THE NEWARK COURIER
October 28 and November 18, 1869
The following was transcribed from original copies of The Newark Courier, a 4-page newspaper "Devoted to the Interests of
Village and County." This newspaper mainly informed readers about politics and social issues, and contained out-of-county human interest stories,
jokes, poetry, and many local advertisements. Limited news coverage of the county is abstracted below. All spellings are as
in the original and will not be "corrected."
The Newark Courier, Vol. XIV. No. 9
Newark, Wayne Co., N.Y., Thursday, November 18, 1869.
GARLOCK.- In Providence, R.I., Nov. 14th, of Typhoid Fever, Samuel C. Garlock, son of George and
Mathilda Garlock. Aged 19 years 11 months and 29 days.
We copy the following from the Providence Journal of Nov. 15:-
DEATH OF A REPORTER.- Samuel C. Garlock, who for something more than a year has been connected with this
office as a phonographic reporter, died yesterday afternoon, of typhoid fever, after an illness of little
more than a week. He would have been twenty years old to-day. Of exemplary character, and singularly quiet and
amiable demeanor, frank, generous and noble, careful always to do his whole duty and to do it well, and scrupulously
observant of all his courtesies and amenities of life, he had greatly endeared himself to his employers and associates,
who deeply deplore the sad fate that he has suddenly, removed a youth, whose future seemed so full of hope and
promise. He belonged in Newark, Wayne county, N.Y., whence his parents were summoned in time to gain a fleeting
recognition of their son during brief intervals in the delirium which early attested the acuteness of the dread
disease. Today, as the afflicted parents take up their dead and depart for that distant home which he so recently visited in
the full glow of health, the tearful sympathies of all who have known him will attend them on their sorrowful journey,
and be with them as they stand by the open grave of our associate and friend. In this case with striking force come
the words of the poet:
"The good die first.
And they whose hearts are dry as summer's dust
Burn to the socket."
The Temperance Lecture, given by H. L. Hurlburt, last Saturday evening, at Town Hall, is worthy of more
than a passing notice. Mr. H. has a very pleasing address and is one of the most powerful advocates of the
temperance cause in the field, at the present time, and is calculated to reach a class that but few can interest.
His daughter Jennie was with him, and they entertained the audience with some Temperance ballads, which were well received.
An ambitious team of horses - we have a few in Clyde - not content to wait the slow motion of their less ambitious owner,
broke loose from the fastenings and running down Ford street, came in contact with the awning in front of F.C. Reeds,
Flour and Feed store and completely demolished it. We have not heard whether they have got through running yet or not,
or that they did any further injury.
Mrs. Edward A. Pollard has gone into the hotel keeping business at Washington.
- Mr. C. Snyder has his house nearly completed. When finished it will add much to the appearance of
- James Stuver has erected the frame of a new paint shop, and will soon have it enclosed. He is a thorough business man.
- Ed. French is doing a fine business in wagon and sleigh-making.
- G. Granger, on Main Street, has exchanged house and lot with S.G. Weaver, on Mill Street.
- P. A. Hotchkiss declares he will not pay taxes on clothing.
- R. B. Belden has filled 10 fifty barrel tanks with cider, which Van-Schiver will distill into brandy.
- Wm. Horn last week took Anna Cheatham for better or worse, as decided by Dr. Bell.
- The Rev. Mr. Ireland delivers the Thanksgiving sermon at the M.E. Church, and C. J. Allen will supply the
people with Oysters, Lobsters, sweet potatoes, Sardines and Poultry for Thanksgiving dinner.
- Many vessels are supposed to have been lost in the late storm on the Lake.
List of Letters.
Remaining uncalled for in the Newark, N.Y., Post-Office, for the week ending Nov. 11th, 1869.
M.E. Burlingame, Mrs. M.F. Brigham, S.F. Durfee, William Gaygen, George Mallery, Miss Sarah McConelly,
John Miller, Christian Mesick, Henry Sims (Foreign.)
Local and Miscellaneous.
The Ladies of the Presbyterian Society will have a Sociable in the basement of their Church on
Tuesday evening, Nov. 23d. All are invited to attend.
We will not say the canal business is on its "last legs," but it certainly is on its last boats.
Stray boats are still going Eastward and we wish them success.
We learn that the Presbyterians have called to their church as pastor the Rev. Mr. Palmer, of Plattsburg.
