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Full text of "Gazetteer and business directory of Albany & Schenectady Co., N.Y., for 1870-71"

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Cornell University library 
F 127 .A3C53 

Gazetteer and business directory of Alba 

3 1924 025 959 135 

The original of tliis book is in 
tine Cornell University Library. 

There are no known copyright restrictions in 
the United States on the use of the text. 


c* «>-^^*» # o 

f' i WARBLE i 


Nos. 472 AND 474 BROADWaI^ 


I l^ai^ lya-vtHf Ci'nft A Wilson.) 

A laige ami fine tiock of UEA»Y-MAJ)B CLOTHING, loi Mm. Hl.J^ iii il 
j ^"tiih's \\ 'itr. coiiPtfliiily on hand aud for gale, alTtz-y low pti'ii'. 

In the Custom Department, 

may lie fonnd a Splendid Aeeortment of CHOICE MATERIALS, wliioli 
will be.MAUK TO ORDER in the most FASHIONABLE and WoikinauMKP 
manner, at ehoit notice and reasonable jimkp 


2/ie Sifperiorify of the 'Pn'nciples (ni(f 

3fechanistn of Ihis ^fac?ii/!c. fiave 

earned for ii its 3iej)nfaiion as i?ie 

Most Perfect and Most Durable HaMMter 

in -tbejIVorld. 

Sixes & Prices to Snit alRllastiesi 


friie IIK.U S'l'ANDAliD of KXl'KU.KNCK IN MAlEUlAl. »!.i! 



ADRIANCE, PLATT ^1 00., \ 

No. 165 Gi-eenwich Stre^, 
I Near Courtlandt, NEW f||tK. 

.Ylan II factory, Poii$;;iikcep!>iie, X. 1'. 

l><'>-<'i i l>< I > «■ « 'li'«-ular!s I'oj'^Tiircletl l>y 
^lail. "^ 











Permanent Office, 23 & 24 E. Washington St,, Syracuse, N. Y. 

malevolence and the goM Bometimes by ntiataka."— fiAmmi. Johsbos, 






Bor ilie best PI AJJ OH, UIZO-AJI H, and oiKer Musioal GooiTs 
•• go to Hidley's JV£u.eio Store, 543 Sroadway, Albany, N. Y. 

/ \ ' 





Mower & Reaper 

PATENTS for Tempering Steel without the aid of any liquids, received the only award 
at the Great National Implement Trial, held at Auburn, in 1866. They poeeees the tot- 
lowing superior qnalitieB : 
1. They are made with a fine Cutlery Temper at the edges. 

5. They hold only a Hpring Temper at the center and at the beel, 

8. They are warranted perfectly uniform, every knife being exactly alike In temper. 
4. We warrant they can be ground ftom 8 to 10 times withont losing their cutting 

6. Finally, we will warrant them to cut ftom 40 to 50 acres of grain or grass without 
being once ground. 

We are the sole Mannfoctarers of these Knives ia the United States. 




Steel Tempering Works, Auburn, N. Y. 

Ite H pi,Aii<69, 6tefiAWi!>, and other BIPSICAI. ci6ob». 
jR|Hpg||p|,fialo Store, 643 Broadwar, A11>anr« N. TC. 



In presenting to the public the initial number of the " Gazet- 
teer and Directory of Albany and Schenectady Counties," the 
publisher desires to return his sincere thanks to all who have 
so kindly assisted in obtaining the valuable information which 
it contains, and without whose aid it would have been impossi- 
ble to collect it in the brief space of time in which it is essen- 
tial that all such works should be completed. Especially are 
our thanks due to the several editors of the Argus, Evening 
Journal, and Express, Albany ; the Union, Star, and Gazette, 
Schenectady ; and the Gohoes Cataract ; for the uniform kind- 
ness which has been evinced in calling publiic attention to the 
author's efforts ; and to the following persons viz., H. A. Homes* 
Librarian, State Library ; Ralph P. Lathrop, Assessor of Inter- 
nal Revenue ; H. Scripture, Deputy Superintendent of Peni- 
tentiary, Albany ; Prof. J. Pearson, Union College ; S. B. 
Howe, Supt. Public Schools, and Walter T. L. Sanders, County 
Judge, Schenectady ; G. A. Lomas, Shakers, Albany ; Robert 
Taylor, New Salem, and Hon. T. G. Younglove, Cohoes ; for 
essential aid in furnishing material for the work. Many others 
have kindly volunteered their aid, to all of whom we return 
our sincere thanks. 

The following works have been consulted in its preparation : 
French's " Gazetteer of the State of New York ;" " Documen- 
tary History' ^f New York ;" MunseU's « Annals of Albany ;" 
Dyer's " History of the Albany Penitentiary ;" " State Census 
Reports of 1865 ;" "History of Cohoes," "Albany Directory," 
published by Sampson, Davenport & Co., and many other works. 


For the H«e«t l**ANOS, OKUANS, an* other t*«i(H;AL febwlhi. 
go to Hldley'8 Rlaslc Store, 643 Broadway, Albany, N. T. 


That errors may hare occurred in so great a number of names 
and dates as are here given, is probable, and that names have 
been omitted that should have been inserted is quite certain. 
We can only say that we have exercised more than ordinary 
diligence and care in this difficult and complicated feature of 
book-making. Of such as feel aggrieved in consequence of error 
or omission, we beg pardon, and ask the indulgence of the 
reader in marking such as had been observed in the subsequent 
reading of the proofs, and which are noted in the Errata, on 
pagesJ7J^Mid,3,8, ., 

It is also suggested that our patrons observe and become fa- 
miliar with the explanations at the commencement of the Di- 

Efforts were made to procure the new census statistics, for 
Albany and Schenectady Counties, but it was found impossible 
to secure them without delaying the publication of the work. 

The Map of the two Counties was engraved with great care 
by Messrs. " Weed, Parsons & Co.," of Albany, and, it is be- 
lieved, will prove a valuable acquisition to the work. 

The Advertisers represent some of the leading business men 
and firms of these and adjoining counties, also many enterpris- 
ing and reliable dealers in other parts of the State. We most 
cheerfully commend them all to the patronage of those under 
whose observation these pages may come. 

With thanks to friends generally, we leave our work to secure 
the favor which earnest endeavor ever wins from a discriminat- 
ing business public. 


For Emtt, sea pigea 17, 18 and 19. 

"6r the beet PlAlfOS, UHU-.A.JNH. and other Musioal <j^oods, 
{(O to Hidley's Muaio Store, 043 Sroad-way, i^LlbaixT, N". Y. 




Almanac or Calendar for 20 years 62 

Boards of Supervisors...: 486 

BriUiant Whitewash 69 

Basinees Directory, Albany County. 218-469 

Business Directory, Hchenectady County ; 176-212 

Capacity of Cisterns or Wells 68 

Census Report 475-M7 

Chemical Barometer 69 

County Officers 481 

Courts in Albany County. 488 

Courts in Schenectady County 481 

Discount and Premium 58 

Distance Tables ". 468-469 

Errata 17-18 

Facts on Advertising 68 

French Decimal System of Weights and Ueasnres 68-67 

Gazetteer of Coonty, Albany Connty 68-98 

Gazetteer of Conn^, Schenectady Connty 162-181 

Gazetteer of Towns, Albany Connty 94-161 

Gazetteer of Towns, Schenectady County 162-174 

Government Land Measure 62 

How to get a Borse ontofaFire 69 

How to Judge a Horse 61 

How to Secure the Public Lands 47-48 

How to Succeed In Business 46-47 

Interest Table 67 

Law Maxims 48^8 

Leech Barometer 59 

Measurement of Hay in the Mow or Stack 61 

Postal Rates and Regnlations, (see also Brrata,) 41-48 

Post Offices and Postmasters 15 

Rules for Detecting Counterfeit or Spurious Bank Notes 44-46 

Stamp Duties, (see also Errata,) 34-40 

Tablesof Weights of Grain, Seeds, &c 58 

The States, their Settlement, &c 81-82 

The Territories, their Area, &C 82-84 

To Measure Grain in a Bin 69 

tJ. 8. Internal Revenne Officers, Albany County 483 

Valuable Recipes 60-61 




Albany 341 

Bern 213 

Bethlehem 222 

Coeymans 283 

Cohoes 324 

Gailderland 243 


Enoz 252 

New Scotland 269 

Rensselaervllle 275 

Watervllet 285 

Westerlo 811 



Dnanesburgh 175 

GlenTille 185 

Niskayuna 192 


Princetown 195 

Rotterdam 197 

Schenectady 202 

For the beet PIANOS, ORG-AN'S, and otiiei- Mueioai ti-ooas, 
go to Hidley's JVLusio Store, 543 Broad'way, Albany- N. Y" 




AerlcnltiirBl XittpltimentH. | 

(8n also Honnen and £eaperi.) 


Wbeeler, Mellck & Co., Alb&ny 370 


Wrigit, AmoB C, New Salem 264 


Hanf, Henry, Albany...... 4SS 

{See aleo Bcraeehoere.) 

Bancroft, Thoa.. West Troy 436 

Clark, C. F., Albany. 886 

Maxwell, Wm. J., Albany .406 

Boat I^ampB and Iianterna. 

Clute, Geo.M., West Troy S 

Book Pabllabers. 

Weed, Parsons &'Co., Albany 297 

Books and Statlonei^. 

Gray, S.B., Albany... 446 

Lord, Joseph, Albany 264 

Boots and Sboes. 

AhreetftSniitli, Albany.... :....398 

Craflf, W.K., Albany. J .874 

Geller, C. C, Albany 250 

HcBonald &, Pangbom, Albany . 8!0 

Waldbliligi Henry, Albany 322 

Brass Founders. 

Case & FeltbODsen, Schenectady 815 

MacArthnr Sc Bros., Albany. 422 

Oamllle Perfume. 

Uorrie, Chas. H., Albany S14 

Cancer Doctors. 

KingsleVjW. 3. P., Borne 1 

Peck & Davenport, Albany <"" 

)■ Candy Makers. 

tpTeday, Wm., Albany 234 

lifllkle, Bveline Mrs., Schenectady 178 

Carpenters and Bnilders, 

Brack, Jacob, Albany 402 

Clark, Francis, Albany 808 

DiUtz, Jbseph J., Albany. ..' 278 

Ijadon, P., Albany 220 

Stephens, Thos., Albany 284 

VanSyke Sa liUtchell, Albany 470 

. .' . •CMiMtBi Otl OlottaS Etc. 
UoBeley & Son, Albany on Uap 

Carriage makers. 


Hazwell, Wm. J., Albany 406 

Messer, Geo., Albany j.SS6 

Schupp, W., Albany; ....282 • 

Carriage IVood Work. 

Henry, Daniel, Albany 890 

Cigar Boxes. . . 

Lawson, Chas. H. , Albany 21 6 


Smith, Anna Mrs. , Schenectady 182 

Cloaks and Shanrls. 

Ives, E. A.; Albany 318 

SiU, Calvin S., Troy 14 


Craft, Wilson.& Co., Albany 491 

Davis, B. C. & Co., Albany on Map 

Ellis, Bobert'£ Son, Schenectady..:.-.. 173 

Eean, F., Cohoes 342 

McAnley, Chas,', Albany 808 - 

Shaw, C.C., Albany 242 

Tunny,H., Albahy 14 

Coal Dealer. 

Carlin, J. M., Albany 238 

Concert Hall. 

Giiswold, Jeremiiah, Albany 318' 

Confectionery, Fruits Etc- 

Loveday, Wm.", Albany .... .S84 

Wilkie, Eveline Mrs., Schenectady 178 

Copper, Brass, Skeet Iron and 
Tin Work. 

Case & Felthousen, Schenectady 315 ■ 


Pohle, M. Htb., Albany , 264 

Cotton niUs. 

Harmony Mills, Cohoes 315 

Cotton and 'Woolen Crood*. 

Morse, 1^. P. & CO., Albany*.. ..326 and 342 

Cotton and Woolen mill Sup- 

Horse, G. P. & Co., Albany. . . .826 and 342 

Crockery, Classirare Etc. 

Brown, Bichard, Albany 286 

Dornet, Wm., Albany 852 

Curtains, Wtndoiv Shades Etc. 

Watson, H. B., Albany 322 

or tiie Best PIANOS, OnOANS. and other mUSICAl GOODS^ 
go to Hldley's music Store, S43 Broadway, Albany, N. Y. 





Dnell, 3. C, Hchepeetadjr • -186 

Umith, Volney & Boo, Schenectady S 

Drain Tile. 

Lodge, N., Albany , tl4 

Dresa nfakera. 

Caetle,Hr8., Albany.... ,..31S 

Hamblet, C. llia», Albany.. , .890 

Ives, E. A., Albany , — _ 

Lawder, Lydia Hrs., Albany 250 

Payn, M. V. Mr»., Albany im 

TTdeU, Sarah B. Uib., Albany. . V 273 


Bnllock, J. H. & Co., Albany 2S8 

Clement £ Bice, Albany fSi 

Speigle, M., Albany 874 

St. John, John J., Albany... ..288 

Dry fiooda. 

Plage & Prear, Troy 434 

»lll,CalTiil8.,Troy. 14 

Dyeraand Scoarera. 

Macfarlane, Bobert, Albany 882 

Mc6regor,K, Albany 834 

Fancy Wooda. 

Burton, Wm., Cohoes 862 

Flonr and Feed. 

Barringer, W. M., Albany on Map 

Schar^ Chae. E. & Co., Albany 89D 

Schifier & BoaekranB, Albany 

Frnit, Poultry) Eg£a Etc. 

Hawes, Geo. W., Albany 878 

Famltnre Dealera, 


Albany .....446 

jTou, iionn M^Albany 422 

flloecknor & Wolf, Albany 260 

Butler, J. C, Alban< 
Coleman, H. & £, '' 

Senrick Bros., Albany, 
Westcott, Boaaell W., Albany... 


Callnp'a Compound Hyrnp. 

Hacomber & Brewer, Albany 280 

Garden Seeda. 

Bice, jTerome B., Cambridge 488 

Gaa and Steam Flttera. 

Shields & Morria, Albany 264 

General^Tlcket Office. 

Edwards, WesI^rAlbany 460 

Cienta> Farnlalilns Gooda. 

iClapp & Wilder, Troy, 108 

Eetchnm, A. H., Schenectady ...8681 

;;Tunny, H., Albany 16 


l^rayn .& Lansing, Albany 16 

Grocerlea and ProTlalona. 


Allen & Warner, Albany. 214 and 484 

Bmmaghlm Bros.. Albany 282 

Bnrnap, B. V., Albany 290 

Hobbs, B. A. & Son, Albany 283 

HcCann. P. H., Albany 894 

Hnrtangh, D. J., Albai^. .884 and 484 

Selkirk & Mink, Albany 880 

Shaver, P. H., Albany 224 

Hair Dreaaiir. 

Anthony, Wm. H., Albany. 890 

Hame Makera. 

Strever & Skinkle, Albany 260 


AJdn & Sanborn, Cohoea.. 866 

Gregory, Prank A, & Co., Albany 298 ^ 

Haraeaa Makera. 

Hainpbrey, Bobert, West Troy 390 

McDonald, Nelson, Schenectady 178 

Bbita, Capa and Fnra. 

Adams, FntttiAn & Beece, ittibliny'. .... .443 

Dom, Geo. W., Albany.. ..,:... 466 

Latham, Geoige E., Albany., ,.,.... 332 

Miller, S. B., Albany .,.i,..,..216 

Bodgers, Wm., Albany ^ ....... .270 

Schtesinger, S. S., Albany . .' 308 

' Borae Sboetne* 

(Bee oho Blackmiiths.) 

Maxwell, Wm. J., Albany. 406 

Messer, George, Albany, 356 

Schnpp, W., Albany. ; 283 

Hoalery IKUla. 

Boot's, J. G. Sons, Cohoes 348 


Bannin, Bogeue, Besford Plats 386 

Gwynn & ^-vill, Cohoes v.348 and 483 

Harrison, Bobert, Albany .'.283 

Smith, A. W., Albany. . . < 898 

warren, J. A., Albany 314 

Hope's Agne Gnre Etc. 

Howe, C.B., SenecaPalls 20 

Inanrance Agenta. 

Cook, Cbas. G., Albany. ., 318 

Lansing, B. C, Schenectady 186 

Seeley, T. L., Scheireotady .878 

Iron and machine Vorka, 

Haskell & Orchard, Albany , .266 

Osborn, J. W. & Martin, Albany 286 

Wheeler, Mellck A Co., Albany 370 

Knit Oooda. 

Bnlger, Kaac; Albany 398 

Eieather and Ftndlnga. 

Heplnstall, George, Albany 374 

Ume, Cement, Plaater Etc. 

Cohoes Lime, Cement & Plaster Co....^ 

U^nor Dealera. 

(Bee also Grocerlei and Provleloru.) 

Dorr, Henry, Albany 410 

pi£iPtbe Beat PIANOS, OKGAlss, aitidt otlfier MITfiiti^lL ^A^i^6, 
go to Hldley'a.ninalc Store, £43 Broadway, Albany, N. T* 




titverj Stables, 

Bame, John H., Schenectady 186 

Swan, H. B., Albany 866 

IiocomotlTe TPorka. 

Schenectady LocomotiTe Works 460 

Lonnee Maker. 

Crapser, J. M., Albany 101 

Ii umber Dealers. 

Arnold, H. W. A Son, Olens Falls 478 

Bradt, Tatee AVanDyck, Schenectady.. 194 

Vose, Rodney, Albany on Uap 

Ward, J. C. A Son, Albany 349 

Waterbury, H., BenBaelaerrille 314 

ITIaiiufactiirer BInelne> TVasb- 
InE Crystal, Ink, FlaTorlug Ex- 
tracts, Spices Etc. 

Churchill, O., Albany S60 

marble tTorks. 

Maneon, Wm., Albany on Map 

McKeon, H., Albany 338 

mattrasses, FUloirs Etc. 

Crapser, J. M., Albany 104 

Botaling, J. G. & Co., Albany 263 

Wat8on,H.B., Albany.., S23 

meat market. 

Bevendorf, Clark, Schenectady 186 

muilnery Goods. 

Comock, Matilda A. Mies, Albany 238 

model making. 

Carter, J. V. B., Albany 88S 

Ford,T. E., Albany 818 

Selkirk, Alex., Albany 372 

moirers and Beapers. 

Adriance, Piatt A Co., New Tork. . on Map 

Wood, Walter A., BoosickFalle 

inside first cover. 

motrlns and Reaping Knives. 

Reynolds, Barber & Co., Auburn 6 

music and musical Instrnments. 

Dennstedt^lias., Albany 360 

Hidley, J. B., Albany on Map 

Netvs Depot. 

Bamsey, John A., Albany 403 


Ferguson, Thomas, Albany 394 

Maude Bros., New Salem 364 

Opera House. 

Barnes, Lucien, Albany on Map 

Oysters, Fish Etc. 

Lndington, J. & Co., Albany 867 

Thomas, B. L., Albany 334 


(Home, Sign Etc.) 

Wllkie, Edgar D., Schenectady 178 

Patent Solicitors, 

Reillo, Richard B., Troy 386 

Selkirk, Alex., Albany 373 

Pattern maker and Designer. 


Carter, J. V. B., Albany 38* 


Abbott, J. L., Albany 378 

Churchill, R.B., Albany 20 

Comstock, J. C.Cohoes 334 

Ogden, B. F.. Albany 343 

Wagoner, J. M., Albany 300 

Wendover, T. J., Albany.. 374 

Wood, J. M., Albany 258 


Bnrleigh, Emma Mrs., Albany 448 

KingBley, W. J. P., ilome 1 

Eolbek, Dr., Albany 403 

LaCroix, Dr., Albany 346 

Peck Si Davenport, Albany 489 

Scrafford, Lawrence, Albany 470 

Weed, Dr., Schenectady 436 

Pianos, Organs Etc. 

Dodge & Lord, Ithaca 474 

Qray, James A. & Co., Albany 338 

Bldiey, J. H., Albany on Map 

McCammon, Wm. & Co., Albany 393 

Pictures, Picture Frames Etc, 

Chapin & Foster, Albany 438 

Delafolie, Alexis Wm., Albany 360 

Dennstedt, Chas., Alluny 350 

Booper, W. B., Albany 266 

Jones, James P., Albany 254 

Troidle, B.. Albany 288 

Planing and Sair mills. J 

Bradt, Yates & Van Dyck, Schenectady. .194 
Barton, Wm., Cohoes 352 

Plastering, mastic 'Work Etc. 

Boyle & Hennessy, Albany 388 


Akin & Sanborn, Cohoes 366 

Delehanty, M., Albany 316 

Stott, Wm., Albany 4u« 

Preserver of Natural Flowers. 

Banmes, M. R., Albany 363 

Printing Offices. 

ArgnB,Alb8ny 410 

Cataract, Cohoes 353 

Express, Albany 448 

Gazette, Schenectady 182 

Journal, Albany 430 

Star, Schenectady 474 

Union, Schenectady 194 

Weed, Parsons & Co., Albany 397 

Produce Dealers. 

Barrlnger, W. M., Albany on Map 

Schiffer & Rosekrans, Albany 380 

Schindler, Richard, Albany 384 


Case & Felthonsen, Schenectady 816 

Real Estate Agent. 

Cook, Chas. G., Albany 818 


Barrison, Robert, Albany 382 

Reardon, Benry, Albany 230 

Walsh, M., Albany 300 

■ nor theliest I»IA.N"OB, OitW-A-lNtS, and other Mlusioal Groods, 
■*^ go to Hidley's M^usio Btore, 543 Broad-way, Albany, N . Y. 




I ' rjkisa 

Akin & Sanborn, CohosB ;...., 16$ 

Hood, Tebejv Altuin;, S90 

Oaborn, J. W. St, Maitln, Albany gS6 

Sjott, Win., Albany 106 

Sail JHaken. 

Uarehall & McCallan, Albany, on Map 

Sand Dealer. 

Halpen, Wm. P., Albany 886 

Saab, Doors and Blinds. 

Bradt, Tates & Van Dyck, Schenectady .194 

Griffin, A. J., Cohoea S13and484 

Btephene', Tbos., Albany., S31 

Saw muis. 

Arnold, M. W. & Sona, Glens Falli 4T8 

Sair IVorfcs. 

Fmyn & Lansing, Albany 16 

Scroll Sairlns, XamlnE Ete. 

Carter, J. V. B. , Albany 88a 

Ford, F.B., Albany^..., 818 

Graveline, Josepb w., Albany Wi 

Senrlns Macblnes. 

Savie, S. T., Albany ..:., 16 

Feltham, George, Albany 486 

Scbermerborn. J. A., Albany 3T8 

Trail, S. V^Troy..;./. 86 

Woodruff, W. B., Albany...... 4S4 and 4S6 

Shirt Makers. 

Clapp Ss Wilder, Troy. ,108 

Silver and Gold Plater. 

Graves, F. a., Albany. 266 

Soap and Candles. 

Vieeder, M. J., Albany 

Wbeler, J. P., Albany 

Stage Bonte. 

PhUo, Asahel, Coboes.. ..'. 86T 

Stall' Builder. 

SraTeline, Joseph W., Albany 361 

Stone and Marble Dealers. 

