, peace ! Oh, by our homes so bright and fair, Where the Christmas garlands wave ; Oh, by our loved ones nestling there By each cradle, by each grave ! By the church bells ringing in the air, By the praying of our common prayer ; By the Bible on which our people swear ! Peace, brothers, peace. Would you rend our country's breast in twain 1 ...

Publication Title: Waynesburg Messenger
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
A Mild Winter in Prospect. [Newspaper Article] — Waynesburg Messenger — 8 January 1862

A Mild Winter in Prospect. Every year about this time, the question starts up as to whether there is to be a close or open winter, and the idiosyncrasies of the beaver, the squirrel, and other animals that are supposed to know a thing or two about the weather , are consulted as carefully as were the oracles of old. The^ilwaukie- Wisconsin says, "But we think we have a sure thing this time, that it is going to be a mild winter. Joel Hood , the celebrated mountaineer, who has been all over the NJrth-western territories, the Pacific' States, and the Sandwich Islands , and who probably knows as mucb>about the peculiarities of wild animals (not to say anything about their furs) as any other man in the West, stakes his reputation upon the prediction that we are to have a mild winter, with the prevailing winds from the South for the next six months. He bases his knowledge upon the doings of the muskrats, beavers, and other animals that fall. He also says that it has been red...

Publication Title: Waynesburg Messenger
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
%%% 0!% fay; V^-> .—, , rr—-——*-? [Newspaper Article] — Waynesburg Messenger — 8 January 1862

%%% 0!% fay; V^-> .—, , rr—-——*-? TJBB TEErfT DIFHOTTY SETTLED, jjfeflsssjm «sT tit* P*«**d«Mt>-Ma.Mm sat Slide! Keletised—OtBciaJ Corespon. 'ST ABHINGTON , Dec. 28.—The decision of.ih« President in the Trent Affair, as announced and explained in the dispatch of Secretary Seward's, has the approval of every member of the 'Cabinet. The Notional, InteUi qeneer, in an article apparently semi-official, says: .. "Whatever may be the disappointment © . fany at the result to which tbe administration has come in the settlement of a question which constitutionally devolves upon the Exe^atjye branch of the government, we ai>e sure that all will applaud tjh$ firmness and sincerity with which the administration, resisting a neural tendency impressed by the eoaperted drift of public opinion in orfl*. own country, has resolved to do wjiat i,t believed to be right in the premises, and it surely should give a pause to all who may be disposed to cfeaUenge the propriety of ...

Publication Title: Waynesburg Messenger
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
ELY'S ACOOUTST OF HIS OAPTUEE. [Newspaper Article] — Waynesburg Messenger — 8 January 1862

ELY'S ACOOUTST OF HIS OAPTUEE. His Trip to Richmond—His Prison L.lfe aad Release—an Interesting Narrative Ac. WASHINGTON, Dec. 28.—Congressman Ely, just exchanged for ex-Min-1 ister Faulkner, is here, direct from Eichmond. He describeshis capture ; and imprisonment graphically. j At Bull Bun be was made prisoner by a Captain, and narrowly escaped being killed subsequently, by a rebel Colonel of the name of Cash. Ely j was then placed among one thousand Federal prisoners at Manassas Junction, and afterwards quartered with the Captured officers. He describes the sufferings of the wounded prisoners as awful. Multitudes of people and soldiers crowded around to see them. The camps in , that neighborhood were all flooded, ; and ambulances were pouring in all day, bringing in loads of dead and dying until four o'clock. When the j train left for Richmond the shrieks j of the wounded men could be heard above the wailing of the storm. Ely says that this hour was the darkest he ever ex...

Publication Title: Waynesburg Messenger
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
TBI WAYNESBUTOr MESSENGER. [Newspaper Article] — Waynesburg Messenger — 8 January 1862

TBI WAYNESBUTOr MESSENGER. G AERIE R'8 A: STRESS *"' i- *5 ' ' • 4% 'K ** «*¦»*•!»<» '¦'¦ -•• . erAsrtr^.R'r x, xees, I SI I _. PATRONS ! the times demand a serious song, Then listen, and I'll not detain you long—But while with modest blushes 1 rehearse My artless lines, UNCLASP YOUR LIBERAL PURSE. Erewhile, when o'er this wondrous empire shone The 6tar of peace from his unclouded throne, Illuming, from the mountains to the sea The gorgeous panorama of the free : When fair Columbia wore ai'ound her brow Garlands of pride, (alas ! where are they now ?j And strength, power, majesty, in stern ' embrace Begirt the temple of her dwelling place :— When circling years but widened her domain, And State by State enlarged her queenly train—And patriot genius fondly loved to trace The peerless grandeur of her future race : When pilgrim myriads o'er the waters vast Found here the Mecca of mankind at last. While envious despots saw with hateful eyes , Freedom's great column ...