We shall be glad to see this church again in charge of some excellent minister.
The number of visitors at the levees of the Syracuse (late Cardiff) giant last week was nearly 8,000! This is
doing immensely better than the Century Plant. We would give 10 cents for a photograph of the giant, life size.
The Oldest Youth's Publication.
Mr. Nathaniel Willis, father of N.P. Willis, started a Youth's paper in Boston in 1827, called the Youth's
Companion. It has been published weekly from that year until the present time (43 years), and is to-day one
of the most vigorous and enterprising sheets of the country.
The Smallest People in the World.
Com. Foote & Sister, with their Troupe, have engaged Washington Hall for Monday, Nov. 29th.
The Commodore is the smallest man alive, is 27 years of age and is a head smaller than either Tom Thumb or
Commodure Nutt, and his versatility as a comedian, actor, orator or dancer, are of the highest order.
Miss Eliza Nestel, Sister of Com. Foote, the smallest matured lady ever known, being 18 years old and weighs 20
pounds, yet perfect in form and feature, speaks two languages, sings and dances, is a beautiful poetic reader,
and everything is charming and pleasing in her demeanor. They are accompanied by Miss Charlotte Nestle, the talented
Pianist; Col. Small, who is only 4 inches taller than the Com., and 19 years old; Mrs. C.G. Russel and Prof. G.H. Brooks.
[Note: it's not clear whether these people have Wayne County connections.]
The death of Amos Kendall, who, at one time, occupied an exceedingly prominent position in the public gaze is announced.
Mr. Kendall was in the eighty-first year of his age.
Edward B. Ketchum was lately discharged from Sing Sing prison, the terms of his sentence, reduced by commutation of eight
months for his uniform good conduct, having expired.
The Hon. Charles J. Folger has accepted the Sub-Treasury at New York, tendered to him by President Grant, and will at once
remove from Geneva to the metropolis and enter upon his duties.
Rev. James Kent Stone, late president of Hobart college, and a convert to Catholicism, has requested the ecclesiastical
authority of the Episcopal dioceses of New York to displace him from the ministry.
Freighting business on the Central railroad is so heavy just now, that the property lies all along the line awaiting
an opportunity to catch an empty car.
N.Y. CENTRAL RAILROAD.
WINTER ARRANGEMENT --- Newark, Nov. 15th, 1869.
7:22 a.m. Syracuse Accommodation - Stops at all stations.
10:25 a.m. Way Freight - Stops at all stations.
12:20 a.m. Day Express - Stops at Lyons, Clyde, Port Byron and Jordan.
3:25 p.m. Accommodation - Stops at all stations.
9:10 p.m. Through Freight - Stops at Lyons, Clyde, Savanna and Port Byron.
1:45 a.m. Ex. Freight and Accommodation - Stops at all stations.
7:42 a.m. Boston Mail - Stops at Fairport.
9:50 a.m. Syracuse and Rochester Accommodation - Stops at all Stations.
12:10 p.m. Way Freight - Stops at all stations.
4:24 p.m. Day Express - Stops at Palmyra and Fairport.
7:18 p.m. Albany and Rochester Accommodation - Stops at all stations.
10:05 p.m. Emigrant - Stops at Jordan and all stations west.
PURSUANT to an order of George W. Cowles, Surrogate of Wayne County, notice is hereby given
to all persons having claims against John Daggett, late of Arcadia, deceased, that they are required
to exhibit the same, with the vouchers thereof, to Eliza Daggett, the Administratrix of the said deceased,
at the residence of said Eliza Daggett in Newark, on or before, the 20th day of December, A.D. 1869. - Dated
Newark, June 15th, 1869.
ELIZA DAGGETT, Administratrix.
J.J. BIRDSEY, Administrator.
CIDER MILL and MINT STILL!
By JOHN DRAKE
At the Daggett Machine Shop.
Corner of Main and Palmyra Streets,
Have Just received a Fine Stock of
Groceries & Provisions.
R. E. MORSE
Has Just Received a Fine Stock of
Youth's Boys and Men's Ready-Made
Which he is selling
Call and examine the styles,
At The Temple of Fashion.
Horses and Carriages, Single and Double, New and Stylish Carriages, Hacks, Harnesses, Robes, &c.
My Horses are Good Travelers, well Conditioned and Safe. Trusty Drivers furnished when desired.
In short everthing desirable in the line of Livery and at reasonable rates.