Ssnnln, JIugene, Bezford Flats.. 8S8 

Benedict <Sb Sons, Bexford Flats 363 

Beynolds, Thos. & Son, Glens Falls.. 
Stoves, Tlnirare Etc. 

Akin & Sanborn, Coboes..... 366 

Baker, S. & J. A., Albany. on Abp 

BDswell, Surant & Co., Troy ' GS 

. Ohite, Geo. M. , West Trdy. ." 3 

Belehanty, M., Mviy.....^ S16 

Di^ey, AldkJslb^.; 394 

Doty, G. H., achenectady 178 

Germiller, Stephen, Albany gM 

Elrkpatrick, John J., Albany 273 

Sager, Peter, Albany , 304 

Stott, Wm., Albany .'. 406 

Stra-vrboard MiU* 

Yonnglove, T. G. &Co., Coboes 380 1 

T«b|e OU Glotbs. 

Walter, J., Albany 390 

Tanners and Carriers. 

Bugg, B. & Son, Schenectady 183 

Tea Stores. 

Brady, Jam^s K.,' Albany on Map 

Brot, Stephen V. B., Albany m 

M(iCann;F. a, Albany 394( 

Shepard & Garrett, Albany 316 

Smith, 0. B., Green Island 394 

Tents, Avrnlngs Etc. 

Marshall & McCallan, Albany. . . .-. .on Map 
Tinmen's Fnrntsblnes. 

Baker, S. £ J. A., Albany .^.onMap 

Tinware. g 

. (flee alio Stovet, Tiimairt Etc.) 

Hood, Teber, Albany 390 


Bills, John, Schenectady 430 

Ford, Wni.E., Albany... 370 

Bamsey, John A., Albany 403 

Schaffer, Margaret M. Mrs., Albany 320 

. T07B and Fancy 6o4>ds. 

Dennstedt, Chas., Albany .350 


Bainbow, Frof., KewYork 466 

Undertakers . 

Becker ANellls, Albany 354 

Coleman, H. & B., Albany. 446 

FMl, Jobn M,, Albany. 433 

MOrange, J. WM.Albany. 272 

VShderlip, B., West Troy. 300 

Tarletjr Stores. 

jEBtniblet, C. Ifisa, AIbiuiy'.> 390 

IiIiwSbt, Lydl#Ilts., Albany.... . ; 250 

All, a^roh B. Mrs,, Albany ...273 

Veterinary Sargeons. 

Clark, C. F., Albany 386 

Swan, H. B., Albany ,...3S6 

f elpan'B Female 'Fltti.^ ' ' 

llacomber ifc Brewer, Albany 463 

Wagon Maker. 

Bancroft, Thomas, West Troy 436 

IVasblng Macblnes. 

Ford, F. B., Albany 318 

Watcbes, Jeirelry Etc. 

Buckley, Jerry, Albany 322 

Jenkins, 3. J., Albany 4.30 

Sterenson, Gf. L., Albany 490 

' Water Power. 

CohoesCo... 388 

li'ater Wlieels. 

Walt, F<H., Sandy flill 470 

W^oolen Mills. 
Wateibw^, H., Benaselaerville 314 

Worsted Coods. 

Pohle, M.Mrs., Albany 264 


Pot tlie best IPSCJOTOai OKGAWS, and other.Musidal <3oo«fe|r 
eo to ZXidligji^e IBtCijiisio Store, 'Q4,Si Si^oad-way, AXbatiY, IS, 'V'. . 


Cloaks, Shawls and Suits, 

10 and 12 Broadway, Troy, N. Y., 


CLOAKS on hand and made to order in the latest style and best manner. Materials 
for Outside Garments sold and cut and fitted. Waterproof* of the best qnality of 
Goods, are made a SPECIALTY. 

SUITS are made to order of materials to snit the taate of pnrehasers. Materials 
fDmished with the Trimmings or Trimmings alone. If Uie Materuds are famished. 

KS" Special attention paid to BRIDAL OUTFITS. 

SMA WZS in all styles and prices, from the best makers in this and foreign conn- 
tries. Styles too namerous to mention. 

Having followed the manufacturing of LADIES' OUTSIDE GAKMEKTTS for the last 
twenty years in Troy, I would cordially inyite those wishing Ooods in this line of 
trade, to call and see my stock of Ooods before purchasing. 

p. S.— L. H. SUITS would say to his IHends and customers that he can be found 
at my Boom. 

C. S. S. 





Constantly on hand, a large and well selected stock of 

Foreign and Domestic Cloths, Cassinieres and 
Vestings, &fi., &c., 



For the Aest ManOm, ORGANS, taiA oiket' UltliikoAL HM 
go to Hidler'B Muatc Store, 548 Broadwafi Albany, N. V, 


Post Offices and Post Mast&rs in Albany- 


Adams Station, .Betblehem.., ,.,., ,.JolinR. Adams 

Albany.... ■ Afb8ny.....j..,. -..„■. John' F. Smyth 

Bern Bern Oha«. B. Deitz 

Bethlehem Center .....Bethlehem Joseph Lasher 

Callanan's Corners New Scotland .' Dayld W. Callanan 

Cedar Hill.., Bethlehem ...John C. Haight 

ClarksTille New Scotland iSilasWilght 

Coeymans Co^ymsns , Wm. B. Hnll 

Coeymans Hallow f..,.. i..Coe;n(aiiiB .i.u...- .'•<■■■•'• •■■Bdwaid Shear 

C o h oB ji ■ .;..... f^,,„. Cbhoefi ■.,..* ••^■•.jiLM- fasten 

tJoflKsbnrgh SenseelaerTU16 . 1 ."iJofin A.-TTaiilf 

BormansvlUe . , Westerlo...- Hiram Gibbons 

Dunnsville 8alldedini4....'U.<.... ..John Johnson 

East Bern 1 Bern, , A. J. Warner 

Green Island l-Sfatfehrllet....,...^ ..toman F, Granpr 

Gailderland , GnlldOi'laod. . . . ....B^nry Sloan 

Gnllderland Center. Gnilderland Wm. H. LiTingston 

Guilderland Station Quilderland.... Geo. W. Machesney 

Indian Fields ..CgeymiinB,.. .;..... Joelln Nodine 

Ireland Comers Watervlie't E. H. Ireland 

J^n^alem...,..,,.... ...New Scotland 

Eeeter'sGornerff... ..;..GoBTinaiis '. ;....;,.. Peter Keefer 

EnowersvUle ....doilderland ;..Biiiuamin Croiinse 

Knox «„,..,.. ,...Edos „, I. W.Chesebro 

Lisha's Kill... ....w. ;...;..... W^aterTlie1;,\. .Peter Lansing 

Mednsa .' Bensselaerrme , Wm. A. Thorn 

Kew Salem New Scotland.... BobertT^lor 

New Scotland ....New Scotland: ....>. ....Geo. A. Beid 

NewtonTiUe WatervUet Wm. 8. Maxwell 

Norman's Kill Bethlehem. .A. J. Slingerlaud 

Potter's HoUow BensselaerTille .Valentine Treadwell 

Cres ton Hollow Bensselaerrille -. Horace "F. Der^reanx 

Seidsville ^ Bem^ i.Nathamel Newbury 

Bensselaeryille, .,..{. .;.... {tenstelaerTille: f..::..9ohn L. Rice 

SonthBerh..,..'.^ ........-:. .i.Ifem... ..;... ^..JbhnLawson 

Sooth Westerlo Westerlo Geo. W. Bobbins 

nnionOhnroh..wJ New Scotland Wm. H. Conger 

VoofheeB*Hle...t..*. Nb* Scotland .'-....•..-.. .James A. EeidV Jr 

Waterrllet Center. Wateriiliet James P^arse 

West Albany WMSrilleS J. Mather 

West Bern ..., Bern •. Peter H. Clow 

Westerlo Westerlo Farley Fisher 

West Township Knox James D. White 

West Troy '. Watervliet Wm. Hollands 

Wolf Hill ,.„ New Scotland.. .i,.,,, John Haight 

Post Offices and Post Masters in Schenectady 



Braman's Corners .'Staanesbnigh.. James D. Cary 

Buanesbargh. , DdanesMrgh Truman Case 

Bast GleftyiUe; ,, jSlenyUto. .,....„.. Bbenezer-Westfall 

Glenville:.^.... ...'..... ©tenviue.. '...': : Amam T. Conde 

Hofltaan'B Feny GlBnvflle. . .-....■.;,.-, , . .AlBnzo French 

Mariaville Buanesbar^jh.^ Hiram Hansett 

Niskaynna Niskayana.. .t.,Mathew Wiune 

Quaker Street ■ ■■'■.. .Tiiiaaemmmiii.. ^A-Ebenezer Wright, j 

Schenectady Schenectai& Wm. H. Beat ! 

Scotia ,., ..GieifM.I.,.3&:.f,i..... J.W.Pangbhra 

Yan Yischten Rotteraam...>3: Seely Fatterspsi 

lor the Best , VtAKtflft, AA^ANdS, and aibt,r Ut^'S^Lt 6iO€db&~ 
go to Kldilef >■ music Storej fi43 Broadwar, XOmnf, W. IT. 





JS^xtra C. S. Circular Mill, Gang S Cross- Cut 

Saws of every S)escripHon Made and Repaired. 

Saw Gummers, Upsets, Swedges, 


4 & G Prayn Street, Office 4 Prayn Street, 


Is a. Double Thread, Lock Stitch, Shuttle 

It makes Foar Different Kinds of Stitches ; it sews to the 
Bight or liCft at option, by means of the 

Reversible Weed. It Gathers a 'Ruffle, 
and Sews it on at the same time. 

There is no trouMe with the Tension, it a^Jnsts and arranges 
itself. It is the 

,Best Family Sewing Machine 
in the World ! 

A.nd is giving everywhere it is shown, the best kind of 

S. Y. DAVIE, Agent, 

No. 53 South Pearl Street, 


jlor tlio best l»IA.]>roS, ORGrA-NS, ana other MLueioal Gi-oodS, 
' go to Hid.ley'8 M^ueio Store, 543 Broadway, Albany, N". Y. 




stamp Dnttea.— The last CongrsBB pwsBed 4n act, "Thatonaad after the flist day 
of October, 1870, the etomp tax imiiOBed la Scliedale B, on pcomlMory notes for a less 
Bum than one hundred doUare, and on receipta for any snQ of moneg^or for the pajr 
ment of any debt, and the Stamp t%x Impoeed In Schedule 0, on caUned and preBerred 
flsh, be, and the same are hereby t^eubd. And no stamp Bhallbe rectnired upon the 
transfer or assignment of a mortage, where It or the inBtroment It Becures has been 
once dnly stamped," 

PoatBl Bates and ReKnlatlons.— The postal arrangements cftdinarily regor 
lating the transmisBlon of the mails-between this conntry and France and Germany, have 
necessarily been rendered inoperative by the Franco-Fmssian War, now in progress. Un- 
til the cessation of hostilities between those conntries, when it it presnmed the nsnal 
postal regilatlons will be resumed, the mail service to and ttam France and Germany 
will of neceesity be irregolar, 

0'AJZX31"X'£:X:Xl.— AJ.1>aiiy Coraxx-try. 

Connty.— THE COHOES WEEKLY CHBONICLE was started at Cohoes In IBTO. 

THE ALBANY ETENINQ POST was started is 1866, b; B. U. & E. Griffin. The 
t)resent pnblishers are M. & E. Griffin. 

THE sni^DAY MOBNING FBBSS was started in the Spring of 1670, by the Al- 
bany Fablishing Co. 

In 18S7. It is an advertising sheet, published monthly, by Mrs. 8. S. Colt. 

BetUebem.— 7%« Academy cf th* Saered Eeart is located at Kenwood. In 1869 
the Ladies of the Sacred Heart pnrchasedthe conntry resideasftOtJoel Bathbone, with 
the beaatilbl and highly cultivated grounds, amonntingtoabont 63 acres. ,,The increase 
in the number of pupils soonmade the erection of suitable bnild&ga a'necesslty. Wba 
foundations oriih#pvil(eilt structure were laid In 18(6. The mala bUildiiigitMnting 
the Hudson Bivc«,meaehYes 888 feet; on the north side are three large w&gs. The 
Academy numbered, dndng. the past year, 160 pupils. A firea aehool has lately, been 
opened in a separate building. > ,. 

CoeFmana*— Thp Indian name of Ooeynums Creek wis OtUtJMauj and the flats 
at Coeyinans Hollj>w were called Aehgvetuek. Andreas and Len^ert Whltbeck ' were 
early settlers near the Bollowiand Daniel Traverand Balthna, Ke«fer, nearKeefer's 
Comers. John and Thomas Whitbeck settled near Indian Fields, Apiong the other 
early settlers wete tBe Terplanks, ttenByckS, Vanderveers and Ddi^]it0ar&, who sur- 
veyed Coeymans Patent. ' 

The first Beformed Protestant Dutch Chanjh was built in 1797, one mile west of Coey- 
mans Landbie- ^iie Church was organized March 6th, 1788 ; B»v. Sfteaii Sickles was 
thS flrstipjiffEar. 

GtA.ZfS'i'l'JQXIIl— Soheneotady County. 

Prlnoetoivn<— iVinwCoun is not a post office. . 

Batterd«ni.'-.FanF<!eA<<n (p. o.) is a hamlet «nd Btatlonon the Erie Canid, In the 
l^rth part of the town. 

p ortlitebest P lAMUtj. HyUH-AitJ^ anJ other MtuHoaK^obda " 
J? KO to Hidley's Musio Store, 543 Broadway, Ail(aiiyi^.Y. 

18 EBBATA. • 

X)IKE!CTOIl.Y,"A.ll>any County. 

City of Albany.— * ADAMS, PUTNAM & EBECE, {Alomo P. Adams, Pettr Put- 
nam Jr. and Wm. Beeee,) hats, caps and furs, 3 Beaver Block, South Pearl. 

*CHAP1N & FOSTER, iWulard Chapln and John N. FosUr,) Art EepoBitory, 488 
Broadwar. , , , , 

*COI<BlMAN, H. & B., (Benry and Blchard,) fhrnltnre and nndertaking wareroome, 
601 Broadwav. 

Crego, E. & Son. (Butid and 0. M.J agents Singer Sewing MacMnes, 664 Broadway. 

♦PBLTHAM, GEO., general agent Howe Sewing Machine, 653 Broadway. 

*LAWDEE, LTDIA MES., fancy goods dealer and dress maker, 86 Hamilton. 

M YEE8, WM. C. manager Howe Sewing Machine Co., 634 Broadway. 

Shoemaker, A. McD., boots and shoes, 646 Broadway. 

Strong, ThoB. J., hosiery, tailors' and undertakers' trimmings, sleigh robes, blankets, 
Yankee notions &c., 611 and 613 Broadway. 

Bethlebem.— Adams, John E., (.Adanu Station,) prop. Adams Hotel and post mas- 
Hardey, Madame, (Albany,) lady superior Academy of the Sacred Heart. 

Coeymans.— VANDEBHEYDEN, STAATS B., (South Bethlehem, Cedar Hill P 
O.,) E. A., farmer lOT. 

_CJty or CiPbaes.— ANDRAE, MICHAEL, meat market, 4 Sargent. 
"TRODT, TOHK, etattmi agent, N. Y. C. E. E., Columbia. 

BEUMDAOE, A. H., physTcian and snrgeon,^73 Bemseju,,, . 

. OROWl-BY & DAtBT, (3»^i«-«*i»»ySnrfl»)M"2>^innisatmarket, 20 White. 

DALEY, JOHN, ( CroMifey ift Dahu.) 

FULLER & SAFELY, {u. D. Fulur and Bdbtrt Safelj/,) props. Cohoes Iron Foundry 
and Machine Shop^omer Courtland and Canvass. 

OREEN, JOHN P., music teacher and saloon, Olmstead, near Brockway's Factory. 

MURRBLL, HENRY, grist mill, Courtland, between Canvass and Mohawk. 

Morris, Ddvid, paper box manuf., Bemsen, near Ontario. 
" .BiyEILEBXBB.Ak,l«wyer and justice of tho peace, Remeen, comer Oneida. 

FlEECE.CH AS., saloon, Mohawk, opposite Afilier House. 

FLATZ & MoAFFRY, meat market, Ontario, near Adams Mills. 

EUSSELL, ANTHONY, grocer, Mohawk, corner Remsen. 

SESSIONS, E. A., meat market, 9 White. 

SMITH, E. P., marble dealer, Ontario, comer Rensselaer, 

SPENCER, J. M„ tobacconist, P. O. Building, Remsen. 

STEENBERGH, ALBERT C, Cohoes, WestT'roy and Albany Express office, corner 
White and Remsen. 

VAN BENTHUYSEN, CHA8. & SONS, (Ohas. S. and Arthur L.,) paper manufs.. 
oface 407 Broadway, Albany. 

WEED, BECKER & CO., (Wm. if. Weed andS. A. Becker,) mannffe. axes and edge 
tools, foot of Oneida. 

WBIDMAN, M., pulled wool^heep and lamb pelts, Saratoga Street. 

YOUNGLOVE, MOSES S., (Tounglme Jk Humphreye,) alderman. 

Gnllderland.— Johnson, John, punnsville,) post master and (wUh Oearae T..) 
farmer 65. ' 

Livingston, Wm. H., (Gnilderland Center,) (Uvingeton, Uann A HUton,) post master. 
Machesney, Geo. W., (Gnilderland Station,) post master. 

. WaterTlIet.-*CLIJTB, GEO. M., (West Troy,) dealer in stoves, tin and sheet 
iron ware, and manufs. of bow and cabin lamps and lanterns: 47 Brie 

CLUTE, JOHN H. B., (Schenectady, Schenectady Co.,) Madison Avenue, farmer 140. 

Pearse, James, (Watervhet Center,) post master. 

Toohey, , (West Troy,) {Burnt it Toohey.) 

W«»terio.-KN0WLE8, PHILIP M., (South Westerlo,) lot 188, V. B. P., general 
merchant and post master. • ' •• -i s""='»' 

X>£It £:c'rOR-sr.,-SoIieiieot;ady County. 
OlenTlIle.— French, Alon/o, (Hoffinan's Ferty,) station agent and post master. 

NI»kayuiia.-*AQUKDUCT HOTEL, (Eexford Flats, Saratoga County,) Eugene 
Bannin,prop. ju b 

♦BANNIN, EUGENE, (Rexford Flats, Saratoga County,) prop. Aqueduct Hotel and 
stone quarry. 

•BENEDICT, J. H. & SONS, (Rexford Flats, Saratoga Co.,) Btone qnarrv and fir- 
mer 80. , 

DUN8BACH & LAMB, (Crescent, Saratoga County,) (Benry I Duntbach. David T 
Lamb and Marahatt 0. Caidwell,) dealers In blue building stone. 

For the Bejt rilANOS, organs, and otber MWsitJAl 666M. 
go to Hldley»« masic Store, 54S Broadway, Albany, N. y"""*"" 



City of Schenect^dr.— Albambra Saloon, nnder Bllla' ClotUng Store, 169 and 
168 State, Siilllran, prop. • 

Campkeil, Jacob 8., (eucoesBor to V^ndebogeit & Campbell,) dry goods, 189 State, cor- 
ner Wall. 

*CASTLE, M. B. Mbb., dresB and cloak maker, over J. S. Campbeirs store, 109 State, 
eorner Wall. 

Fryman, Loyal, barber, nnder Myers Honee. 
'Siarlett, Jofin J., fruits, vegetables, teas &o.', also meat market, comer State and 

Union College. F(&My^ Bev. Chas. Angustns Aikeii, Ph. D.,D. D.j Taylor Lewis, 
Lli. D. ; Isaac W. Jackson, LL. J); John Fo»ter, A. M. ; Jonathan Peaijson^ A. M. ; 
Bfenjttmvn Stanton, A. M^ Wm. Wells, A, St. ; Mfturlee Perkins, A. M. : Hev. Bansom 
Betlinne Wel!;)i, D. D. ; Henry Whitehorne, A.M.; Cady Stateley, A., M., C. £. ; Lewis 
fienry EodfcwaVA. M. ; Hwrrisoij Edwin Webster, Ai B. ; Samuel Burnett Howe, A. 
M. ; Henry CMS' Whitln?, A^. B. ; Jonathan Pearson, a; M. ; Edgar Marshall Jenkins. 

Sohanber, A. RJivery stable, rear of Qlvens' Hotel, office Wall. 

Scherraerhom, H., city baggage express, stand at the ttepot. 
* Sullivan, — ^ — , prop. Alhambra Saloon, under Ellis' Clothing Store, 1B9 and 163 State. 

Thompson, Samuel, barber, nnder Myers House. 

Trasses. — Prdfessor Rainbow, 658 
Broadway, New York, has Invented a Trues, 
which bide fair to sapersede all dtheis in 
nSe. It operates entirely by jnuscular ac- 
{tiuD , having no metallic eprlng.m; baud. It 
fcontraots and relaxes lustantly without any 
perceptible movement of the body. It has 
beeii proved effectual where the Metallic 
Spring and Hard Bubber Truss had failed, 
and judging from the testimony of many 
respeciSble citizensof New York, who have 
tried it, we infer that all other Muds will 
soon bo thiuwn aside. Tlie Professor im- 
parts much valuable information to those 
who call un him, and he appears to under- 
stand thorouijiily the subject upon which 
! he treats. We advise all who are wearing 
«, the old style of Triiss to send a stamped 
envelope with their«<l«lJeBs fora qirwar, 
Bis card appears ou. page 466. 

EUlptlc l-oclt Acrf2se#»»B 
inaclilno is a^«ieltl^pn. JHeM The 

sable article of l^^^^nAtnl'ei^Ml 
the only c|nestlOnwitb|tU3Mdle;^la,it~trhat 
machine shall I buy W- Tmb machine api 
pears to possess some advaiitages over oth- 
ers and deserves an ex^iuin^tlon by those 
about topurChase. ' Simple in construction 
and not Kable tasiBt owtpfciepair j,e«?y of 
management ana ItdneiesB In action, are 
some of the qualities ^M#i ief<ommeud it. 
Those lutereatedrwlutejsnxetall needed in- 
formation by caffing oriKT. Trull,' General 
Agent, No. 10 Mansion^ Htouge Blgck,. 
Broadw^, TSy, N. TKlBirfrull is also 
ageut for the celebrjtted I'loreuce Bev^rs- 
lole Feed Sewing Machines. ' . ' ■; 
Tbe Ne-vr %1k1iU— Thai anything 
new in the line of Cooking Stoves shopla 
he invented, that is really worthy to: take 
'thefjlaoe ol"ime manyithat have hitherto 
been before, tj^e public, is indeed a wMider. 
<We have not thejpace to • give the foil de- 
Bcription of theWAny eKeellem<ii^iialitlef Of 
the New ikgM Odohtng Stove, but from an 
examination of its new features and from 
the rcctjlnmendatlons of those who have 
tested it, we aresatislled that'lt Is destined 
to become a genersl'ikvome. IClsmanu. 


and tvoll 

iiig Goods, a large partof<Ka!jiaretji:,);heir 
own manufacture, '"^e^ffieka S'tiirt" is 
made by this firm, and Is one of the best 
fitting shirts to be fonnS ia tbe market. 
All of their goods are maiHe from -good 
Stock and wll give abundant satisfaction 
toallwhopurcuase. They manufacture to 
order and warrant fits. Gentlemen will 
£ndit for their advantage to call before 
pmohasing elsewhere. See card, page 103. 

lii. Ii< Stevenson, dealer in Watches, 
Jewelry, Silver and Plated Ware <fcc.. Ho. 
eGreen Slreetj Albany, N. Y.,*almtlBe8 
on celoaiedi page 490. Mr. S. 1$ a nMve of 
fhis ptiniit/ ^di cominenced jhU^njM in 
Albany five ye4rs ago with a capital of $16, 
ftpd by mtsgwty„fflflustry and honorable ' 
dlBaliBgi' haS'Jtncr^tt^d his 1 

,-„. , . , j„»is. business until it 

amounts ta> Jsetttdr annually. We take 
Bleasure' in>«)«ljD(|;'7the attention of the 
farmers and others of our patrons, to this 
,est«blishBiei«|, wh»e t&y will find any- 
thing desitable iatMs l&e'iia at prices to 
suit. If you want a goed article and are 
not a judge of it youTSMfc call on Stevenson. 
He makes to order any kind of jewelry and 
repairs! watchegi '« |aii«ijlty' fa fksi best 
manner. His olffiMenta in the country 
will be glad to iuimyitm prosperty, and 
he will be eqnaHj^'gllilftof eceivea call from 
them. His stock of Watches of American 
and Poreigninanufbcttift^ is^e, embracing 
all styles of &8ea''fo silt ptir8fiaSers. We 
»ui^ad hSH. to Hft natronage of the pnb- 

----VT rf. „rt .^r, m i Country dealers win find it for theiSl 

facturedby BuBwelli Bnrant & Co., Troy, advantage to examini* ihjslr stock before! 
N.Y.,andlsadvertisBdQUCol(B^dpage86. tpurCMSfiig;* Bee%d'?erfiBement, page 491 

ClotWue'coriiei . 
Lane, Albany, N. _, 
la/rgest and best sta£{ 
found in the City. " 
stantially and ffisl 
materials. Those 

dealers in 

d Maiden 

e of the! 