Publication Title: Waynesburg Messenger
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
.*«M«p iNfclfmk Statement. . J' [Newspaper Article] — Waynesburg Messenger — 8 January 1862

.*«M«p iNfclfmk Statement. . J' tffir Yo*ts, Dec. 30.—The banif statement for the week ending on ftndSay shows a decrease in loans of 11,027,912; decrease inspecie, $7,455,-857; decrease in circulation, $119,898; decrease in deposits, $8,425,603. Oh Saturday evening, the banks did not hold much over $23,000,000 in specie. Many of the banks paid out Specie, as usual, to-day, while others are paying out small sums to. customers. There is but little demand, howe-wer, for it. Arangements have bften made for an advance of specie by the banks, £0 pay a portion of the State debt and interest thereon due on January first.

Publication Title: Waynesburg Messenger
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Arrival ef the Steamer Etna. [Newspaper Article] — Waynesburg Messenger — 8 January 1862

Arrival ef the Steamer Etna. NEW YORK, December 31.—The steamer Etna arrived at 8 o'clock this morning, with dates by telegraph from London to the 19th. The steamer Bohemia arrived on the 17th inst. The message of President Lincoln claimed great attention, notwithstanding that the public feeling was deeply engrossed with the death of Prince Albert. The silonce of the President's message on the Trent affair was the subject of much consternation aud comment. It was generally regarded as a loop hole for escape, and gave hopes of peace, although the general construction was warlike. The London Times says that noth ing can be more ungracious than the President's treatment of the foreign powers for their forbearance. A gracious and courteous acknowledgement was due. The Times also devotes an article to the report of the Secretary of the Navy, which it treats with ridicule. It denounces as an unparalleled crime the project of blockading up ports by sunken vessels. The Post treats t...

Publication Title: Waynesburg Messenger
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Interesting from Richmond., ^ [Newspaper Article] — Waynesburg Messenger — 8 January 1862

Interesting from Richmond., ^ rryin a gentleman wno nas IUHDR. turnedJ^om B^cbjaonA %e f«ttp#n» interifS WtiM&ime&JkB. Davii WejB-s an •ntir* suft of Georgia homespun, 0/dap: gf»y- ¦ la conversation, be state* t§jjit t*» blockade had somewhat incommoded them, but England would soon raise it.— Lincoln could not surrender Mason and Slidell, and their situation would lead to war. He expressed confidence that the rebels would defeat the Union troops in a fair field, and that it was impossible for them to be conquered. Many members of Congress declared that rather than come again into the Union, the South would become a province of England. Great dissatisfaction was expressed in high quarters at the refusal of Secretary Seward to grant passes to Southeners at the North to return home to rejoin their families, and it was thought the flag of truce between Norfolk and Fortress Monroe would soon be discontinued unless that privilege was granted. Some members of Congre...

Publication Title: Waynesburg Messenger
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Bloody Tragedy at Warsaw. [Newspaper Article] — Waynesburg Messenger — 8 January 1862

Bloody Tragedy at Warsaw. A bloody tragedy occurred at the town of Warsaw, on the Ohio river, one day last week. It appears that us the fleet of steamers bearing Wynkoop's cava'ry regiment passed the town, the Unionists, who were gathered on the bank of the river, commenced cheering when a man named John Leonard drew a large cleaver, and swore be could whip seven Lincoln men. He shot at a Union man named demons, who returned the fire, and Leonard fell mortally wounded. A general shooting then began, in the course of which twenty-four shots were fired. Talbot Leonard, a brother of John, was shot, and instantly killed. Both of these Leonards were violent Secessionists, and have been the cause of all the trouble in that place, demons received a, pistol shot through the arm. The two Leonards out of the way—one of them dead and the other mortally wounded—and the affray was ended. Subsequently the town was occupied by a detachment of Union troops, and several Secessionists, includ...

Publication Title: Waynesburg Messenger
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
General Scott's Eetum. 1 [Newspaper Article] — Waynesburg Messenger — 8 January 1862

General Scott's Eetum. 1 WASHINGTON, Dec. 24.—It is gen-: erally believed here that General '¦ . Scott's sudden return by the Arago ¦ is occasioned by the communication , of important hints from the Emperor Napoleon. Rumors to this effect have already been put in circulation, ; and it is now stated that Napoleon ; has offered his mediation between j Great Britain and the United States; 1 if not in terms, at least with suffi- [ cient directness to justify General j Scott in laying the proposition before j our government. -, The new treaty between the I United States and Mexico is under \ consideration in the Senate Committee on Foreign Affairs. The treaty, | however, will not be reported to the I Senate till after the Holidays. 1 No further business will h>e trans-! acted in Congress until the close of j the holiday week. |

Publication Title: Waynesburg Messenger
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Bank Suspensions. [Newspaper Article] — Waynesburg Messenger — 8 January 1862

Bank Suspensions. NEW YORK, Dec. 30.—Our banks have resolved to suspend specie payment to-day. PHILADELPHIA, December 30.—The Philadelphia banks have also suspended. BOSTON , December 30,—Our banks have suspended specie payments. ALBANY , Dee. 30.—The banks of this city have suspended specie payment. CINCINNATI , Dec. 30.—The surrender of Mason and Slidell and the suspension of specie payments, has produced a feeling of relief in business circles. CLEVELAND , Dec. 30.—The Cleveland banks suspended specie payments this morning.

Publication Title: Waynesburg Messenger
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
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