BLACKSMITHING AND CARRIAGE MAKING!
Weh & Mills,
(Successors to M. & C. Miller)
First Shop North of Brick Livery
The Subscribers haveing bought out the Stock and Tools of M. & C. Miller, in the Blacksmithing and Carriage business, may be found at the old stand with a good stock of
Wagons & Carriages,
Blacksmithing in all branches, Shoeing, Ironing, &c.
Special Attention to Repairing.
CARRIAGE MAKING AND BLACKSMITHING.
Fine and Fashionable Carriages! Heavy & Durable Wagons!
Carriage and Wagon Work of all kinds. Repairing Promptly, Neatly and Cheaply done all at the old stand of JOHN HUMMEL.
Also, Blacksmithing by one of the best of Blacksmiths, N.L. KING.
GIVE US A CALL
and see for yourselves. Work done on honor and at Low Prices.
WHITING & LUSK
Newark, Wayne Co., N.Y.
A Good Stock of Coffins, Caskets & Burial-Cases
always on hand. Also, Shuler's Patent, the most
SPLENDID METALIC CASKET
ever made and as imperishable as stone.
Fisk's Patent Burial Cases, of new pattern and beautifully finished.
Personal attention given to all orders.
R. H. PALMER
Furnishes Hearses, Hacks and Carriages with trusty drivers for Burials.
G. A. HEATH
East Newark, N.Y.
Having purchased and fitted up a
SHOP WITH MACHINERY
That is the place to buy your
The Pianos of Geo. Steck & Co.,
of New York, are equal to any made in America. ...
One of their make can be tested at any time by any
Of Our Friends
who think of buying an instrument,
at the residence of Prof. WILSON.
B. M. PADGET,
Will close his Office until the
5th of MARCH, 1870,
For the purpose of attending a Course of Lectures at the Pennsylvania Dental College,
Philadelphia, at which time he will resume his practice, and will be happy to meet his
friends and patrons at his office and residence.
G. W. PIERSON
Dealer in all kinds of
Boots & Shoes, Gaiters, &c.
Particular attention given to Custom work, Manufacturing, Repairing, &c.
Store in Cressy's Bloock, Newark, Wayne County, N.Y.
Coal and Wood Yard!
A good supply constantly on hand of
Chestnut, Stove, Egg, Great and Blacksmith Coals.
Also, good Seasoned Beach, Maple, and Soft Wood in quantities to suit purchasers.
Coal or Wood DELIVERED in the Corporation as cheap as if bought at any other yard.
Salt and Water Lime by the bbl.
Call and see me before purchasing.
CORINTHIAN DINING HALL!
Gordon & Kimpal.
(Successor to Norris.)
Dining and Ice Cream Hall.
No. 6 Exchange Place,
(Rear of the Arcade,)
Mr. A. S. FONDA has begun the
Manufacture of all kinds of Candy,
in all its various departments.
He is located in the old
Eagle Hotel Building,
Fronting on Main Street, Newark, N.Y.
C. H. FITCH,
Of East Newark, Wayne Co., N.Y.
Would respectfully inform his friends, and the public, that he has
Re-fitted his Store which is now LARGE and COMMODIOUS, and
Well Flled with a Carefully Assorted Stock of General
Hardware, Cutlery, &c.
ATMOSPHERIC DENTAL PLATES.
May be found at his Office
Over Soverhill & Nicholoy's Store, Newark, N.Y.
Where he is performing All Operations pertaining to the profession of
Dental Surgery. Daily administering
NITROUS OXIDE GAS
With Perfect Safety and Success.
The Most Delicate Can Take It.
Boots, Shoes & Gaiters!
O. W. HARRIS
Greater inducements in Prices, Styles and Quality of Goods than were
ever offered in Wayne County.
No. 1 Waverly Block, Newark, N.Y.
FIRST CLASS GROCERY STORE,
... it is better to pay Cash for goods that are Fresh and New,
than to buy old Groceries on credit at higher prices.
Sherman's Block, Canal Street, Newark, N.Y.
LAMB KNITTING MACHINE AGENCY.
These Machines for all kinds of work are unsurpassed.
Leggins', Childrens' Blankets, Stockings, Wristlets, Mittens, &c.
For Sale. All kinds of knitting done to order.
E. B. S. LANDON, Agt.,
Main St., 2d House South of Park, Newark, N.Y.