))>hilig to be 

"*■; are aub-t 

fdf good 

to treat 

themselves 6rjjiheirbp*B to nsw clothes 

will find ei^erything in this lin"© to sattsfyS 
ttielr a^Mfe, B^ fcainng_On Craft, Wilson ^ 

lii ORtiANS, and oitber mvsiOAli GOOItd,' 
■)f lore, 643' Broadway, Albanjr, N. T. 




{Late Cl^rehill & Jienisoni) 

See Skylight od the tVont of the building. Photographs made from Life, all 8iz;*B and 
styles. First class work only made at this establishment. Specialty.— Old Daguerreo- 
type?, Ambrotypes, Photographs, &c., copied, enlarged to any size required, and Paiot- 
ed in Oil or Water Colors, or retouched in India Ink, by the b«st artists in the State.— 
We have photographed all the Governors, State Officers, Senators and Assemblymen, 
ail the Members of the Constitutional Convention, most of the prominent Judges* 
Divines, Physicians, and most eminent public men of the State, for many years past ; 
have many thousands of their negatives and can furnish large or small duplicate PuotO' 
graphs from them to order. 


Warranted to core, permanently, ChlllB, Ague and FeTer, and all Periodic DiBeaaea.— 
It curea Sciatic Rhenmatlem, Neuralgia, Paralysis, and all Weaknesses, &c., being won- 
derfully adapted to CUBING Dleea^e, restoring bealth and strength. 

This Preparation is purely Vef^etable, and entirely free from Quinine or 
Mineral Poison. N, B. — Persons nslng this Medic ine ca n commence working imm'edi- 
ately, and without fear of the disease returning. ^F" WARRANTBD. _^a 

I)r. C. B. Ho-we, Sole Proprietor, Seneoa 'WaWsTN. Y. 


For the Blood, lAver, Skin, JHgeiHve A Vierine Organ*, and the Syatem 

It Heatore* Sealth by Purifying the Blood, Correcting the Ziver, Cleant- 
Ing the Skin, Strengthening and Bestoring the Bigeative and Uterine Organs, Kegnlat- 
iBg and Renovating the l^stem. It cures Bcrotala or Kings Evil, Cancers, Tumoia, 
Goiter, all Swellings of the Throat or Glands, Salt Rheum, Scald Head, Camp Itch, 
■ Kryeipelaa, Carbuncles, Boils, Blotches, Pimples, Sores, Mercurial & Syphilitic diseases, 
Ulceration of the Month and Throat, Liver, Sidneys ; also Catarrh, Rbenmatlem, Piles, 
Qravel, Jaundice, Uterine and Female difflcnltiu. ^~ Talet no ot/ur, and yoa will 
not be disappointed. 

C. B. HOWE, M. D., Prop'r, Soneca Falls, N.Y. 

lor the best "PIANOB, ORG-A.NB, and oiher Musical S^oodl,' 
go to Hidley'e Music Store, 5-43 Broad.'way, Albany, N. Y. 




jt-ZsLSAJKA. was settled near Mobile, in 1703, by ffie Frendi; was 
formed into a Territory by act of Congress, approved March 3, 1817, 
from the eastern portion of the Territory of Mississippi; framM a Con- 
; stitution August 2, 1819, and was admitted into the Union December 
14 of the same year. Area 50,733 square mUes, or. 33,463,080 acres. — 
Population in 1860, 964,301, of^whom 435,080 were slaves. It is the chief 
cotton growing State of the Union. White male citizens who have re- 
sided one year in the State and three months in the county, are entitled 
to vote. An election for a Convention was held December 34 1860, 
and a majority of over 50,000 votes cast for secession ; the Ooavienti.on 
met January 7, 1861, and on the 11th passed the ordinance of secession, by. 
a vote of 61 to .39, which was followed oa the Slst by the resignation of 
its members of Congress. 

.j1J22M^<S.«( 5 was settled at Arkansas Posf in 1685, by the French, 
and was part of the liouisiana purchase ceded by France to the United 
States, April 30, 1803. It was formed into a Territory by act of Congress, 
March 3, 1819, from the southern part of the Territory of Missouri ; its 
western boundary was settled May 38, 1834, and its gduthem. May 19, 
1838. Ha-ving adopted a Constitution, a memorial was presented in 
Congress, March 1, 1836, and aa act for its admission into the Union 
passed June 15 of the saifle year. Area 53,198 square miles, or 33,406,- 
.730 acres. In 1860 its population was 435,450, of whom! 111,115 were 
slaves. It is an agricultural State, its staples being corn aiid cotton. — 
Citijsenship and residence in the State for six mohths, qualify voters in the 
county and district wh*e they reside. January IB, 1861, its Legislaiture 
ordered a State Convention^ which assembled, and on May 6, voted to 
secede, 69 to 1. January 4; 1864, a Convention assenlbled in Little 
Bock, which adopted a new Oonstitutiton,' the principle i^ttire of which 
consisted in a-elause abolishing slavei*y. The Convention adjourned 
January SSi. This body also inaugurated a Provisional Governineht. 
The Constitution was submitted to the peoj^le, and 12,177 votes cast for it, 
to 236 against it The State was re-organiaed under the plan contained' 
in the Amnesty Proclamation of President Linvolit, in pursuance of 
which an election was held March 14, 1864. The vote required under the 
Proclamation was 5,405. Jfebout 16,000 votes were cast. 



' CAZIIi'O^J\riA. was settled at Diego in 1768, by Spaniards, and was 
part of -the territory ceded to the United States by Mexico, by the treaty 
concluded at Guadaloupe Hidalgo, February 33,1848. Afterseveral inef- 
fectual attempts to organize it as a Territory or admit it as a State, a 
law was passed by Congress for the latter purpose, which was approved 
> September 9, 1850. Ai-ea 188,981 square miles, or 130,947,784 acres. 
Population in 1860, 305,439. It is the most, productive gold mining re- 
gion on the continent, and also abounds in many other minerals.^ 
White male citizens of the' United States, and those of Mexico who may 
<!hoose to complx witti the'provisions of the treaty of Queretaro, of May 30, 
1848, who have resided in the State six months and in the county or dis- 
trict thirty days, are entitled to vote. 

. COJWVS'CTJClT'T-m.saeme&^t Windsor, in 1633, by English Puri- 
tans from i|[assachusetts,and continued under the jurisiEction of that Prov- 
ince until AprilS3, 1663, when a separate charter was granfcd', which cen- 
tinued in force until a Constitution wasformed, September 15, 1818. It was 
, one of the original thirteen States, and ratified the United States Con- 
' stitution, January 9, 1788. Area 4,674 square miles, or 3,991,360 acres. 
Population in 1860, 460,147. It is one of the most densely populated 
^d' principal manufacturing States in the Union. Residence, for six 
nionthsy or military duty for a year, or payment of State tax, or a free- 
hold of the yearly value of seven dollars, gives the right to vote. 

IDBiXiA TKdSg^-was settled at "Wihnin^ton, early in 1638, by Swedes 
and Finns; was'granted to William Penn, m 1682ij and continued under 
tJie government of Pennsylvania until the adoption of a Constftution, 
September 20, 1776 ; a new one was fdrnied June 13, 1793. It was one 
of the ori^al thirteen States, and ratified the United States Constitu- 
tion, December 7, 1787. Area 8,130 square miles, or 1,356,800 acres.— 
Population, in 1860, 113,316, of whom 1,798 were slaves. It is a grain and 
fruit growing State, with some extensive manufactories. Residence in 
the State one year, and ten days in the election district, with payment 
of a State or county tax assessed ten days prior to an election, gives the 
right to vote, except that citizens betwefen twenty-one and twenty-two 
years of age need not have paid the tax. 

, Jf^L b^IDA was settled at St. Augustine, in 1565, by Spaniards ; was 
formed from part of the territory ceded by Spain to the United States 
by treaty of February 33, 1819; an act to authorize the President to 
establish a tetnpoiDary government wa? passed March 3, 1819; articles 
of surrender of East Florida were framed July 10, and of West Florida, 
July 17, 1831, and it was then taken possession of by General Jackson 
as Governor. An act for the establishment of a Territorial Govern- 
ment was passed March 30', 1838, and by act of March 3, 1883, East and 
We&t Florida were constituted one Territory. Acts to establish its 
boundary line between Georgia and Alabama were passed May 4, 1836, 
. and' March. 3, 1831. After several ineflfectual attempts to organisie it 
into two Territories, or into a State and Territory, an act for Jts admis- 
sipn into the Union was passed March 3, 1845t Area 59,368 square 
miles, or 37*980,530 acres. Population, , in 1860, 140,485, of whom 
61,745 were slaves. It is an agricultural State, tropical in its climate and . 
products. Every free white male citizen, who has resided in the State 
two years and' in the county six months, and has been enrolled in th$ 
militia (unless exempt by law,).is qualified to vote ; but no soldier, seamaii 


or marine can vote unless qualified before enlistment. Its Lenslature 
.called a Convention, December, 1( 1860, which met January 3,' 1861, and 
passed a secession ordinance on the 10th by a vote of 62 to 7. 

^..SY>iB^.M was settled at Savannah, in "1733, by the English under 
General Oglethorpe. It was chartered June 9, 1733; formed a Con- 
stitution Fwruary 5, 1777; asecondin 1785 and a third May 30, 1798. — 
It was one of the original thirteen States, and ratified the United States 
Constitution Janu&ry 3, 1788. Area 58,000 square miles, or 37,130,000 
acres. Population, in 1860, 1,057,886, of whom 462,19S were slaves. It is 
a large cotton and rice growing State. Citizens of the State, six months 
resident of the county where voting, who have paid taxes the year pre- 
ceding the election, are entitled to vote. November 18, 1860, its Legis- 
lature ordered an election for a State Conven^on, Which assembled and 
parsed a secession ordinance January 19, 1861, by; a vote pf 208 to 89, andi 
on the 33d of the same month its members of Congress resigned. 

IZI^ZJVOIS was settled at Kaskaskia, in 1683, by the French, and 
formed part of the northwestern territory ' ceded by Virginia to the 
United States. Aii act for dividing the Indiana Territory and orgB,nizing 
the Territory of Illinois, was passed by Congress, February 3, 1809 ; and 
an act to enable it to form a State Constitution, Government, &c., was 
passed April 18, 1818 ; a Constitution was framed August 26, and it was 
admitted into the Union December 23 of the same year. Area 54,405 
square miles, or 64,819,200 acres. Population, in 1860,1,711,951. It is the 
chief " prairie" State, and the largest grain growing and second largest 
iCattle raising State in the Union. All white male inhabitants, who have 
i-esided in the State one year and election district sixty days, can vote in 
the district where actually residing. . 

ZJV3)TA.JVji was settled at Vincennes, in 1690^ bjr the French, and 
foriq.ed part of the northwestern .territory ceded by Virginia^ to the United 
States. It was organized into a Territory May 7, 1800, from which the 
Territory of Michigan was set off in 1805, and Illinois in 1809. An act 
was passed to empower it to form a State Constitution, Government, &c.,' 
April 19, 1816, and it was admitted into the Union December 11 of the 
same year. Area 83,809 square miles, or 21,6.37,760acre8. • Papulation, in 
1860, 1,350,428. It is an 'agricultural State, chiefly devoted, to grain grow- 
ing and cattle rarising. A residence, of one year in the State entitles males 
of 21 years of age to vote in the county of their residence. 

TO ffji. was first settled at Burlington by emigrants' from the NoAhern 
and Eastern States. It was part of the region purchased from France ; 
was set off from the Territory of 'Wisconsin and organized as a separate 
Territory June 13, 1838 ; /an act for its admission as i, State waS passed 
and approved March 3, 1845, to which the assent of its inhabitants was to 
be given te be-Chnounced by Proclamation of the, President, and on De- 
cember 28, 1846, another act for its admission w:as passed. Area 50,914, 
square miles or 32,584,960 acres. Population, in' 1860, 674,913. It is an 
agricultural State, resembling Illinois, and contains important lead mines, 
'white male citizens 6f theunSted States, having resided in the State six 
months and county twenty days, are entitled to vote. 


£'^JVSsiS was farmed out of the original Louisiana purchase, and or- 
ganizedintoaTerritory \>v act of Congress, May 30, 18S4, and after several 
ineffectual attempts was bnally admitted into the Union in January, 1861. 
Area 78,418 square miles, or 50,187,520 acres. Population, in 1860, 107,- 
306. It is an agricultural State, with a soil of rich and deep black loam, 
except the central portion, ^hich is partly a desert.- The western portion 
is a fine grazing-country, well wooded, Residence in the State enx monthsj 
and in .the township or ward thirty dajs, confers the right of aufirage oh 
white male citizens. It also abounds in minerals. 

£^MJVTWC£^r '<Pi9B, settled in 1775; by Virginians; forme^ into a 
Territory by- act Of the Virginia Legislature, December 18, 1789, and ad- 
mitted into the Union June 1, 1792, by virtue of an act of Congress pass- 
ed Februarjr 4, 1791. Area 37,680 square miles; or 34,115,300 acres.— 
Population in 1860, 1,155,684, of whom 335,483 were slaves. It is an agri- 
cultural State, raising more flax and hemp than any other. Loyalty, a 
residence of two years in the State and one in the county are the require- 
mehts to vote. " Any citizen of this State who shall &iter the service of 
the so-called Confederate States, in either a civil or military capacity; or 
into the service of the so-called Provisional Government of Kentucky, in 
either a civil or military capaci^ ; or having heretofore entered such ser- 
vice of either the Confederate States or Provisional Government, shall 
continue in such service after this act takes effect, (March 11, 1863,) or . 
shall take up or continue in arms against the military forces of taie United 
States or State of Eentudky, or shall give voluntary aid and assistance to 
those in arms against said forces, shall be deemed to have expatriated him- 
self, and shall no longer be a citizen, except by permissk>n of the Legisla^ 
tui-e by a general or special statute." 

ZtOVISIAJVii was settled at Iberville, in 1699, by the French, and 
comprised a part of the territory ceded by Prance to the United States, by 
treaty of April 30, 1803, which purchase was erected into two Territories 
by act of Congress March 36, 1804, one called the Territory of Orieans, the 
other the District of Louisiana, afterwards changed to that of Missouri. — 
Congress; March 3, 1806, authorized the inhabitants of Orleans Territory 
to form a Stjjite Constitution and Government when their population 
should amount to 60,000 ; a Constitution was adapted January 33, 1813i 
and the State admitted into the Union Aprils of the same year, 
under the name of Louisiana. Area 41,355 square miles, or 26,403,300 
acres. Population in 1860, 708,003, of whom .331,736 were slaves. It is 
the chief sugar producing State of the Uni^n. Two years' residence m 
the State and one in the parish are the qualiflcations of voters. iDecem- 
ber 10, 1860j the Legislature ordered a State Convention to be held, which 
assembled and passed ,an Ordinance of secession January 26 1861 by a 
vote of 113 to 17. The people voted on the question, and on MarcliSS 
the followmg was announced as the result : For, 30,448 ; against, 17,396 : a 
majority of 3,153. The Contention ratified the 'Confederate' Constitution 
March 11, 1861, by avote of 107 to 7, and refused to submit it to the peo- 
ple by 94 to 10. On the llth day of January, 1864, Mai. Gen. Banks 
issued a Proclamation for an election of State officers.aad delegates to a 
Constitutional Convention, for tiie purpose of affecting.a reconstruction of 
the State Governinent under the plan suggested in the Amnesty Proclama- 
tion of President Lincoln. The election was held 6a the 33d day of Feb- 
ruary, .1864. The officers thus elected were installed March 4. The total 
V^., '^J^?^ ■'. ^^ ^°*^ requisite under the Proclamation was" 
5,051. The Convention amended the Congitutibn so as to abolish slavery 
The new Constitution was adopted by the^qple by a vote oif 6 836 for to 



MAI^S wag settled at York, in 1638, by the English, and was for- 
merly under the JnriBdietion of MasBaohiisetts. October 29, 1819, the in- 
habitants of the District of Maine framed a Constitution ; applied for ad- 
mission December 8, 1819. Congress passed an act' March'8, 1820, and it 
was admitted as a State March 15, of th« same year. Area 31,'i'66 square 
miles, or 20,880,240 acres. Popula^on, in 1860, 628^79: It is largely jen- 
gaged in the lumber trade and ship building. Citizens of the United 
States, except panpers and persons under gua^dbnship, who baye ri^sided 
in the State for three months next preceding the election, are entitled to 

Msi.^TX,3iJ\r3 was settled at St. Mary, in 1834, by Irish Roman 
Catholics,- having been chartered June 30, 1682. It was one of the origin* 
al thirteen States ; formed a Constitution August 14, 1776, and ratified the 
Constitution of the United States April 28, 1788. Area 11,124 square 
miles, or 7,119,260 acres. Population in 1860, 687,049, of whom 87,189 
were slaves. It is mainly an agricultural State, producing grain and to- 
bacco, A residence of one year m the State, and six months in the coun- 
ty, alvesthe light to vote to every white male citizen who takes the oath 
of allegiance prescribed in the Constitution. January 38, 186^ a bill pass- 
ed the Legislature submitting to the people the question of a Convention 
to revis? flie Constitution of the State. The popular vote on the question 
was as follows : For Convention, 82,203 ; against, 18,337. The Convention 
assembled and adopted a Constitution abolishing slavery, which was sub- 
mitted to and adopted by the people ; and in accordance with its provis- 
ions, on the 29th of October, 1864, the Governor issued bis Proclamation 
declanng the slaves in that State nee from the Ist day of November. 

MA.SSACSU'SBrTS was settled at Plymouth, November 3, 1620, 
by English Puritans, and Charters were granted- March 4, 1629, January 
13, 1630, August 20, 1726, and October 7, 1731. It was one of the original 
18 States; adopted a Constitution March 2, 1780, which was amended No- 
vejnber 3, 1S20, and ratified, the Constitution of the United States Febru- 
ary 6, 1788. Axea 7,800 square giilesj or 4,992,000 acres. Papulation in 
1860, 1,231,066. It is a largely commercial, the chief mannfacturing and 
most densely populated State in the Union. A residence of one year in 
the State, and payment of State or county tax, gives the right to vote to 
biale citizens of 31 years and upward, except paupers and persons under 

MICSI&A^ was settled at Detroit in 1670, by the French, and was 
part of the territory ceded to the United States by Virginia'; It was aet 
off from the terntory of Indiana, and erected into a separate Territory 
January 11, 1805; an act to attach to it all' the territory of thtf United 
States west of the S^slssippi river, and north of the State of Missouri, 
was passei Jtune 38, 1834. Wisconsin was organized from it April 30, ' 
1836. In June of the same year an act was passed to'proHde for the ad- 
mission of the State of Michigan into the Union, and a Constitution having 
been adopted, it was admitted January 26, 1837. Area 66,243 square' 
miles, or 35,995,553 acres. Population in 1860, 749,113. It is a grain 
growing and cattle rearing State, -with rich and extensive mines of copper 
and iron in the Northern Peninsula. A residence in the State of six 
months preceding the election, entitles whitermaledliJiettStO vote, -f ■ ■ — • 


MTJVJV^SO Tci was settled about 1846, chiefly by emigrants from .r 
the Northern and Western States. It was organized as a Territory by \ 
act of Congiess approved March 3, 1849, and admitted into the Union ' 
February 36, 1857. Area 95^374 square miles, or 60,975,536 acres. Pop- 
ulation m 1860, 172,133 whites, and about 25,000 Indians, many of the 
tribes being of a warlike character. It is an agricultural State, chiefly 
devoted ,to Northern grains. The right to vote is extended to male per- 
sa>ns of 31 years of age, of the following classeSj if they have resided in' 
the United States one year, the State four months, and the election dis- 
trict ten days: White citizens of the United States, and those of foreign- 
birth who have declared their intention to become citizens ; persons of 
nlized white and Indian blood who have adopted the customs of civiliza- 
tion, and those of pure Indian blood who have been pronounced capable 
by any district court of the State. 

* MISSISSIS'TI was settled at Natchez, in 1716, by the French, and 
was formed out of part of the territoiy Ceded to the United States by 
South Carolina in 1787, and Georgia in 1803. It was organized as a Ter- 
ritory by act of Congress, AprU 7, 1789, ahd enlarged on the north March 
37, 1804, and on the, south May 14, 1813. After several unsuccessful at- 
tempts to enter the Union, Congress finally passed an act March 1, 1817, 
enabling the people of the western part of the Territory to forot a State 
Constitution, and Government, which being complied with August 15, it 
was admitted December 10 of the same year. Area 47,156. square mile^, | . 
or 30,179,840 acres. Population in 1860, 791,305, of whom 436,631 were« 
slaves. It is the second cotton growing State of the Union. Citizens 
who have resided one year in the State, and foup months in ttie countyjtj 
and having performed military duty or paid taxes, are entitled to vote. A \ 
Convention met January 7, 1861, and on the 9th passed aii ordinance of 
secession by a vote of 84 to 15. 

MISSOURI -vi^ settled at Genevieve in 1763, by the French, and 
was part of the territory ceded by France by treaty of April 30, 1808. 
It wascreated under the name of the District' of Louisiana, by an act 
approved March 36, 1804, and- placed under" the direction of the oflHcers 
"of the Indiana Territory, and was organized into a separate Territory .June 
4, 1813, its name being changed to that of Missouri; and was divided 
March 3, 1819, the Territory of Arkansas being then created. An act au- 
thorizing it to form a State Constitution and Government was passed 
March 6, 1830, and it was admitted into the Union December 14, 1831. 
Area 67,380 square miles, or 43,133,200 acres. Population in 1860, 
1,183,013, of whom 114,931 were slaves. An act of gradual emancipatioaqiil 
waspassed July 1, 1863, by a vote of 51 to 30. On the 6th 6f January, '' ■ ' 
1865, a Constitutional Convention assembled in St. Louis, and on the 8th 
of April adopted a new Constitution, declaring, the State free, prohibiting 
compensation for slaves, and adopting many other radical changes. On 
the. 6th of June the Constitution was adopted by the people by a vote of 
48,670 to 41,808, anji pursuant to a Proclamation issued on the 1st of Ju- 
ly, the Constitiitjon went into effect July 4, 1865. It i? an agricultural 
and mining- State^^itizens of the United States who have resided in the 
State oneyfig^jfedMJuhty three months, are entitled to vote. By an act 
passed by m .i@i@Kature of 1863, voting by ballot was adopted, and the 
woa wee system abolished. 


JVS!SS,AS£^A. was settled by emigrants from the Northern and 
Western States, and was formed ou* of a Rfirt of the territory ceded by 
France, April 30, 1803. Attempts to organize it were made in 1844 and 
1848, but it was not accomplished until May 30, 1854. Area 75,955 square 
miles, or 44,796,160 acres^ Population 28,841, besides a few roving tribes 
of Indians. A Convention adopted a State Constitution February 9, 1866, 
which -^-as submitted to the people on the 83d of June, and adopted by a 
vote of 3,938 for, to 3,838 against, and State officers were elected. A bill 
was passed by Congress, July 37th, admitting the State, but the President 
withheld liis signature. In February, 1867, Congress passed an act im- 
posing certain conditions to admission, which were promptly' accepted, and 
the territory became a State. It is an agricultural region, its prairies af- 
fording boundless pasture lands. 

JVJSVADji. was organized as a Territory Marck 2, 1881. Its nanfe 
signifies snowy, and is derived from the Spanish word mme (snow.) It 
comprises 81,539 square miles, or 52,184,960 acres, lying mostly within the 
Great Basin of the Pacific coast. Congress, at its session in 1864, passed 
an act which wa^approved March 31, to enable the people of the Terri- 
tory to form a Constitution and State G-overnment, in pursuance of which 
a Government was o:^anized and the Territory admitted as a State by 
Proclamation of the President, October 31, 1864. At the- time of its or- 
ganization the Territory possessed a popidatibn of 6,857 white settlers. 
The development of her mineral resources was rapid and almost without 
parallel, and attracted a constant stream of immigration to the Territory. 
As the population has not been subject to the fluctuations from which 
other Territories have suffered, the growth of Nevada has been rapid and 
steady. At the general convention election of 1863, 10,934 votes were cast. 
During 1864 great accessions to the population, were made. It is^ probably 
the ricliest State in the Union in respect to mineral resources. No region 
in the world is richer in argentiferous leads. It also contains an immense 
basin of salt, five miles square. Quartz mills are a very important feature 
in mining operations. The State is barren for agricultural purposes, and 
is remarkably healthy. 

J\rEyr SjiMS'SSIliS was settled at Dover; in ,1633, by English 
Puritans, and continued under th^ jurisdiction of Maspchnsetts until 
September 18,' 1679, when a separate diarter was granted. It was one 
of the original thirteen States, and ratified the United States Constitution 
June 21, 1788; its State Constitution was framed January 5, 1776, and 
amended in 1784 and 1792. Area 9,380 square miles, or 5,939,300 acres. . 
Population in 1860, 336,073.' It is a grazing and manufacturing State. 
All male citizens, except paupers, are allowed to vote. 

J^rJSTV JJE^SST^f^ settled at Bergen^ in 1624, by the Dutch and 
Danes,; was conquered by the Dutch in 1655, and submitted to the English 
in 1664, beingheld thereafter under the same grants as New York, until it 
was surrendered to the Crown in 1702. It was one of the original thirteen 
States, adopted a State Constitution July 3, 1776, and ratified the United 
States Constitution December 18, 1787. Area 8,320 square mUes, or 5,- 
334,800 acres. Population in 1860, 672,035; It is a grain and feuit grow- 
ing region, its orchard and market piodmets being relatively greater than 
those of any other State. A residence of one year in the State gives the 
right to vote,,except to paupers, &c. 


JVSyy T&StJe was settled at Maahattan, in 1614, by the Dutch ; was 
ceded to the English by grants to the Dtike of York, March 20, April 36, 
and June 34, 1664 ; \!ra3 retaken by the Butch in 1673, and surrendered 
againjbiy th^n tP the English, February 9, 1674. It was one of the orig- 
inal lh|F)^.eii-8tat^s ; ratiled the ¥nited States Constitution" July 26, 1788 j 
framed a Gonsbta'tioji April 20, 1777, which was amended October 27,. 
1801, and November 10, 1831 ; a new one was adopted November 3, 
1846. Ai^a 47,000 square miles, or 30,080,000 acres. Population ia 
1865, 3,.831,7'i;7. It i^ the mopt popultms, wealtlg' and commercial of 
the States. White malcHti^ens of t^ke United Stalje^, who have resided 
in the State qne-^^ear, in the county four months, and election district 
thirty d^ys, $re entitled to, vole ; and aH men of color who have resided 
in |be State three years, and own and p% taxes on a freehold assessed 
at §350. 

JVO^TS CA^OZIJVA. was settled at Albemarle, in lesO^by the 

English, and was chartered March 30, 1663. It was one of the original i 
thirteen States, and ratified the United States Constitution, November 31, 
v'4789 ; its State Constitution was adopted December 18, 1776^nd amend<ed t 
in 183S. Area 50,704 square miles, or 83,450,560 acres. Population in 
1860, 993,633, of whom 331,059 were slaves. It is an agricultural State, 
with some mines and extensive pine forests. Every freeman of 21 years 
of age, having'resided one year in any county in the State, may vote for 
a member of flie House of Commons, but must own fifty acres of land to 
vote for a Senator. A State Convention passed an ordinance of secession 
May 31, 1861. An election for delegates to a State Convention took place ' 
September 31, 1865. The Convention assembled October 2. On the ad of 
October it passed an ordinance forever proMbitihg slavery. The Legisla- , 
tiire ratified the Constitutional amendment December 1. An election was - 
held on the first Thursday of November, for Governor, Members of Con- 
gress and the Legislature. 

OMIO was settled at Marietta, in 1788, by emigrants from Virginia and 
New England; was ceded by Virginia to the United States October 30, 
1783; accepted by the latter March 1', 1784, and admitted into the Union- 

April 30,1803. Area 39,964 square miles, or 25,576,960 acres. Popula- 
tion in 1860j 3,389,511. It is the most populous and wealthy of the agii- 
cultural States, devoted principally to wool growing, grain and live 
stock. A male of 21 years of age, who hS,s resided in 4he State one year, 
and has paid or been charged with a State or county tax, is eligible to 

t * 

0!R:EGOJ\r, although it had previousjy been seen byvarious naviga- 
tors, was first taken possession of by Capt. Eobert Gray, who entered & 
"^^^tyf Its principal nver_ May 7, 1793, naming it after his vessel, the 
Columbia, of Boston. Explonog expeditions soon followed, and fur com- 
panies sent their trappers and traders into the i«gion. In i811 a trading 
post was eatabtohed at the mouth of the Columbia river by the Americaa 
Fur Company, whp named it Astoria. For apme time a Provisional Tei^ 
ritonal Government existed, but the boundaiy remained unsettled until 
thfl treaty with Great B^ain in 18.46, when the 49th parallel, was adopted. 
It wastormaUy organized as a Territory Augsust 14,1848; was divided 
March 8,1853,onJie 46th parallel, the nortlern Yo'rtion being calM 
Washington and the southern Oregon. November 9. 1857, a State Con- 
stitution was adopted, under which it was admitted February 14, 1859, 


a1}0ut one-third of it on the east heing added to Washiagton Temtory, 
ita northern boundary following the Columbia river until its intersection 
with latitude 46° north. Area 103,606 square miles, or 65,667,840 
acres. Population in I860, 52,465. It is an agricultural State, ros- 
sesaed of « fertUe soil, extensive pastures, genial climate, and is well 
wooded. Gold and other precious metals are foujid in considerable abun- 
dance. ' 

PBJV^STZ YAJVIii was settled at Philadelphia, in 1681, by Eng- 
lish Quakers, and was chartered February 28 of ttie same year. It was 
one of the ori^nal thirteen States, ratifyiDglihe United States Constitution 
December 12, 1787 ; adopted a State Constitution September 28, 1776, and 
amended it September 2, 1790. Area 46,000 square miles, or 29,440,000 
acres. Population in 1860, 2,906,115. It is the second State in wealth 
and population, and the principal coal and iron niining region in the. 
Union, itesiuence in the State one year, and ten days in the election 
district, with payment of a State or county tax assessed ten days prior to 
an election, gives the right to vote; except that citizens between 21 and 22 
years of age;aeed not have paid the tax. 

^M01>S JSIiiLMSi was settled at Providence in 1«36, by the Eng- 
lish from Massachusetts, under Roger Williams. It was under the juris- 
diction of Massachusetts until July S, 1662, when a separate charter was 
granted, which contmued in force until the formadon of a Constitution in 
September, 1842. It was one of the original thirteen States, ratifying the 
United States Gonsjtitution May 29, 1790. Area 1,306 square miles, or 
835,840 acres. P'ppulstion in 1860, 174,620. It is largely engaged in 
manufacture3. A freehold possession of $13; or, if in reversioit, renting 
for $7, together vrith a residence of one year in the State and six months 
in the town ; or, if no freehold, then a residence of two years in the State 
and six months in the town, and payment of $1 tax or military service inr 
stead, are the qualiflcatiozis of yotera. 

SOITTS Cji^OZIJ\rA. was settled at Port Royal, in 1670, by the 
English, and contimed under the charter of Carolina, or Nori^ Carolina, 
until they were pMsted in 1729. It was one, of the original thirteen 
States, ratifyjiug 'the United States Constitution May 33i 17918 ; it framed a 
State ConstitfiiQm March 26, 1776, which was amended March 19, 1778, 
and Jui^e 3, 1^90. Area 29,385 squaremiles, or 18,806,4QOacres. Population 
inj|1860„ ?63,708^ oif. whpfla 402,406 were slavp, an excess of lOl,370 over 
tlftwhitos. It is the principal rice-growing State. Whites, who have re- 
sidS* iiHhe State two years and district six months, and have a freehold 
of fifty acres of Mnd, or have paid a State tax, are entitled to vote. De- 
cember 17, 1860, a Convention assembled in Columbia, adjourned to 
Charleston, and on the 24th unanimously adopted an ordinance of seces- 
sion, which was followed the next day by a Declaration of ©auBes claimed 
to be sufficient to justify the act. An election for delegates to a State Con- 
vention was held September 4, 18S5. The Convention assembled Sep- 
tembef'JiSi.^nd adjourned on the.28th. It repealed the ordinance of seces- 
sion, gbrfliihed slavery, equalized the. representation' of the Senate and 
taxatem throughout the State, giving the election of Governor and Presi- 
dential electors to the jjeople, ordered voting in - the Legislatare by lAmi 
wee, endorsed the Administration unanimously, and directed a commis- 
sion to submit a code to the Legislature for the jprptection of the colored 
population. The Legislature ratified the Constitutional Anjendment No- 
vember 13, 1865. 


TSJVJVBSSBB was settled at Fort Donelson,,in 1756, by emigran^^ 
from Virginia and North Carolina; was ceded to the United btatesUy,: 
North Carolina, December, 1789, conveyed by the Senators of that State 
February 35, 1790, and accepted^ act of Congress April 3 of the same 
year; it adopted a Constitution Feb. 6, 1796, and was admitted into the 
tJnion the 1st of June following. Area 45,600 square miles, or 39,184,000 
acres. Population in 1860, 1,109,601, of whom 375,179 were slaves. It 
is a mining and agricultural State, and is largely productive of live stock. 
Citizens of the United States who have residea six months in the county 
are entitled to vote. A military- league was formed between the Governor, 
laham G. Harris, and the rebel States, iffiay 7, 1861, ratified, the same day 
by the Senate by a vote of 14 to 6, and a Declaration of Independence 
submitted to the people, the election to be held June 8, the result of which 
was declared by the Governor, June 34, to be 104,913 for, and "47,338 
against. This movement not being acceptable to the people of East Ten- 
Bessee, which had declared against separation by a vote of 33,933 to 14,780, 
they, in a Convention held at Greenville,' June 18-31, repudiated it. An- 
; drew Johnson, Provisional Governor of the State, called a State Conven- 
/ tion to be held in Nashville the second ■ Monday in .January. Delegates 
were elected, the Convention met, declared slavery forever abolished, pro- 
hibited compensation to owners of slaves, and abrogated the secession or- 
diiiances. These amendments of the Constitution were submitted to the 
people 33d of (February, 1865, with the following result: For ratification, 
33,197 ; rejection, 63. The United States Constitutional Amendment was 
ratified April 6, 1865. 

T^XAS was first settled at Bexar, in 1694, by Spaniards; forme^ a 
part of Mexico until 1836, when she revolted from that Republic %nd in- 
stituted a separate Government, under which she existed until admitted, 
into the Union by a joint resolution approved March 1st, 1845, imposing 
certain conditions, which were accepted, and a Constitution fbrmed July 
4 of the same year, and another joint resolution adopted by CongjfesS,' 
consummating the annexation, was approved December 39, 1845. Area 
237,504 square miles, or 153,003,500 acres. Population in 1860, 604,315, of 
whom 183,566 were slaves. It is an a^cultural region, principally devo- 
ted to grain, cotton and tropical fruits. Free white male citizens of 31 
years of age, who have resided in the State one year and district six 
months are entitled to vote. A Convention assembled at Galveston Jan- 
uary 38,1861, and on February 1 passed an ordinance of secession, by a 
vote of 16§ t<J 7, to be subiUitted to the people February 33, and on March 
4 they declared the State out of the Union, and Gov. Houston issued a 
Proclamation to that effect. n y 

T^3iM0JVT was settled in 1734, by Englishmen from Connecticut, 
chiefly under grants from New Hampshire ; was formed from, a pait of 
the territoryof Sew. York, by act of its Legislature March 6, 1769 ; framed 
a Constitution December 35, 1777, and was admitted into the Union 
March 4, 1791j by virtue of an act of Congress passed February 18 of the 
same year. Area 10,313 square miles, or 6,585,680 acres. Population ia 
1880, 315,098. It is a grazing region, producing more wool, live stock, 
maple sugar, butter, cheese and hay,. in proportion to its population, than 
any other State. Any citizen of the United States who has resided ia, the 
State one year, and will take the oath of allegiance, is entitled to vote, 

VI^&TJVIpi. was settled at Jamestown, in 1607, by the English, and 
was chartered April 10, 1§06, May 23, 1609, and March 13, 1613. Jt was 
one of the original thirteen States, ratifying the United States Constitution 
June 35, 1788 ; it framed a State Constitution July 5, 1776, which was 


amended January 15, 1880. The State was divided in 1863. Present 
area 37,352 square miles. Population in 1860, 1,314,532, of whom 481,- 
410 were slaves. It is a large corn producing, and the chief tobacco grow- 
ing State. Every white mSe citizen of {he age of 21 years, who has been 
a resident of the State for one year, and of the county, city or town where " 
he offers to vote for six months next preceding an election, and has paid 
all taxes assessed to him, after the adoption of the Constitution, under the 
laws of the Commonwealth, after the re-organization of. the county, city 
or town where he oflfers to vote, is qualified to vote for members of the 
General Assembly and all officers elective by the people. A Convention 
sitting in Ridimond on the 17th of April, 1861, passed an ordinance of 
secession, by a vote of 88 to 55, which was submitted to the people at an 
election held May 23, the result of whicfl was announced June 35 to be 
128,824 for, and 32,134 against. The State Government was re-organized 
by a Convention which met at Wheeling, May 11, 1861. Upon the divi|j- 
sion of the State in 1863, the seat of Government was removed to Alexaa- 
dria. A State Consfitutioual Convention, March 10, 1864, adopted' a sec- 
tion abolishing slavery. 

yVJEST TI^d&IJVTA.— On the passage of the ordinance of se- 
cession by the Vir^ia Convention, a Convention of the western and other 
loyal counties of the State was held at "Wheeling, which assembled May 
11, 1861, anfl on the 17th unanimously deposed the then State officers and 
orga;aized a Provisional Gfovernment. On the 36th of November, 1861, a 
Convention representing the western counties assembled in Wheeling and 
framed a Constitution for West Virginia, which was submitted to the 
people on the 3d of May, 1863, and adopted by them by a n6arly_ unani- 
mous vote. The division of the State was sanctioned by the Legislature 
May 13, 1862, and latifled byObngress by an act s^iproved Decemlser 31, 
1863, conditioned on the adoption of an amendment to the Constitution 
providing for the gradual abolition of slavery, whi(Sh was done on the 34th 
of March, 1863, by a vote of the qualified electors of the proposed State, 
38,318 voting in favor of the amendment, and 572 against it.. In pursu- 
ance of the act of Congress, the President isBned a ProolaSuation., April 
20, 1868, admitting the State sixty days from the date thereof, and on the 
20th of June the new State Government was formally inaugurated. Area 
24,000 square miles. Population in 1860, 350,599, of Whom 12,754 were 
■ slaves. It is a large corn producing State, and abounds in coal and other 
minerals.. The Alexandria Legislature adopted the United States Consti- 
tutional Amendment February 9, 1865. White male dtizehs, residents of 
the State one year and county thirty days, nnless disqualified byiebellion, 
are entitled to vote. 

H^ISCOJVSIJV ^a.B settled at iJreen Bay, in 1669, by the French ; 
was a part of the territory ceded by Virginia, and was set off from Mich- 
igan December 24, lS34i and %as organized into a Territory April 30, 
1836. Iowa was set oflf from it June 13, 1838, and acts were passed at 
various times setting its boundaries. March 3, 1847, an act for its admis- 
sion into the Union was passed, to td,ke effect on the issumg of a Procla- 
mation by the President, and by act of May 29, 1848, it was admitted into 
the Uniop. Area 53,924 sqij^re miles; 6r 34,511,360 acres. Population in 
1860, 77^81. It is an agricultural State, chiefly, engaged ingrain raising 
and tirobl growing. Both white and colored cStizens of the iSiited States, 
or white foreigners who have declared^their intention to become citizens, 
are entitled to vote. Colored citizens wer?' admitted to the franchise, by a 
decision of the Supreme Court, rendered the 37th day of March, 1866, 
holding that, whereas an election was held in 1840, under tJie provisions 
of chapter 1*87, of that year, ati which Section 5j265 totes were cast in 

fevor of the extension of the right of suffrage to colored men,, and 4,075 
against such extension, therefore, the section of said law confemDg such 
right had been constitutionally adopted and is the law of the land. 



j1£j1S£'j1, our new territory, recenfly purchased Qf Eussia, compre- 
hends all the north-west coast tin the Pacific, and the adjacent islands north 
of the parallel of 50 degrees 40 minutes north, and the portion of the mam- 
land west of the meridian (about 140° west) of Mount St. Elias. The area 
is computed at 481,3'('a square miles. The climate, although warmer than 
in the same latitude on the eastern coast, is too rigorous to admit pf suc- 
cessful agricultural operations, and the chief value of the country and ad- 
jacent seas is derived from their fisheries and hunting grounds. The south- 
ern and central portions are mountaifioiiS; the northern portion along the 
Arctic ocean is (Jaite flfet, nowhere rising more than fifteen or twenty feet 
above the sea. The population is estimated at about 80,000, mostly Bsqui- 

A SIZOJV'A was organized by the Thirty-Sey enjh Congress, in the win- 
ter of 1863, out of the western half of New Mexico, the bouiodary between 
the'two Territories being the 109th meridian (33d west from Washington,) 
and includes ' the greater portions of the valleys of Colorado and Gila, 
which two rivers drain its entire surface, with parts of Utah, New Mexico 
and Nevada, and yet <jonvey,it is reported, a less volume of water to the 
sea than the Hudson at Albany. The fertile Messilla Valley was left with 
New Mexico. The Tenriitory forms a block nearly square, and contains 
136,141 square miles, or 80,730,240 acres. Its white population is probably 
considerably less than 10,000. For agricultural purposes it is probably 
the most worthless on the Continent, owing to the absence of rains, but it 
is reputed to abound in silver mines. « 

C0-C<9JE^^/? was organized March#, 1861, from parts of Kansas, 
Nebraska and Utah, and is situated on each side of the Bocky Mountains, 
between latitude 37P and 41°, and longitude 85° and 33° west from Wash- 
ington. Area 104,500 square miles, or 66,880,000 acres. Population 50,- 
000, besides rmmerous tribes of Indians. By an enabling act passed March. 
31, 1864, the people of the Territory were authorized to frame a State Gon>- 
Stitution and organize a State Government^ and a Convention accordingly 
met'in 1865, ajid on the 13th of August adopted a Constitution, which was 
submitted to aztd ^.dopted by the people Septepiber 5, and St^jte officers | 
elected November 14. A bill to admit the I'erritory a^ a State passed 
Congress, but was vetoed May 35, 1866. IJt is. said ^o be a superior graz- 
ing and cattle producing region, witti a bealthy ahmate and rich soiL 
An extensive coal bed, a.Qa also gold, iroo, and other minerals abound. 

• tb;e tmbbitosies, tbeib boundables, etc. 33 

S>ji£'PTA. was first settled by employees of the Hudson Bay Com- 
pany, but is now being peopled by emigrants from the Northern and Wes- 
tern States. It was set off from the western portion of Minnesota when 
that Territory became & State in 1857, and was organized. March %, 1861. 
Area 148,939 square miles, or 95,316,4S0 acres. Population 2.576 whites, 
and 3,361 Indians, besides the roving tribes. ' ' ° • 

IS>ASO was organized by the Thirty-Seventh Congress, at its second 
session, in the winter of 1863. Its name means 'Bead of the Mountains,' 
and it embraces the whole breadth of the Rocky Mountain region, and has 
within its bounds the head waters of nearly all the great rivers that flow 
down its either slope, but the greater portion lies east of the mountains. 
Its southern boundaty is the 4lst, its northern the 46th parallel of latitude. 
It extends frotn the 104th meridian on the east to the 110th on the west 
Area 326,373 square miles,- or 308,870,720 acres. For agricultural purposes 
It is comparatively, worthless, but abounds in gold and other valuable 
mines. • 

MOJVTAJVA. was settled by emigrants from the Northern and West- 
ern States. Organized in 1864, with, the following boundaries: Com-, 
mencing at a pomt formed by the intersection of the 37" L. W. from Wash- 
ington with the 45° N. L. ; thence due west on said 45th degree to a point 
formed by its intersection with the 34th degree W. from Washington ; 
thence due south along said 34th degree of longitude to its intersection 
with the 44th degree and 30 minutes of N. L. ; thence due west along said 
44th degree and 30 minutes of N. L. to a point fonned by its intellection 
with the crest of the Kocky Mountains f thence following the crest of the 
Rocky Mountains northward till its intersection with the Bitter Root 
Mountains ; thence northward along the crest of said Bitter Root Moun- 
tains to its intersection with the 39th degree of longitude W. from Wash- 
ington; thence along said 39th degree of longitude northward to the 
boundary line of the British possessions; thence eastward along said 
boundary to the 37th degree of longitude W. from W^iShington; thence 
southward along said 27th degree to the place of beginning. This makes 
it the northermost Territory next the States east of the Missouri Valley. It 
is a good mining and agricultural region. The total population is put 
down at 15,832. Large accessions have been made since the census was 
taken. - 

JVByVMSXICO was formed from a part of the territory ceded to 
tjie tynited States by Mexico, by the treaty of Guadaloupe Hidalgo, Feb- 
ruary 3, 1848, and was organized into a Territory September 9, 1850. — 
Area 121,301 square miles, or 77,568,640 acres. Population 83,000, besides 
large tribes of warlike Indians. The principal resource of the country is 
its npnerals. . 