Photographs of every size, kind
of finish and style, can be had here
On the Shortest Notice. ...
never made here before, and VIEW OF
BUILDINGS are taken here.
SOVERHILL & NICHOLOY.
The Place to buy Dry Good Cheap!
Crockery, China, and Glas Ware!
[Note: this is an extensive ad with laundry list of the many types of clothing and household items they carried. Their
Tailoring Department was under the direction of J. MATT PIERCE.]
PYATT & CO.,
Have one of the choisest selections of
Crockery and Groceries
ever offered in Newark.
Mutual Life Insurance Company.
Enquire further of W. S. DRAKE, Agent.
CLYDE IRON WORKS,
S. W. WODD & Co., Propr's.
Foundry, Machine & Boiler Shops,
Steam Engines and Boilers
Of every description,
Cider Mill Screws (Hand and Power)
Hoisting and Lighter do. Improved
Irons for Patent Mulleys, Circular
and Sash Saws, Carriage RAgs,
Pitman Straps and Dogs,
Head Blocks, Mill and other kinds
of Gearing, with Iron & Brass Castings
Pulleys, &c. &c.
At all prices - from $100 and upwards
All kinds of Patterns made, &
Wood Turning done to Order
General Repairing Done Promptly.
HAIR DRESSING EMPORIUM
I'll shave the old, the young, and gay,
Head or face, for ready pay;
Do it quick with razor bright,
By morning sun or candle light.
My shears are sharp, I'm always there
To mow the beard or cut the hair,
And wish to please you one and all,
Therefore, my friends, give me a call.
Now I'll stop my dogged rhyme -
I'll write some more another time,-
I'm gaining now a reputation,
Dropping pen, I resume my station.
Shop open from 6 A.M. to 10 P.M.
Closed on the Sabbath.
E. A. WELLS
E. A. WELLS
Wishes to inform the inhabitants of
Newark and vicinity that he is fully
prepared to manufacture, on short notice,
as WIGS, TOUPEES, BRAIDS, PUFFS,
FRIZETTES, CURLS, WATERFALLS,
SWITCHES, WHISKERS, MOUSTACHES,
&c., and straight, wavy, or crimped
Hair. Will dress Curls, Wigs, or anything
in the line. All orders to be left at his
Shop in the Grant Block. Cash paid
for long Hair.
NEWARK BUSINESS DIRECTORY.
ANDERSON'S BAKERY, Canal Street, Newark, N.Y.
J. ANDERSON, Manufacturer and dealer in Bread, Rolls, Buiscuit, Cakes, Pies, Confectionery, Ice Cream, &c.
This is a First Class Hotel, and is in every respect adapted to meet the wishes and desires of the traveling public.
A well stocked Bar, and Billiard Parlor, convenient. Having a good Dancing Hall, it is well adapted for Private Parties.
Z.B. GARDENIER, Proprietor.
The above property is offered for sale.
Corner Canal and Charles St., Newark, N.Y.
Having recently purchased and re-fitted the above house, I am prepared to accommodate the traveling public. A bar well
stocked with choice liquors, lager beer, &c.
PETER GEHRES, Proprietor.
LEE'S BILLIARD PARLOR.
Corinthian Hall, Main St., Newark, N.Y.
This is a New Hall recently fitted up and decorated in splendid style with beautiful Pictures, gorgeous
Chandeliers, and Four First-Class Tables.
WALKER S. LEE, Proprietor.
STOVES & HARDWARE.
CRONISE & CO., Dealers in Hardware, Stoves, Iron, Agricultural Implements, Paints & Oils, Sash & Glass,
Carriage & Harness Trimmings, Jappaned and Britannia Ware, Cordage, Mechanics Tools, &c. Manufacturers of Tin,
Copper & Sheet Iron Ware. Newark, N.Y.
E. K. BURNHAM, Attorney and Counselor at Law. Office in Washington Hall, Newark, N.Y. Business entrusted to him will be
promptly attended to. Particular attention given to Collections, Drawing Deeds, Mortgages, &c.
WILLIAMS & BRIGGS, Attorneys and Counsellers-at-Law. Will practice in Wayne and adjoining Counties. Land conveyancing,
Government Claims and Bankruptcy business faithfully attended to. Office over National Bank, Newark, Wayne County, N.Y.
A. D. SOVERHILL, Attorney and Counsellor at Law. Will practice in the United States Court, and, all Courts of this State.