IT'TjLB'was settled by the Mormons, and was formed from a part of 
the territory ceded to the United States by Mexico, by the treaty of Guada- 
loupe Hidalgo, February 3, 1848, and was organized mto a Territory, Sep- 
tember 9, 1850. Ai'ea, 106,382 square miles, or 68,084,480 acres. Popula- 
ton, 40,373, of whom 29 wfere slaves. Brine, sulphureous and chalybeate 
springs abound; limestone, granite,. sandstone and marble are found in 
large quantities; iron is abundant, and gold, silver, copper, lead and zinc 
have Ijien found. Not one-flftieth part of the soil is fit for tillage, but on 
that which i8,^bundant crops of grain and considerable cotton are raised. 
. A Convention was held at Great Salt Lake City, January 33, 1863, and a 
State Constitution formed, but it has npt been acted on by Congress. 

WASJIIJ\rGT0J\/'\i9& settled by emigrants from the Northern and 
Western States, and was organized into a Territory, March 8, 1853, from the 
northern portion of Oregon, to which was added another portion from the 



eastern part when the latter Territory was admitted as a State, February 
14, 1859. Area 69,994 square miles, or 48,^36,800 acres. Population 
11,168, besides numerous tribes of Indians. 

WTOMIJVG was organized in July 1868. It lies between the 37th and 
34th meridians of longitude west fr^m Washington, and between the 
41st and 45th parallels of latitude. The Territory is rich |n mineral wealth, 
having large quantities of iron, coal, gypsum and building stone, besides 
vast quantities of gold, silver and copper. Salt springs of great value are 
found within its limits. The western portion of the Territory embraces 
what is generally known as the " Sweet Water Mines." The climate is 
healthy, and the Territory is rapidly .filling up with an enterprising and 
hardy population. The act of Congress organising the Territory, provides 
that " There shall he no denial of the elective franchise or any other right, 
on account of color or race, and all persons shall be equal before the law." 



. . , ^ , . . . Stamp Duty. 

Accidental iDjnries to persons, ticli- 
ets, or contracts ibr iuBurance 
against, exempt. 

Affidavits, exempt. 

Agreement or contract not other- 
wise specified : 
For every Blioet or piece of paper 
upon which either of the same 
shall be written, jq j 

Agreement, renewal of.same stamp 
as original instrument. 

Appraisement of value or damage, 
or for any other purpose : For 
each sheet of paper on which it 
is written, 5 

Assignment of a lease, same stamp 
as original, and additional 
stamp upon the value or con- 
sideration of transfer, accord- 
lug to the rates of stamps on 
deeds. (See Conveyance.) 

Assignment of policy of insurance, 
same stamp as original instru- 
.ment. (ISee lusuraucc.) 

Assignment of mortgage, same 
stamp as that required upon a 
mortgage for the amoont re- 
maining unpaid. (See Mort- 

Bank check, draft or order for any 
sum of money drawn upon any 

Stamp Duty, 
bank, banker or trust compa- 
ny at sight or on demand, 3 

When drawn upon any other per- 
son or persons, companies or 
corporations, for any sum ex- 
ceeding tio, at sight or on de- 
mand, 3 
Bill of exchange, (inland,) draft or 
order for the payment of any 
sum of money not exceeding 
glOO, otherwise than at sight or 
' on demai^, or any promissory 
note, or' any memorandum, 
check, receipt, or other writ- 
ten or printed evidence of an 
amount of money to he paid on 
demand or at a time designa- 
ted : For a sum not exceeding 
«I00, 8 

And for every additional $100 or 
fractional part thereof in ex- 
cess of $100, B 
Bill of ekchange, (foreign,) or let- 
ter of-credit drawn in, hut pay- 
able out of, the United States : 
If drawn singly, same rates of 
duty as inland bills of exchange 
or promissory notes. 

If drawn in sets of three or more, 
for every bill ol each set, where 
the sum made payable shall not 



-^ Stamp Duty. 

exceed JlOO or the equivalent 
thereof many foreign cnrrencj S 

. And for every additional $100, or 
fractional part thereof in excess 
of $100, ! 

Billofladingor receipt (oUier than 
charter party) for any goods, 
merchandise, or e^Tectp to be 
exported from a.port.or place 
in the United 9tat6s to any for- 
eign port or place, 10 

Bill of lading taany port in Brit- 
ish TSat& AmMca, exempt. 

Bill of lading, domestic or inland, exempt. 

Bill of sale oy which any ship or 

viesse), oranypartthereof,shall 

be conveyed to or vested in any 

other person or persons : 

When the consideration shall not 

exceed $606, 50 

Bxceeding $600, and not exceed- 
ing %ljm, 1 00 
Bxceeding $1,000, for every ad- 
ditional $600, or fractional part 
. thereof, 60 

Bond for indenmliying any person 
for the payment of any sum ol 
money: When the money nlti- 
mately recoverable thereupon 
is $1,000 or less, 60 

When in excess of $1,000, for 
each $1,000 or fraction, 60 

Bond-administrator or guardian, 
when the value of toe estate 
and effects, real and personal, 
does not exceed $1,000, exempt. 

Exceeding $1,000, 1 00 

Bond for due execution or per- 
formance of duties of office, 1 00 

Bond, personal, for security for 
the payment of money. (See 
Mortgage.) , 

Bond of any description, other than 
such as may be required in le- 
gal proceedings, or need in con- 
nection with mortgage deeds, 
and not otherwise charged in 
this schedule, 25 

Broker'snotes, (See Contract.) 

Certificates of meashrement or 
weight of animals, wood, coal 
or hay, exempt. 

Certificates of measurement of oth- 
er articles, 5 

Certificates of stock in any incor- 
porated company, ' 35 

Certificates of profits, or any certi- . 
ficate orinemorandnm showing 
an interest in the property 
or accumulations of any incor- 
porated company : If for a snm 
not lees than $10 and not ex- 

' ceeding $60, 10 

Bxceeding $50 and not exceed- 
ing $1,000, 26 
Exceeding.*l,000, for every ad- 
ditional $1,000 or . fractional 
part thereof. 

Certificate. Any certificate of dam- 
age or otherwise, and all other 
certificates or documents is- 
sued by any port warden, ma^ 


Stamp Duty. 

rine snrveyor, or other person, 
acting as such, 26 

Certificate of deposit of any snm of 
money in any bank or trnst 
company, or with any banker 
or person acting as such : Iffor 
a snm not exceeding $100, . 3 

For a sum exceeding $100. S 

Certificate of any other descrip- 
tion than those specified, 6 

Cbai^r, renewal of, same stamp as- 
an original instrument. 

Charter party for the charter of any 
ship or v'esse!) or steamer, or 
any letter, memorandum, or 
other wrltmg relating to the 
charter, or am renewal or 
transfer thereof: If the tegis- 
tered tonnage of such snip, 
vessel, or steamer does not ex- 
ceed 160 tons, 1 00 
Bxceediiig 160 tons, and not ex- 
ceeding 800. tons, 3 OU 
Bxceeding 300 tons, and not ex- 
ceeding eOO tons, 6 00 
Bxceeding 600 tone, 10 00 

Check. Bank check, 2 

Contract. Broker's note, or mem- 
orandum of sale of any goods 
or merchandise, exchange, real 
estate, or property of'any kind 
or description issued by brok^ 
era or persons acting as such : 
For eacli notis or memorandum 
of sale, 10 

Bill or memorandum of the sale 
or contract for the sale of 
stocks, bonds, gold or silver 
bnllion,eoin, promissory notes, 
or other eecnrities made by 
brokers, banks, or bankers, 
either for the benefit of others 
or on their own acconnt : For 
each hnndred dollars, or frac- 
tional part thereof^ of the - 
amount of snch sale or con- 
tract, . 1 
Bill or memorandum of the sale 
or contract for the, sale of 
stocks, bonds, gold or silver 
bnUiouj coin,promiBsoi7 notes, 

I or other securities, not his or 
their own property, made by 
any person, firm, or company 
not paying a sp^ciOl^tax as bro- 
ker, bank or banker : For each 
hundred dollars, or fractional 
part thereof^ of me amount of 
snch sale or contra^), 6 

Contract. (See Agreemettt.) 

Contract, renewal o^; si^e stamp 
as original instrnmehC 

Conveyance, deed, instrument or 
writing, whereW.anai lands, 
tenements. Of etheTrealty sold 
shall be granted,' assigned, 
transferred^ or otherwise con- 
veyed to or vested in the pur- 
chaser or purchasers, or any 
other person or persons, by his, 
her or their direction, when the 
consideration or valne does not 
exceed $500, 50 



Stamp Duty. 
When the conBideration exceeds 
$500, and does not exceed 
$1,000, 1 00 

And for every additional $600, or 
fractional part thereof, in ex- 
cess of $1,00U, 60 

Conveyance. The acknowledg- 
ment of a deed, or proof by a 
witness, exempt. 

Conveyance. Certiflcate of record 

of a deed, exempt. 

Credit, letter of. Same as foreign 
bill of exchange. 

Cnstom-honse entry. (See En- 

Custom-house withdrawals. (See 

Deed, (bee Conveyance — Trust 

Draft. Same as inland bill of ex- 

Endorsement of any negotiable in- 
strument, exempt. 

Entry of any goods, wares or mer- 
chandise at any custom-house, 
either forconsumption or ware- 
housing: Not exceeding $100 
in value, 26 

Exceeding $100, and not exceed- 
ing $500 in value, 50 
Exceeding $600 in value, 1 UO 

Entry for the withdrawal of any 

foods or merchandise tcova. 
onded warehouse, 60 

Ganger's returns, exempt. 

Indorsement upon a stamped obli- 
gation in acknowledgment of 
Its fulfillment, exempt. 

Insurance (life) policy : When the 
amount insured shall not ex- 
ceed |1,000, 25 
Exceeding $1,000, and not ex- 
ceeding $5,000, 60 
Exceeding $5,000, 1 00 
Insurance (marine, inland, and 
fire,) policies, or renewal of the 
same : If the premium does not 
exceed $10, 10 
Exceeding $10, and not exceed- 
ing $n(l, 85 

Exceeding $50, 50 

Insurance contracts or tickets 
against accidental ii;juries to 
persons, exempt. 

Lease, agreement, memorandum, 
or contract for the hire, use, or 
rent of any land, tenement, or 
portion thereof; Where the 
rent or rental value is $300 per 
annum or less, 50 

Where the rent or rental value 
exceeds the sum of $300 per 
annum, for each additional 
$200, or fractional part thereof 
in excess of $300, 60 

Legal documents : 

Writ, or other original process, 
by which any suit, either crim- 
inal or civil, is commenced in 
any court, either of law or equi- 
ty, exempt. 

Confession of judgment or cog- 
novit, exempt, 

Writs or. other process on ap- 

Stamp Duty, 
peals from justice courts or 
other courts of inferior juris- 
diction to a court of record. exempt. 

Warrant of distress. exempt. 

Letters of administration. (See 
Probate of will.) 

Letters testamentary, when the 
value of the estate and effects, 
real and personal, does not ex- 
ceed $1,000, Exempt; 
Exceeding $1,000, 5 

Letters of credit, same as bill of 
exchange, (foreign.) 

Manifest Tor custom-house entry or 
clearance of the cargo of any 
ship, vessel, or steamer, for a 
foreign port : 
If the registered tonnage of such 
ship, vessel, or steamer does 
not exceed 300 tons, 1 00 

Exceeding 300 tons, and not ex- 
ceeding 600 tons, 3 00 
Exceeding 600 tons, 5 00 
[These provisions do not ap- 
ply to vessels or steamboats 
plying between ports of the 
United States and British 
North America,] 

Measurers' returns, exempt. 

Memorandum of sale, or broker's 
note. (See Contract.) 

Mortgage of lands, estate, or pro- 
perty, real or personal, herita- 
ble or movable, whatsoever, a 
trust deed in the nature of a 
mortgage,or any personal bond 
given as security for the pay- 
ment of any definite or certain 
sum of money ; exceeding $100, 
and not exceeding $500, 60 

Exceeding $500, ana not exceed- 

.ing $1,000, 100 

And for every additional $500, or 
fractional part thereof, in ex- 
cess of $1,000, 60 

Order for payment of money, if the 

. amount is $10, or over, 2 

Passage ticket on any vessel from 
a port In the United States to a 
foreign port, not exceeding 
$.35, 60 

Exceeding $35, and not exceed- 
ing $50, 1 00 
And for every additonal $50, or 
fractional part thereof, in ex- 
cess of $50, 1 00 
Passage tickets to ports in Brit- 
ish North America, exempt. 

Pawner's checks, 5 

Power of attorney for the sale or 
transfer of any stock, bonds or 
scrip, or for the collecfion of 
any dividends or Interest there- 
on, 25 

Power of attorney, or proxy, for 
voting at any election for ofli- 
cers of any incorporated com- 
pany or society, except reli- 
gious, charitable, er literary 
societies, or public cemeteries, 10 

Power of attorney to receive or col- 
lect r^t, 25 

Power of attorney to sell and con- 
vey real estate, or to rent or 



Stamp Dnfcf. 
lease tlie same, 1 00 

Power of attoraey for any other 

purpose, 60 

ProBate of will, or letters of admin- 
istration ; where the estate and 
effects for orin respSct of which 
such probate or letters of ad- 
ministration applied for shall 
he sworn or declared not to ex- ' 
ceed the valne of $1,000,' exempt. 
Exceeding $1,000, and not ex- 
ceeding $3,000, 1 00 
Ezceedlns |a,OO0, for every ad- 
dltlohal $1,000, or fractional 
part thereof, in excess of 
$2,000, 60 

PromiBBpry note. (See Bill of ex- 
change, inland.) 
Deposit note to mutnal insurance 
companies, when policy is sub- 
ject to duty, exempt. 
Benewal of a note, subject to the 
same duty as an original note. 

Protest of note, bill oi exchange, 
acceptance, check, or draft, or 
any marine protest, \ 2B 

Quit-claim deed to be stamped aB a 
conveyance, except when giv- 
en as a release of a mortgage 
by the tnortgagee to the mort- 
gagor,,in which case it is ex- 
empt ;-bnt if it contains cove- 
nants may be subject as an 
agreement or contract. 

Aeceipts for satisfaction of any 
mortga£ ! or judgment or de- 
cree of any court, exempt. 

Beceipts for Euiy snm of money or 
debt due.^r for a draft or oth- 
er instrument given for the 
payment of money ; exceeOing 
$20, not being for satis&ction 
of any mortgage or judgment 
or decree of court, ' 2 

(See Indorsement.) 

Beceipts for the delivery of pro- 
perty, exempt. 

Benewu of agreement, contract or 
charter, by letter or otherwise, 

* same stamp as original instru- 

Sheriff's' return on vrrit or other 

prc^ss, exempt. 

Trust deed, made to secure a debt, 
to be stamped as a mortgage. 

'Warehouse rteeipts, ' exempt. 

Warrant of attorney accompany- 
ingtabond or note, if the bond 
or note is stamped, exempt. 

Weigher's returns, ' • exempt. 

Ufflclal docuinentSj instrnments, 
and papers issued by officers 
of the United States Govern- 
ment, exempt. 
Official instruments, documents, 
and pape|Bi<ffinea by the offi- 
cers Qf:eai7%ite, county,town, 
orotherinnnlclpal corporation, 
in the ^^ercise of fanctions 
strictly belionglng to them in 
their ordinary governmental or 
municipal capacity, exempt. 
Papers necessary to be used for 

Stamp Duty, 
the collection fl;om the United 
States Government of claims 
by soldiers, or their legal rep- 
resentativcB, for pensions, 
back pay, bounty, or for prop- 
erty lost in the service, exempt. 


I;], all cases where an adhesi/oe stamp is 
need for denoting the ^tamp duty uppn an 
iUBtrhmeUt, the person using or affixing the 
same must write-Qr imprint thereupon to 
M: the init^ls of his name, and the date 
(the yeaTj mouth, and day) on which the 
same is attached or uaed. !Qach stamp 
should be separately cancelled. When 
stamps are prmted upon checks, &c., so 
that in filling up the instrument, the fiiee of ^ 
the stamp is and must neoessarily be writ- ' 
ten across, no other canceUatibn will be re- 

All cancellation must be distinct and legi- 
ble, and except in the case of proprietary 
stamps from^private dies, no ' method of 
cancellation'whicb differs from that above 
described can be recognized as legal and 


A penalty of fifty dollars iB injposed upon 
every person who makes, signs, or issues, 
or v(rho causes to be maAi, signed, or issur 
ed, any paper of any kind or description 
whatever, or who accepts, negotiates, or 
pays, or causes to be accepted, negotiated, 
or paid, any bill of exchange, draft,, or Qr- 
der, or promiBsory note, for the payment of 
money, without the, sbme being duly stamp- 
,ed, or having thereupon an aAesive stamp 
for denoting the tsx chargeable thereon, 
cancelled in the manner required by law, 
with intent to evade the provisions of the 
.revenue afit, , ..;£•, 

A penally of two hna^d' douafsi'is' jmi 
posed upon every person, Who pays, nego- 
tiateB, or Qffeni inD^yment, or receives or 
t&^es in payineut, aiiyWl of exchange or 
order for the payment of any sum of money 
drawn or purporting to be drawn in a for- 
^igh CQunb^r ' ^^ payable in the JMiei 
States, untutKe 'proper stamp hl|iy^^^ 
fixed thereto. ',/_ . : , . 

A penalty of fifty dollars is imposed upon 
every person who fraiidulenljly makes use 
of an adhesive stamp to denote the duty re- 
quired by the revenue »^ wiithoht effectu- 
ally cancelling and obliteratiiig the same in 
the manner required bylaw. " 

Attention is n^icularly called to the fol- 
lovring extract Irom Se^tfonl'^, o^the act 
of June 30: ,1864, as amended bythe actof 
July 13, 1866 : ' . 

"If any person shaU. vrilfhUy remove or 
cause to be removea„alter or cause to be al- 
tered, the cai^ceUbig or defa<ang marks on 
any fidbesive stamPt with ^tent to use the 
same, or to ^n|e:fue use of the same, after 
it shall have%een used once, or shall know- 
ingly or wilflilly sell or buy such washed 
or restored sjamps, or offer the same for 
sale, or give or expose the same to any per- 



son for nse, or knowingly nse the same or 
prepare the same with Intent for the far- 
ther nee thereof, or if any person shall 
knowingly and without lawftil excuse (the 
proof whereof shall lie on the person accus- 
ed) have in his possession an^ washed, re- 
stored, or altered stamps, which have been 
removed from any vellum, parchment, pa- 
per, Instrument or writing ; then, and in 
every such case, every person so offending, 
and every person knowingly^ and wilfully 
aiding, abetting, or assisting in committing 
any such offence as aforesaid, shall, on con- 
viction thereof, * * * be punished by 
a flue not exceeding one thousand dollars, 
or by imprisonment and coafinement to 
hard labor not exceeding five years, or both, 
at the discretion of the court.'' 

It is not lawful to record any instrument, 
document, or paper required by law to be 
stamped, or any copy thereof, unless a 
stamp or stamps of the proper amount have 
been affixed and cancelled in the manner 
required by law ; and Buch instrument or 
copy and the record thereof are utterly null 
and void, and cannot be nsed or admitted as 
evidence in any court until the defect has 
been cured as provided in section 158. 

All wUlful violations of the law should be 
reported to the United States District Attor- 
ney within and for the district where they 
are committed. 


Revenue stamps may be used indiscrimi- 
nately upon any of the matters or things 
enumerated in Schedule B, except proprie- 
tary and playing card stamps, for which a 
special use has been provided. 

Postage stamps cannot be used in pay- 
ment of the duty chargeable on instru- 

The law does not designate which of the 
parties to an instrument shall furnish the 
necessary stamp, nor does the Commission- 
er of Internal Revenue assume to determine 
that it shall be supplied by one party rather 
thanby another ; out if an instrument subr 
ject to stamp duty is issued without having 
the necessary stamps affixed thereto, it can- 
not be recorded, or admitted, or used in ev- 
idence, in any court, until a legal stamp or 
stamps, denoting the amount of tax, snail 
have been affixed as prescribed by law, and 
the person who thus issues it is liable to a 
penalty, if he omits the stamps with an in- 
tent to evade the provisions of the internal 
revenue act. 

The first act imposing a stamp tax npon 
certain specified instruments took effect, so 
far as said tax is concerned, October 1, 1882. 
The impression which seems to prevail to 
some extent, that no stamps are required 
upon any instruments issued in the States 
lately in insurrection, prior to the surren- 
der, or prior to the establishment of coUec- 
tiou districts there, is erroneous. 

Instrnments issued in those States since 
October 1, 1862. are subject to the same tax- 
es as similar ones issued at the same time 
in 'the other States. 

No stamp is necessary upon an instrument 
executed prior to October 1, 1862, to make 

it admissible in evidence, or to entitle it to 

Certificates of loan in which there shall 
appear any written or printed evidence of 
an amonnt of money to be paid on demand, 
or at a time designated, are subject to stamp 
duty as "promissory notes." 

When two or more persons join in the ex- 
ecution of an instrument, the stamp to which 
the instrument is liable under the law, may 
be affixed and cancelled by either of them ; 
and "when more than one signature is affix- 
ed to the same paper, one or more stamps 
may be affixed thereto, representing the 
whole amount of the stamp required for 
such signatures." 

No stamp is required on any warrant of 
attorney accompanying a bond or note, 
when such bond or note has affixed thereto 
the stamp or stamps denoting the duty re- 
quired ; and, whenever any bond or note is 
secured by mortgage, but one stamp duty is 
required on such papers— such stamp duty 
being the highest rate required for such in- 
struments, or either of them. In such case 
a note or memorandum of the value or de- 
nomination of the stamp affixed should be 
made upon the margin or in the acknowl- 
edgement of the instrument which is not 

Particular attention is called to the 
change in section 154, by striking out the 
words "or used;" the exemption thereun- 
der is thus restricted to documents, Ac, 
issued by the officers therein named. Also 
to the changes in sections 152 and 158, by 
inserting the words "and cancelled in the 
manner required by law." 

The acceptor or acceptors of any bill of 
exchange, or order for the payment of any 
snm of money, drawn or pljporting to he 
drawn in any foreign country, but payable 
in the United States, must, before paying or 
accepting the same, place thereupon a 
stamp indicating the duty. 