Particular attention paid to practice under the new Bankrupt Law. Office over DrugStore, Main Street, Newark, N.Y.
M. M. KENYON, Dealer in Drugs and Medicines, Chemicals, Pure Wines, Liquors, and Patent Medicines; also Stationery & Toilet Goods.
SHAW & BARNES, Musical Publishers, Importers and dealers in Musical Merchandise of every description. 43 State St. Rochester.
H. E.(?) C. MAYER, Deputy Sheriff office at G. W. PIRRSON. All business intrusted to my care will be attended to with dispatch.
Buy Your Sewing Machines of W. S. DRAKE.
2 Stray Cattle jumped into my lot about six weeks ago.
LOST OR STOLEN.
From the Subscriber, about the first October, 1869 - a certificate of deposit on the Frist National Bank of
Newark. All persons are cautioned against negotiating for the same, as payment has been stopped.
Arcadia, Nov. 5, 1869.
The Newark Courier, Vol. XIV. No. 6
Newark, Wayne Co., N.Y., Thursday, October 28, 1869.
Publication of notice regarding submission of claims against the estate of John Daggett. [same notice as in issue above.]
REFEREE'S SALE.- SUPREME COURT
- Wayne county. - Lydia D. Rew, plaintiff, against Cornelius Cain, and others, defendants.
In pursuance and by virtue of a judgment and decree rendered in the above entitled action at
a Special Term of said Court held at the Court House in the city of Rochester, Monroe County, on
the 13th day of September, 1869, by the Hon. E. Darwin Smith, one of the Justices of said Court, I,
Andrew D. Soverhill, referee, duly appointed therefor, shall sell at public auction as the law directs,
at the Newark Hotel, kept by Z.B. Gardenier, in the village of Newark, in the county of Wayne, on Saturday
the 30th day of October, 1869, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon of that day, the following described premises,
Al that tract or parcel of land situate in the town of Butler, county of Wayne and state of New York,
and being the East half of lot No. One Hundred and Seventy two, and bounded as follows, to wit: begining
at the North-east corner of said lot, at a stake and stones; thence South, according to the old survey,
forty-five chains and fifty links to a stake and stones; thence West twelve chains and seventy-nine links
to a stake and stones; thence North fifteen degrees west, forty-five chains and twenty-five links to a stake and
stones; thence East, according to the old survey, thirteen chains and twenty links to the place of begining, containing
Fifty-eight acres of land, be hte same more or less. -Dated, Newark, N.Y., September 14th, 1869.
ANDREW D. SOVERHILL, Referee,
WILLIAMS & BRIGGS, Plff's Atty's,}
NEWARK BUSINESS DIRECTORY.
[same as Nov. 18, 1869 issue, but for this one listing.]
ROSE LODGE, NO. 300, I.O. of G.T., Meets every Wednesday evening in their new hall, in Haight's Block.
J. S. VARY, W.C.T.,
H. LIENHART, W.S.
- The canals are all in order, and boats are moving through out the entire length of the Erie, so far as we are advised.
- The Erie Railway strike is still in progress, and the men confident as ever of success. The Company show no signs of yielding or the men either.
- Schneider, the bare-legged singer, has just completed a contract by which she is to receive 162,060 francs, or $38,400, for ninety-six performances.
- After all that has been said through the Revolution, and all that has been done by Dickinson, Anthony, Stanton, Tilton
and other women, the price of sewing in New York is still seven cents a shirt.
[Note: The Revolution was an early women's rights newspaper published in New York City.]
- Three Virginia ladies, including the wife of General Robert E. Lee, have published in Richmond papers an appeal for aid to remove
the confederate dead from Gettysburg to Hollywood cemetery. [Note: Hollywood Cemetery is in Richmond, VA.]
- The Onondaga Giant, be it man or stone, has been sold by the party on whose premises it was found, for $50,000. Ald. Higgins, Dr. Amos
Westcott and Amos Gillett of Syracuse, and D. H. Hannam of Homer, are the purchasers.
[Note: these firms didn't have ads in the Nov. 18 issue.]
The subscriber respectfully informs the Public that he is still to be
found at his old stand in the Waverly Block, Newark, Wayne County, N.Y.
With a LARGE and well selected STOCK of
GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS.
Eagle Hotel Building, Newark, N.Y.