It is only upon conveyances of realty sold 
that conveyance stamps are necessary. A 
deed of real estate made without valuable 
consideration need not be stamped as a 
conveyance ; bnt if it contains covenants, 
such, for instance, as a covenant to warran* 
and defend the title, it should be stamped 
as an agreement or contract. 

When a deed purporting to be a convey- 
ance of realty sold, and stamped according- 
ly, is inoperative, a deed of^conflrmation, 
made simply to cure the defect, requires no 
stamp. In such case, the second deed 
should contain a recital of the facts, and' 
should show the reasons for its execution. 

Partition deeds between tenants in com- 
mon, need not be stamped as conveyances, 
inasmuch as there is no sale of realty, but 
merely a marking out, or a defining, of the 
boundaries of the part belonging to each; 
but where money or other valuable consid- 
eration is paid by one co-tenant to another 
for equality of partition, there is a sale to 
the extent of such consideration, and the 
conveyance, by the party receiving it, 
should be stamped accordingly. 

A conveyance of 14nds sold for unpaid 
taxes, issued since August 1, 1866, by the 
officers of any county, town, or other mu- 



alclpal corporation in the discharge of their 
strictly official duties, is exempt ftom 
stamp lax. 

A conTeyance of realty sold, Object to a 
mortgage, shdnld he stamped according to 
the ccinslderation, or the ,valne of the ^to^- 
ettv unenoumberea. The consideration in 
sndi easels to be found by adding the 
amount paid for the equity of redeftiption 
to the mortgage ^ebt. The fact that one 
part of the consideration Is paid to the 
mortgagor and the other part to the mort- 
gagee does not dhange the liability of the 

The stamp tax upon a mortgage Is based 
upon the amount it is given to secure. The 
fact that the value of the property mortgag- 
ed is less tiian that aijuount, and that conse^ 
qnenflythe security is only partial, does, 
not change the liability of the instrument. 
When, therefore, a second-mortgage is giv- 
en to securethepayment'of a sum of mon- 
ey partially secured hy a priotmor%age -up- 
on other property, or whrai two iilor%ages 
upon separate property, are given at me 
same time to secure the pafyment of the 
sadie sum, :^h should be stamped as 
thongfa it '#Bie the only one. 

A mortgagegiven to secure a surety from 
loss, or Bi#n for any purpose whatever, 
other than as security for the payment of a 
definite aid certaiii sum of money, is taxa- 
able only'as-au agrewnent of contract. 

The stamp duty upon a lease, agreement, 
memorandum, orcontractfor the^re, use, 
or rent of any land, tenement, or portion 
thereof, is based upon the atmiuU rent ov 
rental value of the property teasM; attd the 
duty is the same vrhenier the lease be for 
one year, for a term of years, or for the 
fractional part of a year only. 

Upon every assignment or transfer of a 
mortgage, a/ stamp tax: is required equal to 
that imposed npon a mortage for the 
amount remaining unpaid^ flMs taxis re- 
quired upon every such transfer In writing, 
whether there is a «a2e of the mortgage or 
not ; but no stamp is necessary upon the 
endorsement of a negotiable instrument, 
even though the legal effect of such indorse- 
ment 16 to transfer a mortgage by which 
the instrumeht is secured. 

An assi^ment pf a lease within the mean- 
ing and intent of Schedule B, is an assign- 
ment of the Uasihiold, or of some portion 
thereof, by the lessee, or by some person 
claiming by, from, or under him ; such an 
assignment as subrogates the assignee to 
the rights, or soAe portion of the rights, of 
the lessee, or of the person standing in his 
place. A transfer'by the lessor of, his part 
of a lease, neither ^vlng nor purporting 
to give a claim to the leasehold, or to any 
part thereof, but simply a right to the rents, 
Sit„ is subject to stamp tax as a contract 
&c agreement on];;. 

The stattpJSx upon a flre:inBnrance 
policy is based upon thevrmiim. 

Deposit notes taken by a mul^ flre In- 
surance company, not a? paymftat of pre- 
mium nor as evidence < of indebtedness 
therefor, but to be usgd siihpjy, as a basis 
upon which to make r&teiitile asse'ssments to 
meet the losses Incurred by the company, 

should not be reckoned as premitim In de- 
termining the amount of stamp taxes upon 
the policies. 

When a policy of insurance properly 
stamped has been issued and lost, no stamp 
is necessary npon aholiher' issued by the 
same company to the same paHy, covering 
the same prbpert^, time, &c., add designed 
simply to supply 'the loss. The second 
policy should recite the loss of the flrat. 

An instrument which operates as the re- 
newal o(a policy of insurance, is subject to 
the same staUp'tait ih the'p(Ulcy. 

When a policy of Insiirance is Issued for 
a certain time, whether it be for one year 
only or for a term of yiaitd, A' receipt for 

gremlum, or atay other' imstlVment which 
as the legal effect to continue the contract 
and extettdits operation beyond (Hat Wme, re- 
quires the satne ■amount of revenue stamps 
as the policy itself; but such a receipt adk 
is nBually giv^n for the injrmeht of the 
niOnthly, quarterly, or annual pi'emlum, is 
not a renewal within, the meaning of the 
statute: The payment einipljr prevents the 
policy ftom expiring^ by reason of non-per- 
formance of its conditions ; a receipt given 
for such a payment requires a two-cent 
stamp, if me atuoimt reaeiveS exceeds 
twenty dollars, and a two-cent stamp Only, 
When, however, 'the time of pfljJnBnt has 
passed, and a tender of the prenuiilh is not 
Bufflcient td'bind the company, but a new 
policy or a new contract In'SHe form, with 
the mutuality eseentifil to eveiv contract, 
becomes necessai7liet^gen't9ib Usdrer and 
the insured, the bXcob amount' 'of stainps 
should be used as that required upon the 
original policy. 

A permit issued by a lUB iilsntSiiCi cbm- 
pahy changing the terihk oT'a "'"""" 
travel, residence, occupiiiion, 
be stamped as a contractor 

A bin single or|a bill oblis . 
InstrUmeht in the' fomf tors 
note, under seat, is Bifb^ectW'M!tiii]p.dUty 
as written orpnnted.evidenGeofanamount 
of money to be paid on demand or at a . 
time designated, at the rate of Ave .c;ents 
for each one hundred dolters or fiaictioiiitl 
part thereof. 

A waiver of protest, or of denuDnd and 
notice, written upon negotiable paper and 
signed by the indorser, is an agreement, 
and requires' a flve-cent stamp, 

A stamp duty of twenty-flve cents is im- 
posed npon the "protest of every note, bill 
of exchange, check or draft," and upon 
every marme protest. If several notes, 
bills of exchange, drafts, &c., are protest- 
ed at the same time and all attached to One 
and the same certificate, stamps should be 
affixed to the amount of twenty-five cents 
for each note, bill, draft, Ac, thus protest- 

When, as is generally the base, the cap- 
tion to a depositioii tiohtalns other certifi- 
cates in addltipa to thajuratto the affida- 
vit of t;he dejjjne^ sfich 9s a certificate 
that the. parties wfere or were not notified, 
that they did or did not appear, that they 
did or did not oWect, &c,; ft is subject {0 
a stamp dujy of fl're, cents. 

When an attested copy of a writ or other 



process is nsedbya sheriff or other person 
in making personal service, or in attaching 
property, a fire-cent stamp should be affix- 
ed to the certiflcate of attestation. 

A marriage certificate issned by the offi- 
ciating clergyman or magistrate, to be re- 
turned to any officer of a State, county, city, 
town, or other municipal corporation, to 
constitute part of a public record, requires 
no stamp ; but if Tt is to be retained by 
the parties, a five-cent stamp should be af- 

The stamp tax upon a bill of sale, by 
which any snip or vessel, or any part there- 
of, is conveyed to or vested in any other 
person or persons, is at the same rate as 
that imposed ujpon conveyances of realty 
sold; a bill of sale of any other personal 
property should be stamped as a contract 
or agreement. 

An assignment of real or personal prop- 
erty, orofboth, for the benefit of creditors, 
should be stamped as an agreement or con- 

Written or printed assignments of agree- 
ments, bonds, notes not negotiable, and 
of all other Instruments the assignments 
of which are not particularly specified in 
the foregoing schedule, shoiUd be stamped 
as agreements. 

No stamp is necessary upon the registry 
of a judgment, eventhongh the registry is 
.such in Its legal effect as to create a lien 
iwhich operates as a mortgage upon the 
property of the judgment debtor. 

When a "power of attorney or proxy for 
.voting at any election for officers of any 
lincorporated company or society, except 
religious, charitable, or literary societies, 
or public cemeteries," is signed by sever- 
al stockholders, owning separate and dis- 
tinct shares, it is, in its legal effect, the 
separate instrument of each, and requires 
stamps to the amount nf ten cents for each 
aud every signature; one or more stamps 
may be used representing the whole amount 

A notice from landlord to tenant to 
quit possession of premises requires no 

A stamp tax is imposed upon every 
"manifest for custom-house entry or clear- 
ance of the cargo of any ship, vessel, or 
steamer for a foreign port." The amount 
of this tax in each case depends upon the 
registered tonnage of the vessel. 

Is a vessel clears in ballast and has no 
car^o whatever, no stamp is necessary; 
but if she has any, however small the amount 
— a stamp shomd be used. 

A bond to convey real estate requires 
stamps to the amount of twenty-five cents. 

The stamp duty upon the probate of a 
will, or upon letters of administration, is 
based upon the sworn or declared value of 
all the estate and effects, real, personal, 
and mixed, undiminished by the debts of 
the estate for or in respect of which such 
probate or letters are applied for. 

When the property belonging to the es- 
tate of a person deceased, lies under dif- 
ferent jurisdictions and it becomes neces- 
sary to take out letters in two or more 
places, the letters should be stamped ac- 
cording to the value of all the property, real, 
personal, and mixed, for or in respect of 
which the particular letters in each case 
are issued. 

Letters de bonis non should be stamped 
accordmg to the amount of property re- 
maining to be administered upon thereun- 
der, regardless of the stamps upon the orig- 
inal letters, 

A m^TQCOpy of an inetrumentis not sub- 
ject to stamp duty unless it is a certified 
one, in which case a five-cent stamp should 
be affixed to the certificate of the person 
attesting it : but when the instrument is 
executed and issued in duplicate, triplicate, 
&c., as in the case of a lease of two or more 
parts, each part has the same legal effect ss 
the other, and each should be stamped as 
an original. 




LBttebs.— The law reqnlrea poMage on 
all letters (including those to foreign coon- 
triea when prepaid), ezceptine those writ- 
ten to the President- or Vice President, or 
'ineniherB>ofC6nexess, or (on official Dnsi- 
neSB) to the chiera of the esecutive depart- 
ments of the GtoTemment, »nd the heads of 
bnreanx and chief clerks, and others invest- 
ed with the franking pnvilege, to he pre- 
paid by stamps or stamped envelopes, pre- 
payment in money being prohibited. 

All drop-letters most De prepaid. The 
rate of postage on drop-letters, at 'offices 
where free delivery by; cairiec is establish- 
ed, is two cents per Imlf ounce or fraction 
ofahalf onnce; at offices where each free 
delivery is not estattshed the rate is one 
cent. ' 

The single rate of postage on all domes- 
tic mail letters thronghont the H&ited 
States, is three cents per half onnce, with 
an additional rate of three cents for each 
additional half onnce or fraction of a half 
onnce. The ten cent (Paciflc) rate is abol- 

Newspafkbs, etc.— Letter postage Is to 
he charged on all handbills, circnlars, or 
other printed matter which shall contain 
. any manuscript writing whatever. 

Dagnerreotypes, when sent in the /inail, 
are to he charged witti letter postage by 

Photographs on cards, paper, and other 
flexible nuterial, (not in cases), can be sent 
at the same rate as miseeUaneoas printed 
matter, viz., two cents for each four ounces 
or fraction thereof. 

Photograph Albums are chargeable with 
book postage— four cents for each fonr 
ounces or itoction thereof. 

Nbwspapbb Postagk.— Postage on daily 
papers to subscribers when prepaid quar- 
terly or yearly in advance, either at the 
mailing office or office of delivery, per 
quarter (three moaths), 86 cts. ; six times 

1)er week, per^aBrter 3d cts. ; for tri-week- 
y, per quarter 15 cts. ; for semi-weekly, per 
quarter 10 cts, ; for weekly, per quarter 6 

Weekly newspapers (one copy only) sent 
by the publisher to actual subscribers with- 
in the comity where printed and published, 


Postage per quarter (to be paid quarterly 
or yearly in advance) on newspapers and 
periodicals issued less frequently than once 
a week, sent to actual snbscripers in any 
part of the United States: M'emi.monthly, 
not over 4 oz., 6 cts. ; over i oz. and not 
over S oz., 12 cts. ; over 8 oz. and not over 
12 oz.,18cts. : monthly,notover4oz.,3ctB: 
over 4 oz. and not over 8 oz,, 6 cts. ; over 8 
oz. and not over 12 oz., 9 cts. ;. qnarterly, 
not over 4 oz., 1 cent ; over 4 oz. and not 
over 8 oz., 2 cts. ; over 8 oz. and not over 
12 oz., 3 cts. 

i * V 

Tbahbieiit Matteb.— Books not over 4 
oz. in weight, to one address, 4 cte. ; over 4 . 
oz. and not over 8 oz.,'8 cts. ; over 8 oz. and 
not over 12 oz., 12 cts. ; over 12 oz. and not 
over 16 oz,, 16 cts. 

Cirfulars not exceeding three in number 
to one address, 2 cts. ; over 3 and not over 
6, 4 cts. ; over 6 and not over 9, 6 cts. ; over 
9 and not exceeding 12, 8 cts. 

On miscellaneous mailable matter, ^em- 
bracing all pamphlets, occasional publicti- " 
tions, &ansient newspapers, faand-billiBnd' 
posters, bookmannscriptsand pj!0i9f:sn^tB,>:i 
whether corrected or not, nttpSi printri eh-' 
grAvlngs, sheet music, blanks, flexible pat-*-^ 
terns, samples, and Bample -tards, phono-^'' 
graphic paper, letter enveiapea,; postal en- 
velopes or wrappers, cards, paper, plain ar " 
ornamental, phofogri^hlc llepresentationa''' 
of different types, s^ds, pdttShg^, bnlhs, i 
roots and scions,) the postage to be pre-paid 
by stamps, is on one package, to one ad- 
^ess, not over 4 oz. in weight, 2 cts. ; over 
4 oz. and not over 8 oz., 4 cts. ; over 8 oz. 
and not over 12 oz., 6 cts. ; over 12 oz. and 
not over 16 oz., 8 cts. The weight of pack- 
ages of seeds, cuttinsSi roots and scaons, 
to be franked, is louited to thirty-two 
ounces. ' 

Any word or commuhicafion, whether by 
printing, writing, marks orsigns, Upon the 
cover or wrapper of a newspaper, pamphlet, 
magazine, or other printed inatter, other 
than the name or address of the person to 
whom it is to be sent, and. the date when 
the snbsqip^on expires, Bu1>jectsme pack- 
age to letter ])i>Bbige, 



« 00 O 


n'lO S 



a) P- g 

5'3 M 3 

>o o, 


S in 








13 P 

o CO CD 00 00 U3 CO ■« .eciac 

O «■>* CD «5 lO 00 ■^ -^ W lO O 


73 h 

a 9! 








.2-3 < 

2 o 




•S s| I s 

n (JO) 

^ "> a a 

■" 2 9 

■3 0**: 






as ra 

»" 1 

i ^ 

s aS a s ■^ 

•g.s-gs Hi c o .s.^ 

lip-? ^ S I § ■gas 

1 i 

O V o 

a £.2 



£ &; ® 

'E _¥'So ii ugSS) » 
II g a o (o t""; ,2'^ « 


s gp< 

"las §ss«8'§ •3 fc-s 

•«r¥ a I* O S m ea S-H 



Additional Table of Foreign Postage. . 

The • iTidlcates that, unless the letter Is reristerfed, pre-payment Is optional; in all 
other cases it is regnired. § Pamphlets and FerlodicalB, ten cents per four ounces or 
fraction thereof. :|:Famphlets, Magazines,- &c., two cents per four ounces or fraction 
thereof. . 




Argentine BepuWlo, 23d each month from N. Y 

Asplnwall -.1 

Australia, British Mail, via Soathampton 

Bahamas, by direct steamer from New Tork 

Boeoa, New Qranada 

BoilTia. , : 

Brazils, gSd each month from New York 

Buenos Ayres, i3d each month from New York. ... > 

Canada, any distance, (if not prepaid, 10 cts.) 

Central America, Pacific Slope, via Panama 

Chilt, British I^, via Panama. 

Chinav(eKcept Anioy, Canton, FnchoW, Hong Kong, Swatow). . . 

Costa Sli^.... • ■. 1 

Cubs , '. t ; 


©reat'Bii&in,'Bf nt)t,pi:epald,Kets.).. • 

QttateBliUi ...„'...;..-. ; 

Hktviaia .., .,...• 

HoBdijipaft. , .■..■..:... r. . 

IBohg Kong, Ahti^, Cannon, Fa«ha'#, Swatow, via San PiAncfeco 

.aspan, TiaMa Frtoaaco '. 

MeSia) \:: .'. , 

Montevideo, 28d each 'month HaHt. N. Y 

NasBftn, N. Ptov., by direct steame* from N. Y. 

Nb* Brunswick 

Newfoundland, (15 e. if over 8,000 mites) 

New Granada, (jirept Aspinvrall and Panaina) 

Nickrama, Psciflc Slope, via Panama. ; 

Nova Scotia ( 10 cKs. per >if o4. if unpaid) 

Panama '. .' 

Peta, British llkll,vi!i Panama.... 

Porto Rico, Brillsh Mail, via San Juail 

Prince Bdvrar^'s Islabd.... ; 

Sandwich Isl^ttdSi by niail to San Pfaneisco.-. ; 

Turk's lalahd. .. .'. '. ; 

tfragtey,%A3iLtiftt.iSd each month from N.Y. ; 

' ■Vancouver's Mifid , 


do by AmeHeau'ven. packet ^. 























































1 2 



























Tbe recent postal treaty with Great Britain provides tJiat bestdles letters and newspa- 
pers, "book packets^" and '-packets of patterns and samples^" may be sent. Such 

1. Must contain no wiltlngk 

2. Must be fUly prepaid (6 cents per 4 oonces from thfi IT. S., or 8 Senc« SteVBns from 
Great Britain.) , . r~ "^ 

3. Must be open at the ends to allow itnpMtiOila 

Samples of merchandise must not be of intriusu: vBlns. 

Dutiable articles— books, innsioi Ac, sent from jSlreat Britain to file Untted States, 
muet, in adAion to the postal p!^ the regn^^ duties, vrUch axe^n books and 
engravings, 25 per cent.; ihusic am. pubtograpp, 3^ pef cent. ^ 


Infallible Rules for Detecting Cotinterfeit or 
Spurious Bank Notes. 

Rule iBt.— Examine the shading of the 
letters in title of Bank called lathewobk, 
"Which in genuine notes presents an even, 
Btraight, light and silky appearance, gen- 
erally BO fine and smoothaB to appear to be 
all in one solid, pale body. Ii:i tne counter- 
feit the lines are coarse and irregalar, and 
in many of the longer lines hreaks will be 
perceived, thus presenting a very inferior 
finish in comparison to genuine work. 

2d.— Observe the dies, circles and ovals 
in the genuine; they are composed of a 
network of lines, which, by crossing each 
other at certain angles, produce an endless 
variety of figures ; bee thb one cent stamp 
ATTACHED. The fine line alone is the 
unit which enables you to detect BpnriouB 
work. In the counterfeit, the beprebented 
white lines are coarse, irregular, and cross 
each other in a confused, irregular manner, 
thus producing blurred and imperfect 

3d.— Examine the form and featorcB of 
all human figures on the note. In the gen- 
nine, the texture of the skin is represented 
by fine dots and lines intermixed. In the 
eyes, the pupil is distinctly visible, and the 
white clearly seen ; the nose, mouth and 
chin, well formed, natural and expressive ; 
the lips ai^ slightly pouting, and*^ the chin 
well thrown out ; and the delicate shading 
of the neck perfectly harmonizes with the 
rest of the figure. Observe the fingers and 
toes ; they should be clearly and accurately 
defined. The hair of the head should show 
the fine strands and present a natural ap- 
pearance. The folds of the drapery of hu- 
man figures should lay natural and present 
a fine, finished appearance. In the counter- 
felt tne female figure does not bear the 
natural prominence in outlines; observe, 
the eyes and shading surrounding does not 
present the lifelike appearance it should. 
The fingers and toes are not properly and 
proportionately defined ; the hair does not 
bear that soft and finished appearance as In 
the genuine. 

4th.— Examine the imprint or engraver's 
names in the evenness and shape of the 

fine letters. Counterfeits never bear the 
imprint perfect. This rule should be strict- 
ly obserred^ as it is infallible in detecting 

5th.— In the genuine note the landscapes 
are well finished : trees and shrubs are 
neatly drawn ; the limbs well proportioned, 
and the foliage presenting a fine natural 
appearance ; dear sky is formed of fine 
parallel lines, and when clonds or heavy 
skies appear, they cross each other, and 
bear a soft, smooth and natural appear- 
ance. The perspective, showing a view of 
the surroimding country, is always clear 
and distinct. The small figures in the 
background are always plainly seen, and 
their outlines and general character re- 
cognized. Ships are well defined and the 
canvass has a clear texture ; railroad cars 
are very accurately delineated : in examin- 
ing a train observe carefully the car most 
distant. In the counterfeit the landscape 
is usually poorly executed ; the leaves of 
trees poorly and unnaturally defined.— 
The lines representing still water are 
scratchy rather than parallel, the sky is 
represented generally in like manner, and 
where rolling clouds are to be seen, the 
unnatural effect is obvious. Domestic 
animals are generally poorly executed, 
particularly the head and limbs ; the eyefr 
are seldom clearly defined. Ships are | 
poorly drawn, the texture of the canvass 
coarse and inferior in Btyle of workman- 
ship, thus giving an artificial appearance. 
Railroad care are also poorly executed ; the 
car farthest ftqm the eye is usually the 
most imperfect. The perspective is always 
imperfect, the figures in the background 
can Beldom be recognized. 

6th.— Bills altered ftom a smaller to a 
higher denomination, can readily be de- 
tected by a close observer, in consequence 
of the striking difl'erence between the parts 
which have been extracted and the rest of 
the note. This diflference is readily per- 
ceived in the lack of color, body and finish 
of the dye ; we have seen bills where the 
Burronnding shading in altered dies was 



too dark, but from the back or flnish of tbe 
wliite lines }roa bave a snre test. Again 
observSparticularly the words " Five " or 
" Ten Dollars " as the case ma; be, denot- 
ing the denomination of the note; the 
parallel outlines and Bhadine (if any) are 
coarse and imperfect. Alterations are fre- 
quently made by pasting a greater denomi- 
nation OTer a smaller, out by holding the 
bill np to the light, the fraud will be per- 
ceived. Another method resorted to is to 
cat oat the figures in the dies as well as 
the words one dollar, or tha words two or 
three as the case ntay be, ana with a sharp 
eraser, scrape down the ends and also the 
edges of the pieces to be inserted; when 
the pieces thus prepared are affixed they 
are hardly perceivable; but by passing 
the note through the hand, so as to teA 
the die both with the finger and thumb 
at the same tliiie, the fraud will be de- 
tected bji the stiffiiess of the outer 
edges," occasioned by the gum or method 
adopted" in affixing the' parts. The letter 
S should always be ezammed, as in many 
alterations it iff pasted or stamped at the 
end of the word " dollar;" and even when 
stamped thece, the carrying out of the out- 
lines for its shading will readily show the 
frttud. Bills of broken 'banks are frequent- 
ly altered by extracting the name of bank, 
state and town; they may readily be de- 

tected by observing first the state, second 
the nbe or name of the bank, third the 
town or location. 

Geotibal Bbhakes in BiiirxBiiNoi: to 
CouHTBBTBiTS.— The paper on which they 
are printed Is generally of a very inferior 
quaUty, with less body, finish and tough- 
ness than bank note paper lias. The mk 
generally lacks the rich luster of the gen- 
uine ; the red letters and figures are gen- 
erally Imperfect, and the ink does not pre- 
sent the Vermillion hue as it should. The 
printing is generally inferior, usually ez- 
nibiting specks of white in the most promi- 
nent letters. The date and filling up, and 
the President's and Cashier's names are 
generally written by the same person, 
although In many instances they present 
a difibrent appearance. There are bills in 
circulation bearing either genuine dies o^ 
vignettes; but upon close, examination 

Sou will be enabled to detiect any spurious 
ill, whether counterfeit or altered, by the 
instructions here given, if pecsevf red in for 
a short time. 'We beg to suggest, it time 
will admit, the learner should examine 
minutely every bill he receives. A pow- 
erful pocket maguifying gUiss, which can 
be purchased for from luty ceuteto one dol- 
lar at any of the opticians, will greatly en- 
able ypn to see and <:omprehena the differ- 
ence between genuine and spurious work. 


What will my readers rive to know how 
to get rich? Kow, Iwul not vouch that 
the following rules will enable every per- 
son who may read them to acquire wealth ; 
but this I will answer for, that if ever a 
man does grow rich by honest means, and 
retains tiis wealth for any length of time, 
he must practice upon the pnncl^es laid 
down in the following essay. The re- 
marks are not oririnal with me, but I 
strongly commend them to the attention 
of every young man, at least as affording 
the true secret of success in attaining 
wealth. A single perusal of such an essay 
at an impressible moment, has sometimes 
a very wonderfol effect upon the disposi- 
tion and charact^. 

Fortune, tbegr'say, is a fickle dame— ftdl 
of her freaks and caprices; w)io blindly 
distribates her favors without tbe slightest 
discrimination. ' So Inconstant, so waver- 
ing is she represented, that her most ihith- 
flu votaries can place no reliance on her 
promises'. Disappointment, they tell us, 
IS the lot of those who make offerings at 

her shrine. N'ow, all t^is is avile slander 
upon the dear blind lady. \ 

Although wealth often appears the result 
of mere accident, or a fortunate concur- 
rence of favorable circumstances vrithout 
any exertion of skill or foresight, yet any 
man of sound health and unimpaired mind 
may become wealthy, if "he takes the prop- 
er steps. ' ' • ,-11-,,.';. -.; _^ 

Foremost in thei'list'cif ifequisites are 
honesty ^d ^ti^ot Int^^^^ every trans- 
action of life,' * iEst'aaimwve the reputa- 
tion of bdUg&ifKnd 'iiprMitin his deal- 
ing^;' aSid> be will possess tl»^"confldence of 
!tlF4vhokno#him. 'WithotK^i^e qualities 
every other iriSrit vrill pfffre unavailing. 
Ask concerning a man, " Is he iKttive and 
capable?" 'res. "Indnstrious, temper- 
ate and regular in his habits f "—Oh yes. 
"Is he I honest? Is he trustworthy?" 
'Why, as tO' that, I am ixmj to eay that he 
is not to be trusted ; he needs watching ;• 
he is a little tricky,' and will take an undue 
advantageilfh^i^.t "^Then I will have 
nothing to dtMthhim," willbe the in- 



variable reply. Why, then, is honesty the 
best policy ? Because, without it, you will 
get a baa name, and everybody will shun 

A character for knavery will prijve an in- 
surmountable obstacle to success in al- 
most every undertaking. It will be found 
that the straight line is, in business, as in 
geometry, the shortest. In a word, it is 
almost imposBible for a dishonest man to 
acquire wealth by a regular process of bus- 
ings, because he is shunned as a depreda- 
tor upon society. 

Needy men are apt to deviate from the 
rule of integrity, under the plea that ne- 
cessity knows no law ; they might as well 
add that it knows no shame. The course 
is suicidal, and by destroying all confidence, 
ever keeps them immured in poverty, 
although they may possess every other 
quality for success in the world. 

Punctuality, which is said to be the soul 
of business, is another important element 
in the art of money gettmg. The man 
known to be scrupulously exact in the ful- 
fillment of his engagements, gains the 
confidence of all, and may command all 
the means he can nse with advantage ; 
whereas, a man careless and regardless of 
his promises in money matters will have 
every purse closed against him. Therefore 
be prompt in your pe^ments, 
t Next, let us consider the advantages of 
a cautions circumspection in our inter- 
course with the world. Slowness of be- 
lief and a proper distrust are essential to 
success. The credulous and confiding are 
ever the dupes of knaves and impostors. 
Ask those who have lost their property 
bow it happened, and you will find in 
most cases that it has been owing to mis- 

S laired confidence. One has lost by en- 
orsing, another by crediting, another 
by. false representations ; all of which a 
little more foresight and a little more dis- 
trust wonld have prevented. In the af- 
fairs of this world men are not saved by 
faith but by the want of it. 

Judge of men by what they do, not by 
what they say. Believe in looks rather 
than words. Observe all their movements. 
Ascertain their motives and their ends. 
Notice what they say or do in their un- 
guarded moments, when under the influ- 
ence of excitement. The passions have 
been compared to tortures which force men 
to reveal their secrets. Before trusting a 
man, before putting it in his power to 
cause you a loss, possess yourself of every 
available Information relative to him. 
Learn his history, his habits, inclinations 
and propensities ; his reputation for honor, 
industry, frugality and punctuality; his 
prospects, resources, supports, advantages 
and disadvantages ; his Intentions and mo- 
tives of action ; wno are his friends and 

enemies, and what are Uls good or bad qual 
ities. You may learn a man's good qualitleE 
and advantages from his Mends— nis bad 

qualities and disadvantages from his ene- 
mies. Make due allowance for exaggeration 
in both. Finally, examine carefully before 
engaging in anything, and act with energy 
afterwards. Have the hundred eyes of 

Argus beforehand, and the hundred hands 
•of Briarius afterwards. 

Order and system in the management of 
business must not be neglected. Nothing 
contributes more to dispatch. Have a 
place for everything and everything in its 
place; a time for everything, and every- 
thing in its time. Do first what ^presses 
most, and having determined what is to be 
done, and how it is to be done, lose no 
time in doing it. Without this method all 
is hurry and cvnfUsion, little or nothing is 
accomplished, and business is attended to 
with neither pleasure nor profit. 

A polite, affable deportment is recom- 
mended. Agreeable manners contribute 
powerfully to a man's success. Take two 
men, possessing eqnal advantages in every 
other respect, but let one be gentlemanly, 
kind, obliging and conciliating in his man- 
ners ; the other harsh, rude and disobliging; 
and the one will become rich, while the 
other will starve. 

We are now to consider a very important 
principle in the business of money-getting, 
namely— Industry — persevering, Indef ati- 

table attention to business. Persevering 
iligence is the Philosopher's stone, which 
turns everything to gold. Constant, regu- 
lar, habitual and systematic application to 
business, must in time, if properly directed, 
produce great results. It must lead to 
wealth, with the same certainty that pov- 
erty follows in the train of idleness and 
inattention. It has been trnly remarked 
that he who follows his amusements in- 
stead of his business, will, in a short time, 
have no business to follow. 

The art of money-saving is an important 
part of the art of money-getting. Without 
frugality no one can become rich ; with It, 
few would be poor. Those who consume 
as fast as they produce, are on the road tq' 
ruin. As most of the poverty we meet 
with grows out of idleness and extrava- 
gance, BO most large fortunes have been 
the result of habitual industry and frugali- 
ty. The practice of economy Is as neces- 
sary In the expenditure of time as of 
money. They say if " we take care of the 
pence the pounds will take care of them- 
selves." So, if we take care of the 
minutes, the days will take care of them- 

The acouisition of wealth demands as 
much seli-denlal, and as many sacrifices 
of present gratification, as the practice of 
virtue Itself Vice and poverty proceed, in 
some degree, from the same sources, 
namely — the disposition to sacrifice the 
future to the present ; the inability to fore- 
go a small present pleasure for great future 
advantages. Men fail of fortune In this 
world, as they fitil of happiness in the 
world to come, simply because they are un- 
willing to deny themselves momentary en- 
joyments fqr the sake of permanent future 

Every large city is filled with persons, 
who, in order to support the appearance of 
wealth, constantly live beyond their in- 
come, and make up the deficiency by 
contracting debts wlilch are never paid. 
Others, there are, the mere drones of so- 



ciety, \rlio pass their Sstb In idleaieea, and 
EmbBlst by pirating on the hives of the In- 
dUBtriouB. Many who rnn a Bhort-Uved 
career of splendid bezgary, conld they be 
bat persQaded to adopt a system of n^d 
economy for a fsm years,' mluht pass the 
remainder of their o^ys In affluence. Put 
nol They must keep up appearances, 
they muBt live like other folkB. 

Their debts accumulate; their credit 
ftills ; they are harassed by dung, and be- 
sieged by conBtablea and' sheriff. In this 
extremity, as a last resort, they submit to 
a shamenil dependence, or engage in crim- 
inal practices which entail hopeless wretch- 
ednese and infiuny on themeelTea and 

iStick to the bueineBB'ln which you are 
regularly employed. Let speculators make 
thouBande in a year or a day ; mind your 
own regular trade, never turning firom it 
to the right hand or to the left. If you are 
a merchant, a nrofesBtonal man, dr a me- 
chanic, never boy lots or stocks, unless 
you have surplus money which you wish 
to invest. Your own buBlness yon under- 
stand as well as other men ; but oUier peo- 
ple's business not nnderstand. 
Iiet your business be some one which is 
useful to the community. All such occu- 
pations possess the elements of profit in 

How to Secure the Public Lands, 



The following drcular gives all necessary 
information as to the procedure necessary 
in purchasing and securing the public 


Gen'l Laud Office, July 19, 186S. f 

KumerouB (lueBtlons having arisen as to 
the mode of procedure to purchase public 
landB,^or acquire title to the same by bounty 
land locations, by pre-emptions or by home- 
stead, this drcular is conmumicatea for the 
information of all concerned. 

In order to acquire title to public lands 
the following steps must be taken : 

1, Application must be made to the I^g- 
iBter of the district land office in which the 
land desired may be situated. 

A llBt of all the land offices In the United 
States Is fumlBhed by the Department, 
with the -seats of the different offices, 
where it is the dut^of the Begister and 
Beceiver to be kt aMendance, and give 

S roper facilities and information to persons 
esirouB of obtaining lands. 
The minimnni^nce at ordinaj^ public 
lands is $1,25 pfflTaore. The even or re- 
served secbons falling within railroad 
grants are increased to double the minimum 
price, being ^,B0 per acre. 

Lands once offered at public sale, and not 
afterwards kept out of market by reserva- 
tion, or otherwise, so as to prevent &ee 
competition, may-'6e ^tered or located. 

2. By the applicant filing with the Begis- 
ter his written application describing the 

tract, with its area; the Be^aterwill then 
certlfyto the receiver whether the land is 
vacant, with its price; and when found to 
be-eo, the applicant must pay that price 
per acre, or may locate the esime with land 
warrant, and wereafte): the Beceiver will 
give Mm a " duplicate receipt," which he 
IB required to Burrender prevlons to ,the 
dellv^iy to him of the patent, which may 
be had either by application far it to the 
Begister or to thje General Land Office. 

3. If the tr&ct has not be»i offered fi, 
public sale it is not liable to ordinary pri- 
vate enti?, but may b^ secured by a party 
legally qualified, upon his compiUance with 
the reqiuirementB of the pre-emption laws 
of 4th BepteUber, 1841, land 3d Much, 1843; 
and Jtfter snehi party shall have made ac- 
tual settlement S^v sooh a length of time 
ae willshow he designs it for Ms perma- 
nent home, and is acting ki good faith, 
building a house and leBftng.lherein, he 

cultivation, and drawing th^ he is other- 
wise within thcpucrfew 'of these acts.— 
Then he can enter Aljetonfffat St®, either 
in cash or with bouii^l^d^d^aiit, unless 
the premises ^uld be:'|2tp)^acre lands. 
In that) cage the^hote jMcttage-money can 
be paid in caBh^orijan^jjlf ii cash, the 
residue with a bahaMMa warrant. 

4. But if parties Ji|uly qualified desire 
to obtain title nm^We Homestead Act 
of 20th May, 1862, they c^ 'do so on coin- 



plying with the Bepartment Circular, dated 
80th October, 1862. 

5. The law confines Homestead entries 
to surveyed lands ; and although, in cer- 
tain States and Territories noted m the sub- 
joined list, pre-einptors may go on land be- 
fore survey, yet they can only establish their 
claim after return of survey, but must file 
their pre-emption declaration within three 
months after receipt of official plat, at the 
local land-office where the settlement was 
made before survey. Where, however, it 
was made after survey, the claimant mnst 
file within three months after date of set- 
tlement; and where actual residence and 
cultivation have been long enough to show 

that the claimant has made the land his 
permanent home, he can establish his 
claim and pay for the same at any time 
before the date of the public sale of lands 
within the range in which his settlement 
may fall. 

6. All nhofitered surveyed lands not ac- 
quired under pre-emption, homestead^ oi 
otherwise, under express legal sanction, 
mnst be off'ered at public sale under the 
President's Proclamation, and struck oflf to 
the highest bidder, as required by act of 
April 24, 1820. 

Commissioner General Land Office. 


1. A promise of a debtor to give "satis- 
factory security" for the pajrment of a por- 
tion of his debt, is a sufficient considera- 
tion for a release of the residue by his 

% Administrators are liable to account 
for interest on ftmds in their hands, al- 
though no profit shall have been made 
upon them, unless the exigencies of the 
estate rendered it prudent that they should 
hold the funds thus uninvested. 

3. Any person who voluntarily becomes 
an a^ent for another, and in that capacity 
obtains information to which as a stranger 
he could have had no access, is bound in 
subsequent dealing with his principal, as 
purchaser of the property that formed the 
subject of his agency, to communicate such 

4. When a house is rendered untenanta- 
ble in consequence of improvements made 
on the adjoining lot, the owner of such 
cannot recover damages, because it is pre- 
sumed that he had Imowledge of the ap- 
proaching danger in time to protect him- 
self from it. 

5. When a merchant ship is abandoned 
by order of the master, for the purpose of 
savinff life, and a part of the crew subse- 
quently meet the vessel so abandoned and 
bring her safe into port, they will be enti- 
tled to salvage. 

6. A person who has been led to sell 
goods by means of false pretenses, cannot 
recover them from one who has purchased 
them in good faith from the fraudulent 

7. An agreement by the holder of a note 
to give tne principal debtor time for pay- 
ment, without depriving himself of the 
right to sue, does not discharge the surety. 

8. A seller of goods who accepts, at the 
time of sale, the note of a third party, not 
endorsed by the buyer, in peyiment, can- 
not in case the note is not paid, hold the 
buyer responsible for the value of the 

9. A day-book coifted from a "blotter" 
in which charges are first made, will not 
be received in evidence as a book of origi- 
nal entries. 

10. Common carriers are not liable for 
extraordinary results of negligence that 
could not have been foreseen by ordinary 
skill and foresight. 

11. A bidder at a Sheriff's sale may re- 
tract his bid at any time before the prop- 
erty is knocked down to him, whatever 
may be the conditions of the sale. 

13. Acknowledgment of debt to a stran- 
ger does not preclude the operation of the 

18. The fruits and grass on the farm 
or garden of an intestate descend to the 

14. Agents are solely liable to their prin- 

15. A deposit of money in bank by a hus- 
band, in the name of his wife, survives to 



16. Money paid on Sunday contracts may 
be recovered. 

17'. A debtor may give preference to one 
creditor over another, nnlese ft-aud or special 
legislation can be proved. 

18. A court cannot give judgment for a 
larger sum than that speciflea In the ver- 

19. Imbecility on the part of either 
husband or ^ife, Invalidates the mar- 

50. An action for malicious prosecution 
will He, though. notUng flirther was done 
than suing out warrants. 

51. An agreement not to continue the 
practice of a profession or business in any 
specified town, if the party so agreeing has 
received a consideration for the same, is 

23. When A consignB goods to B to sell 
on commisBibn, ana B delivers .them to C, 
in payment of his own antecedent debts, A 
can recover their value. 

- 23. A finder of property is compelled to 
make diligent inquiry for the owner there- 
of, and to restore Che sam^. If, on finding 
such property, he attempcs to conceal such 
fact, he may be prosecuted for larceny. 

^. A private person may obtain an in- 
junction to prevent a public mischief by 
which he is axfected in common with others. 

35. Any person itaterested may obtain an 
l^junctiod to restrain the State or a munici- 
pal corporation from maintaining a nuisance 
on its lands. 

36. A discharge under the insolvent laws 
of one State will not discharge the insol- 
vent from a contract made with a citizen of 
another State. 

37. To prosecute' a party with amy other 
motive than to bring him to justice, is 
malicious prosecution, and actionable as 

28. Ministers of the gospel, residing in 
any incorporated town, are not exempt 
from jury, military, or fire service. 

39. When a person contracts to build a' 
house, and is prevented by sickness bam. 
flnlshing it, he can recover for the part per? 
formed, if such part is beneficial to the 
other party. 

30. In a suit for enticing away a man's 
wife, actua.1 proof of the mamage is not ne- 
cessary. Cohabitation, repjtitipn, and the 
admission of marriage by Che parties, are 
sufficient. i 4. 

81. Permanent'* erections and fixtures, 
made by a moi'tgagor after the execution of 
the mortgage upon land conveyed by it, be- 
come a part of the mortgaged premises. 

33. When a marriaga is denied, and plain- 
tiff has given sufficient evidence to estab- 
lish it, the defendant cannot examine the 
wife to disprove the marriage. 

83^ The amount of an express debt can- 
not be. enlarged by application. 

84. Oon<tfactB for advertisements in Sun- 
day newspapers cannot be enforced. 

36. A seller of goods, chattels, or other 
property, commits no fraud, ;n law, when 
he neglects to tell the purchaser of any 
flaws, defects, or unsoundnesB in the same. 

36. The opinions of witnesses, as to the 
value of a dog that has been killed, are not 
admissible in evidence. The value of the 
animal Is to be decided by the jury. 

87. If any person puts a fence on or plows 
the land of another, he is liable ,for trespass 
whether the owner has sustained injury or 

88. If a person, who is unable from 1ft 
nessito sign his will, has his hand guided 
in making his mark, the signature is valid. 

89. When land trespassed upon is occu- 
pied by a tenant, he alone can bring the 

40. To say of a person, "Ifhe does not 
come and make terms with me, I will make 
a bankrupt of him and ruin him," or any 
such threatening language, is actionable, 
without proof or special damage, 

41. In an action for slander, the party 
making the complaint must prove the words 
alleged; other words of like nI6antng will 
not suffice. 

43. In a suit of damages for seduction, 
proof of pregnancy, and the birth of a child, 
IS n,ot essential. It is sufficient if the ill- 
ness of the girl, whereby she was unable to 
labor, was produced by shame for the seduc- 
lioii ; and this is such a loss of service as 
will sustain the action. 

43. Addressing to a wife a letter contain- 
ing matter defamatory to the character of 
her husband is a publication, and renders 
the writer amenable to damages. 

44. A parent cannot sustain an action for 
any wrong done to a child. Unless he has in- 
curred some ■ direct pecuniary injury there- 
from in conseciuence of some loss of ser- 
vice or expenses necessarily consequent 

46. A master is responsible for an injury 
resulting from the negligence of his ser- 
vant, whilst driving his cart or q^Mage, 
provided the servant is at the time'^^etged 
m his master's business, even thoi^ the 
accident happens in a place to wbich his 
master'^s business does not call him ; but if 
the journey of a servant be solely for a pur- 
pose of his .own, and undertaken without 
the knowledge and consent of his master, 
the latter is not responsible. 

46. An emigrant depot is not a nuisance 

in law. 1 

47. A railroad track throng the streets is 
not a nuisance in law. 



48. If an agreement upon which a party 
relies be oral only, it must be provpd by 
evidence. But if the contract be reduced 
to writing, it proves itself j and now no 
evidence whatever is receivable for the 
purpose of varying the contract or aft'ecting 
Its obligations. The reasons are obvious. 
The law prefers written to oral evidence, 
from its greater precision and certainty, 
and because it is lebs open to fraud. And 
where parties have cl'osed a negotiation 
and reduced the result to writing, it is pre- 
sumed that they have written all they in- 
tended to agree to, and therefore, that what 
is omitted was finally rejected by them.— 

49. Delivery of a hnsband's goods bv a 
wife to her adulterer, he having knowledge 
that she has taken them without her hus- 
band's authority, is sufficient to sustain an 
indictment for larceny against the adul- 

BO. The' fact that the insurer was not in- 
formed of the existence of impending liti- 
gation, affecting the premises insured, at 
the time the insurance was effected, does 
not vitiate the policy. 

51. The liability of an innkeeper is not 
confined to personal baggage, but extends 
to all the property of the guest that he con- 
sents to receive. 

52. When a minor executes a contract, 
and pays money, or delivers property on the 
same, he cannot afterwards disaffirm such 
contract and recover the money, or prop- 
erty, unless he restores to the oth6r party 
the consideration received €rom him for 
such money or property. 

53. When a person has, by legal inquisi- 
tion been found an habitual drunkard, he 
cannot, even in his sober intervals, make 
contracts to bind himself or his property, 
until the inquisition is removed. 

54. Any person, dealing with the repre- 
sentative of a deceased person, is presumed, 
in law, to be fully apprized of the extent of 
such representative's authority to act in 
behalf of such estate. 

55. In an action against a railroad com- 
pany, by a passenger, to recover damages 
for injuries sustained on the road, it is not 
compuisory upon the plaintiff to prove ac- 
tual negligence in the defendants ; but it 
is obligatory on the part of the latter to 
prove that the injury was not owing to any 
fault or negligence of theirs. 

66. A guest is a competent witness, in an 
action between himself and an inn-keeper, 
to prove the character and value of lost 
personal baegage. Money in a trunk, not 
exceeding the amount reasonably required 
by the traveler to defray the expenses of 
the journey which he has tmdertaken, is a 
part of his baggage; and in case of its loss, 
while at any inn, the plaintiff may prove its 
amount by nis own testimony. 

57. The deed of a minor is not absolutely 
void. The court is authorized to judge, 
from the instrument, whether it is void or 
not, according to its terms being favorable 
or unfavorable to the interests of the minor. 