Cutting, Making, Repairing
& Cleaning Clothes of all
descriptions on Short Notice and
in the neatest possible manner.
Local and Miscellaneous.
Mr. Truman Clark,
After an absence of eight years in California, returned safe, to the satisfaction of his anxious wife and many friends.
John Daggett, his mother and sisters, left this place yesterday morning, bound for California, via Union Pacific.
The brick building which Mr. Parks is building near the Baptist church is rising to magnificent proportions,
and promises to be, when finished, one of the finest residences in the village.
The Teachers' Institute which closed its sessions, at Palmyra, on Friday last was a grand success. No less than three
hundred teachers were in attendance. So much to the glory of those able commissioners, Mr. McGonigal and Mr. Allen.
They will of course be re-elected by large majorities.
The races which were to come off here last Saturday were postponed on account of the rain, until Friday of the present week.
H. Willow who was bitten in the hand about two weeks ago, by a dog, is in a critical condition, inflammation having set in and is now working its way up his arm.
Judge Ketcham, who has been confined to his bed for nearly three months, is gradually failing, and will probably never recover.
Mr. Barse is erecting a large brick store on the "burnt district," which, when completed, will be an ornament to the village.
Few of our citizens are aware of the gigantic proportions to which the tanning establishment of J. D. Ford, Son & Co. have grown in
the short space of two years. They expect this year to tan 40,000 sheep skins. They employ a large number of hands, and there are quite a
number of different departments, corresponding with the different processes to be gone through with in order to get the leather ready for
market. They have recently added another large building, which gives them more room and greater facilities. Everything about the concern
bears the marks of science, system and order.
DANFORD-CHAPMAN.- At the house of the bride's father, Oct. 27th, by the Rev. Geo. VanAlstyne, Mr. Orrin Danford, of Sodus,
to Miss Farnk W. Chapman, of Newark.
On the above occasion the Printer was duly remembered.
DeGRAFF-VAN DUSEN.- At Shortsville, Oct. 5th, by the Rev. L.R. Janes, Mr. Wm. M. DeGraff, of Newark, to Miss Emma Van Duzen of Geneva.
WILSON-ONDERDONK.- At the Parsonage in Fairville, Oct. 3d, by Rev. J. Spinks, Mr. Isaac Wilson, to Miss Harriet Celia Onderdonk, both of Sodus.
PROPERTY FOR SALE!
Farm for Sale
The Subscriber offers for sale a Fine Farm of 100 acres located One Mile North of Rose Valley and Six Miles from Clyde, N.Y. It has
Two Very Fine Orchards.
And sufficient Wool Land for the Farm, with Comfortable Buildings.
The Farm will be Sold Cheap, On Time; or, Exchagned for Village or City Property.
For futher particulars enquire of E. K. BURNHAM, Newark, N.Y. or
A.A. YOUNG, 39 West Fayette St., Syracuse, N.Y.
NOTICE is hereby given that the next general Election will be held in the Town of Arcadia, on the
2d. day of November
Next at the following places:
Dist. No. 1 at the House of Wm. M. McIntyre in Fairville.
No. 2 at the House of Thomas S. Hooper in Arcadia.
No. 3 at Washington Hall, Newark.
The polls will be opened at 8 o'clock in the morning and closed at sunset.
Dated Arcadia Oct. 3d 1869.
CHAS. C. CHADWICK, Supervisor
JAS. W. FORD, Town Clerk
JAS. H. MILLER, D. E. SNYDER, PHILIP SCHWAB, Assessors
[Note: long eye-glazing legal notice regarding state and local elections. Mention is made that there will be a new Senator
elected for the Twenty-Fifth Senate District, comprising the counties of Wayne and Cayuga.]
COUNTY OFFICES ALSO TO BE ELECTED.
Two members of Assembly;
Two School Commissioners;
A County Clerk, in the place of Thaddeus W. Collins;
A Superintendent of the Poor, in the place of Isaac Z. Hodges;
Two Justices of Sessions, in the place of Joseph Peacock and Reuben T. Conklin.
Two Coroners, in the place of George G. Jessup and Henry M. Griffin.
All whose terms of office will expire on the last day of December next.
JOHN P. BENNETT,
Sheriff of Wayne County.
All spellings and misspellings of names and common words are exactly as given in the original text. For information about persons or businesses listed, we thank
you in advance for directing all questions and research inquiries to the
Office of the County Historian.
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