58. A married woman can neither sue nor 
be sued on any contract made by her dur- 
ing her marriage, except in an action relat- 
ing to her individual property. The action 
must be commenced either by or against 
her husband. It is only when an action 
is brought on a contract made by her be- 
fore her marriage, that she is to be joined 
as a co-plain tift, or defendant, with her hus- 

59. Any contract made with a person ju- 
dicially declared a lunatic is void. 

60. Money paid voluntarily in any trans- 
action, with a knowledge of the facts, can- 
not be recovered. 

61. In all cases of specia. contract for ser- 
vices, except in the case of a minor, the 
plaintiff can recover only the amount stip- 
ulated in the contract. 

62. A wife is a competent witness with 
her husband, to prove the contents of a lost 
trunk, or when a party. 

63. A wife cannot be convicted of receiv- 
ing stolen goods when she received them 
of ner husband. 

64. Insurance against fire, by lightning; or 
otherwise, does not cover loss by lightnmg 
when there is no combustion. 

65. Failure to prove plea of justification, 
in a case of slander, aggravates the offence. 

66. It is the agreement of the parties to 
sell by sample that constitutes a sale by 
sample, not the mere exhibition of a speci- 
men of the goods. 

67. An agent is liable to his principals 

for loss caused by his misstatements, tho' 

68. Makers of promissory notes given in 
advance for premiums on policies of insur- 
ance, thereafter to be taken, are liable there- 

69. An agreement to pay for procuring an 
appointment to office is void. 

70. An attorney may plead the statute of 
limitations, when sued by a client fbr mon- 
ey which he has collected add failed to pay 

71. Testimony given by a deceased wit- 
ness on first trial, is not required to be re- 
peated verbatim on the second. 

72. A person entitling himself to a reward 
offered for lost property, has a lien upon the 

Sroperty for the reward : but only when a 
eflnite reward is offered. 

73. Confession by a prisoner must be vol- 
untarily made,to constitute evidence against 

74. The defendant in a suit must be serv- 
ed with process ; but service of such pro- 
cess upon his wife, even in his absence from 
the State, is not, in the absence of statuto- 
ry provisions, sufficient. 



76. The measure of damages intrespasB 
for cutting timber, ie its value as a chattel 
on the land where it was felled, and not the 
market price of the lumber manulUctured. 

76. To support an Indictment for mali- 
cious mischief in killing au animal, mal- 
ice towards its owner must bo shown, not 
merely passion excited against the animal 

77. No action can be maintained against 
a sheriff for omitting to account for money 
obtained upon au execution within a reas- 
onable time. He has till the return day to 
render such account. 

■ 78. An interest in the profits of an enter- 
prise, as profits, renders the party hold- 
ing it a partner in the enterprise, and 
mffkee him presumptively liable to share 
any loss. 

79. Males can marry at fourteen, and fe- 
males at twelve years of age. 

80. All cattle found at large upon any pub- 
lic road, can be driven by any person to the 
public pound. 

81 . Any dog chasing, barking, or other- 
wise threatening a passer-by in any street, 
lane, road, or other public thoroughfare, 
may be lawfully killed for the same. 

83. A written promise for the pajrment 
of such amount as may come into the hands 
of the promisor, is held to be an instru- 
ment in writing for the payment of money. 

83. The declaration of an agent is not ad- 
missible to establish the fact of agency. — 
But when other proper evidence is given, 
tending to establish the fact of agency, it 
is not error to admit the declarations of the 
agent, accompanying acts, though tend- 
ing to show the capacity In which he act- 
ed. When evidence is competent in one 
respect and incompetent in another, it is 
the duty of the court to admit it, and con- 
trol its effects by suitable InetructionB to 
the jury. 

84. The court has a general power to re- 
move or suspend an attorney for such im- 
moral conduct as rendered him unworthy 
of confidence in his offlcial capacity. 

85. Bankruptcy is pleadable in bar to all 
actions and in all courts, and this bar may 
be avoided whenever It is Interposed, by 
showing fraud in the procurement of the 
discharge, or a violation of any of the pro- 
visions of the bankrupt act. 

86. An instrument in the form of a deed, 
but limited to take efftect at the termination 
of the grantor's natural life, is held to be a 
deed, not a will. 

87. A sale will not be set aside as fraud- 
ulent, simply because the buyer was at the 
time unable to make the payment agreed 
upon, and knew his inability, and did not 
intend to pay. 

88. No man is under an obligation to 
make known his circumstances when he is 
\)uying goods. 

89. Contracting parties are bound to dis- 
close material facts known to each, but of 
which either supposes the other to be igno- 
rant, only when they stand in some special 
relation of trust and confidence in relation 
to the subject matter of the contract. But 
neither will be protected if he does any- 
thing, however slight, to mislead or deceive 
the other.^ 

90. A contract negotiated by mail is 
formed when notice oiacceptanceof the of- 
fer is duly deposited in the post-oflice, pro- 
perly addressed. This rule applies, although 
the party making the offer expressly re- 
quires that if it IS accepted, speedy notice 
of acceptance shall be given him. 

91. The date of an instrument is so far a 
material part of it, that an alteration of 
the date by the holder after executiom, 
makes the instrument void. 

99. A corporation may maintain an action 
for libel, for words published of them and 
relating to its trade or business, by which 
it has incurred special damages. 

93. It is unprofessional for a lawyer who 
has abandoned his case without trying it, 
a term or two before trial, to claim a fee 
conditional upon the success of his client, 
although his client was successfhl. 

94. Although a party obtaining damages 
for Injuries received through the default of 
another, was himself guilty of negligence, 
yet that will not defeat his recovery, unless 
his negligence contributed to cause the In- 

.95. A person may contract to lab^r for an- 
other during life, in consideration of receiv- 
ing his support ; but his creditors have the 
right to inquire Into the Intention with 
which such arrangement ie made, and it will 
be set aside if entered into to deprive them 
of his future earnings. 

96. A grantor may by express terms ex- 
clude the bed of a river, or a highway, 
mentioned as boundary ; .btift if without 
language of exclusion a line Is described as 
' along/ or ' upon,' or as * running to ' the 
highway or river, or as ' by,' or ' running to 
the bank of ' the river ; these expressions 
carry the grantee to the center of the high- 
way or river. 

97. The court will take pains to construe 
the words used in a deed in such a way as 
to eft'ect the intention of the parties, how- 
ever unskillfnlly the instrument may be 
drawn. But a court of law cannot exchange 
an intelligible word plainly employed in a 
deed for another, however evident it may 
be that the word used was used by mistake 
for another. 

98. One who has lost his memory and 
understanding is entitled to legal protec- 
tion, whether such loss is occasioned by 
his own misconduct or by an act of Provi- 



99. When a wife leaves her husband vol- 
untarily, it must be shown, in order to 
make him liable for necessaries furnished 
to her, that she could not stay with safety. 
Personal violence, either threatened or in- 
flicted, will be sufficient cause for such sep- 

100. Necessaries of dress AimiBhed to a 
discarded wife must correspond with the 
pecuniary circumstances of the husband, 
and be such articles as the wife, if prudent, 
would expect, and the husband should 
fumialj, if the parties lived harmoniously 

101. A ftigitive ft-om justice from one of the 
United States to another, may be arrested 
aud detained in order to his surrender by 
authority of the latter, without a previous 
demand for his surrender by the executive 
of the State whence he fled. 

102. A watch will not pass nnder a be- 
quest of " wearing apparel," nor of 

* household furniture and articles for fami- 
ly use." 

103. Moneypaid for the purpose of set- 
tling or compounding a prosecution for a 
supposed felony, cannot be recovered back 
by a party paying it. 

104. An innkeeper Is liable for the death 
of an animal in his possession, but may fVee 
himself fVomliabilitv by showing that the 
death was not occasioned by negligence on 
hif* part. 

105. Notice to the agent of a company is 
notice to the company. 

lOG. Ai employer is not liable to one of 
his employes for aninjury sustained by the 
latter in consequence of the neglect of oth- 
ers of his employes engaged in the same 
general business. 

107. Where a purchaser at a Sheriflfs sale 
has bid the ftul price of property nnder 
the erroneous belief that the sale would di- 
vest the property of all liens, it is the duty 
of the court TO give relief by setting aside 
the sale. 

108. When notice of protest is properly 
sent by mail, It may be sent by the mail of 
the day of the dishonor: if not, it must be 
mailed for the mail of the next day; ex- 
cept that if there is none, or it closes at an 
unseasonably early hour, then notice must 
be mailed in season for the next possible 

109. A powder-house located in a populous 
part of a city, and containing large quanti- 
ties of gunpowder, is a nuisance. 

110. When the seller of goods accepts at 
the time of the sale, the note of a third per- 
son, unindorsed by the purchaser, in pay- 
ment, the presumption is that the pay- 
ment was intended to be absolute ; and 
though the note should be dishonored, the 
purchaser will not be liable for the value of 
the goods. 

111. A man charged with crime before a 
committing magistrate, bnt discharged on 
his own recognizance, is not privileged 
f^om arrest on civil process while returnmg 
fVom the magistrate's office. 

112. When one has been induced to sell 
goods by means of fhlse pretences, he can- 
not recover them from one who has bona 
fide purchased and obtained possession of 
them from the IVaudulent vendor. 

113. If the circnmstances attendant upon 
a sale and. delivery of personal property are 
such as usuall}^ and naturally accompany 
such a transaction, it cannot be declared a 
legal fraud upon creditors. 

114. A stamp impressed upon an instru- 
ment by way of seal, is good as a seal, if it 
creates a durable impression in the texture 
of the paper. 

115. If a party bound to make a pajTnent 
use due diligence to make a tender, but 
through the payee's absence from home is 
unable to flnd him or any agent authorized 
to take payment for him, no forfeiture will 
be incurred through his failure to make a 

GoTernment Lancl IfEeasiire. 


A township, 36 Sections, each 

A section, 640 acres. 

A quarter section, half a mile square, 
160 acres. 

An eighth section, half a mile long, north 
and soulh, and a quarter of a mile wide, 80 

A sixteenth section, a quarter of a mile 
square, 40 acres. 

The sections are numbered from one to 
thirty-six, commencing at the northeast 
comer, thus: , 

— — \ 



• 4 



n w 

6 w 

n e 

e e 































The eectiona are all divided in quarters, 
wliicli are named by the cardinal points, 
as in section one. The quartern are divi- 
ded in the same way. The description of 
a 40 acre lot would read : The south half 
of the west half of the southwest quarter 
of section 1 in township 24, north of range 
7 west, or as the case might he ; and some- 
times will fall short, and sometimes overrun 
the number of acres it is supposed to con- 






As Asmorizel I17 Act or Cosgress-AnproTed I11I7 28, 1866. 


In every system of Weights and Meaenres 
it is necessary to liave what are called 
" Standards" as the poand, yard, s;allon, 
&c., to be divided and mnltiplied into 
smaller and larger parte and denominations. 
The definition and conBtmction of these 
Standards involve philosophical and scien- 
tific principles of a somewhat abstruse 
character, and are made and procured by 
the legislative department of the govern- 
ment. The nominal Standards in the new 
system are the Ubtkb, the Abe, the Litek, 
and the Obax. The only reai Standard, the 
one by which all the other standards are 
measured, and from which the system de- 
rives its name of " Metric," is the Hzteb. 

Is used for all meaaores of length, distance, 
breadth, depth, heighth, &e., and was in- 
tended to be, and is very nearly, one ten- 
millionth of the distance on the earth's 
surface from the equator to the pole. It is 
about 39^ inches, or 3 feet, 8 inches and 
3 eighths, and is to be sabstltuted for the 

Is a surl^e whose side is ten Meters, and 
is equal to 100 square Meters or about 4 
square rods. 


Is the unit for measuring solids and capa- 
ity, and is equal to the contents of a cube 
whose edge IS one-tenth of a meter. It is 
about equal to 1 quart, and is a standard in 
cubic, dry and liquid measures. 

^" A cubic Meter for Kiloliter) is called 
a stere^ and is also usedas a standard in cer- 
tain cubic measures. 


Is the Unit of weight, and is the weight of 
a cube of pure water, each edge of the cube 
being one one-hundredth of a Meter. It is 
about equal to l&yi grains. It is intended 
as the Standard in aU weights, and with its 
divisions and multiples, to supersede the 
use of what are now called Avoirdupois, 
Apothecaries and Troy Weights. 

Each of the foregoing Standards is divi- 
ded decimally, and larger units are also 
formed by multiples of 10, 100, &c. The 
successive subordinate parts are designa- 
ted by the prefixes Deci, Centi and Milli ; 
the successive multiples by Deka, Hecto, 
Kilo and Myria ; eacn having its own nu- 
merical signification, as will be more clear- 
ly seen in the tables hereinafter riven. 

The terms used may, at first sight, have 
a formidable appearance, seem difBcult to 

Eronounce, and to retain in memory, and to 
e, therefore, objectionable ; but with a lit- 
tle attention and use, the apprehended dif- 
ficulty will be found more apparent than 
real, as has been abundantly proved by ex- 
perience. The importance, also, of con- 
formity in the use ot commercial terms on 
the part of the United States, with the 
practice of the many nations in which the 
system, with Its present tunnenOalure, has 
already been adopted, must greatly over- 
balance the comparatively slight objection 
alluded to. 




4 farthing make 1 penny. 
12 pence " l shilling. 
20 RhillingB '* 1 pound. 



10 mills make 1 cent. 
lOcentB '^ 1 dime. 
lOdimes *' 1 dollar. 


10 millimeters make 1 centimeter. 

10 centimeters 

10 decimeters 

10 meters 

10 dekameters 

10 hectometers 

10 kilometers 





100 square millimeters make 
100 square centimeters "■ 
100 square decimeters " 
100 centares " 

100 ares " 

square centimeter, 
square decimeter, 
square meter "or centabe. 



g^^ The denominatioDB lees than the Are, including the Meter, are used in specifying 
the contents of surfaces of small extent ; the terms Centare^ Are and Hecta/re^ in expres- 
sing quantities of land surveyed or measured. 

The above table may, however, be continued beyond the Meter, thus : 

100 square meters make 

100 square dekameters '* 

100 square. hectometers " 

100 square kilometers '^ 

1 square dekameter. 

1 square hectometer. 

1 square kilometer. 

1 square myriameter. 

For Solids. 


cubic millimeterB make 1 

cubic centimeter. 


cubic centimeters 

'* 1 

cubic decimeter or liter. 


cubic decimeters 

" 1 

cubic meter or stere. 


cubic meters 

11 1 

cubic dekameter. 


cubic dekameters 

ii 1 

cubic hectometer. 


cubic hectometers 

It ^ 

cubic kilometer. 


cubic Idlometers 

11 ^ 

cubic myriameter. 

For Dry and Liquid Measures. 

10 mUliliters 


1 centiliter. 

10 centiliters 

1 deciliter. 

10 deciliters 


10 liters 

1 dekaliter. 

10 dekaliters 

1 hectoliter. 

10 hectoliters 

1 kiloliter. 

10 kiloliters 

1 myrlaliter. 

[1^'A Liter, the standard of Measures of Capacity, usually in a cylindrical form, is 
equivalent to a cubic Decimeter, or the one-thousandtn part of a cubic Meter, the ccHiteute 
of which are about one quart.] 

The Kiloliter, or Steke, is a cubic Meter, and is used as a unit in meaeuring firewood 
and lumber. 





10 milliiramB 

10 centigrams 

10 decigrams 

10 grams 

10 dekagrams 

10 hectograms 

10 kilograms 

10 mynagrams 

10 quintals 









millier or tonncan. 






















. Kill-o-mee-ter. 






























Tun-no. • 

Acts and Resolutions of Congress. 

PUBLIC -No. 183. 

AN ACT to authorize the use of the metric 
system of weights and meaaores. 

Be it enacted by the Senate and Hmse of 
Re^Gsewtativee^the Umted States of Amert- 
ca^ in Congress asaerndled. That from and af- 
ter the passage of this act, it shall be law- 
ful throughout the United States of Ameri- 
ca to employ the weights and measures of 
the metric system ; and no contract or deal- 
ing, OP pleading in any court, shall be 
deemed invalid or liable to objection, be- 

cause the weights or measures expressed or 
referred to therein are weights or measures 
of the metric system. 

Sko. 2. And be it further enacted, That 
the tablies in the schedule hereto annexed, 
shall be recognized in the construction of 
contracts, and in all legal proceedings, as 
establishing, in terms of the weights and 
measures now in use in the United States, 
the equivalents of the weights and meas- 
ures expressed therein in terms of the me- 
tric system ; and said tables ma^ be lawful- 
ly used for computing, determining and ex- 
pressing, in customary weights and meas- 
ures, the weights and measures of the metri(5 


M£t:^ic Denominations and Vaxubs. 

Myriametre, 10,000 metres. 

Kilometre, 1,000 metres. 

Hectometre, 100 metres, 

Dekametre, 10 metres. 

Metre, 1 metre. 

Decimetre, 1-lOth of a metre. 

Centimetre, 1-lOOth of a metre, 

Millimetre, .... 1-lOOOth of a metre. 

Equtvalents in Denominations in Use. 

6.2137 miles. 

0.63137 mile, or 2,280 feet and 10 inches. 

336 feet and one inch. 

393.7 inches. 

39.37 inches. 

3.937 inches. 

0.3937 inch. 

0.0394 inch. 


Metrio Denominations and Values. 




10,000 square metres, 

100 square metres, 

1 square metre, 

Equivalents in Denominations in Use. 

2.471 acres. 

119.6 square yards. 

1.550 square inches. 








U O w <j O u 5 

III :'lll 




MsTBio Dbnohihationb Ain> Values. 

Equitalents IK Db- 


ivolrdupois weight. 


No. of 

Weiglit of what quantity of 
water at maximum density. 

Milller oi 

tonneau, . 


1 cubic metre, 

2204.6 pounds. 

Quintal, . 


1 hectolitre, 

230.46 ponnds. 
22.046 pounds. 
2.2046 ponnds. 
3.5274 ounces. 


Kilogram, or kilo, 



10 litres, 






10 cubic centimetres 
1 cubic centimetre, . 

0.3527 ounce. 
15.432 grains. 



.1 of a cubic centime 
10 cubic milllmetree 
1 cubic millimetre, . . 


0.5432 grain. 
0.1548 grain. 


0.0154 grain. 




At Seven per Cent. In Dollars and Cents 

, n-om $1 to $10,000. 


1 day. 

7 daye. 

15 days. 

1 mo. 

3 mos. 

6 mos. 

12 mos. 
$ C. 


$ C. 

$ C. 

$ C. 

$ C. 

$ C. 

$ C. 





















01 3i 












■ 5 





08 Ji 





00 Ji 
























01 V 















00 Ji 













1 05 

2 10 







1 40 

2 80 





29 J^ 


1 75 

3 50 






1 76 







1 16K 



14 00 






5 25 

10 50 





1 17 

2 33« 


14 00 

28 00 




1 46 

2 91X 

8 75 

17 50 

36 00 



1 36 

2 92 

5 88X 

17 50 

35 00 

70 00 



2 72X 



36 00 

70 00 

140 00 




8 75 

17 50 

52 50 

105 00 

210 00 



5 44X 

11 67 

S3 83K 

70 00 

140 00 

280 00 



6 80>rf 

14 58 

29 16X 

87 50 

175 00 

350 00 



13 61 

29 17 

58 33 


350 00 

700 00 




DlBconnt and Premlnm. 

When a person bnye an article for $1,00— 
20 per cent off, (or dieconnt,) and Bells it 
again for $1,00, he malcee a profit of 25 per 
cent, on Ms inrestnient. Thns: He pays 
80 cents and eellB for $1,00— a gain of 20 
cents, or 25 per cent of 80 cents. And for 
any transaction where the sale or purchase 
of gold, silver, or currency is concerned, 
the following nilee will apply in all cases. 

EuLE let. — ^To find premium when dis- 
count is given: Multiply 100 by rate of 
discount and divide by lOO, less rate of dis- 

RuLB 2d.— To And discount when pre- 
mium is given. Multiply the rate of interest 
by 100, and divide by 100, plus the rate of 

Suppose A has $140 in currency, which 
he wishes to exchange for gold, when gold 
is 27 per cent, ^premium, now much gold 
should he receive ? In this case the pre- 
mium is given, consequently we must find 
the discount on A's currency and subtract 
it tiom the $140, as per rule 2d, showing 
the discount to be a tnfie more than 21 per 
cent, and that he should receive $110.60 in 

5 pr ct. Dis. allows +5J^ pr ct. Pre. or profit 
10" " " til 

15" " " nt)( " " 

20" " " 25 " 

25" " " as>f " " " 

30" " " »43 " " " 

40" " " 69Ji " " " 

50" " " 100 " " 

K3B^ A dagger (+) denotes the profits to 
be a fraction more than specifiM. A (*) 
denotes profits to be a fraction ksa than 

Table of TTelglitB or Rrain, 
Seeds, &c. 


Barley weighs 48 lb. per bushel. 

Buckwheat" . . . 
Clover Seed 
Com weighs . 
Flax Seed* " . . 
Oata " . . 



Potatoes " 60 

Rye " 66 

Timothy Seed 44 

Wheat 60 

•Flax Seed by cnst'm weighs 56 lb. per bush. 

Facts on Advertising. 

The advertisamMitB in an ordinary num- 
ber of the London Times exceed 2,500. The 
annual advertising bills of one London firm 
are eald to amount to $200,000: and three 
others are mentioned who eacn annually 
expend for the purpose $50,000. The ex- 
pense for advernaing the eight editions of 
the "Encycloptedte Britannia " is said to 
have been $16,000. 

In large cities nothing is more common 
than to see large business establishments, 
which seem to nave an immense advantage 
over all competitors, by the wealth, expe- 
rience, and prestige they have acquired, 
drop gradually out of public view, and be 
succeeded by firms of a smaller capital, 
more energy, and more determined to have 
the fact that they sell such and such com- 
modities known from one end of the land to 
the other. In other words, the establish- 
ments advertise ; the old die of dignity.— 
The former are ravenous to pass one of ob- 
scurity into publicity; the latter believe 
that meir publicity is eo obvious that it 
cannot be obscured. The first understand 
that they must thrust themselves upon 
public attention, or be disregarded; the 
second, having once obtained public atten- 
tion, suppose they have arrested it perma- 
nently; while, in fact, nothing is more char- 
acteristic of the world than the ease with 
which it forgets. 

Stephen Girard, than whom no shrewder 
business man ever lived, used to say : I 
have always considered advertising liber- 
ally and long to be the great medium of 
success In business, and the prelude to 
wealth. And I have made it an invariable 
rule too, to advertise in the dullest times 
as well as the busiest ; long experience 
having taught me that money thus spent is 
well laid out ; as by keeping my business 
continually before the public it has secured 
me many sales that I would otherwise have 

Capacity of Cisterns or TFells. 

Tabular view of the number of gallons 
contained in the clear, between the brick 
work for each ten inches of depth : 



2 feeteq 

iials 19 















































Brilliant Wbltewaah. 

Many have heard of the brilliant stucco 
whitewash on the east end of the Presi- 
dent's house at Washington. The follow- 
ing; is a recipe for it ; it is gleaned from the 
National Intelligencer, with some addi- 
tional improvements learned by experi- 
ments : Take half a bnehel of nice un- 
slackcd lime, slack it with boiling water, 
cover it during the process to keep in the 
steam. Strain the liquid throngh a fine 
sieve or strainer, and add to it a peck of 
salt, previously well diesolred in warm wa- 
ter ; three pounds of ground rice, boiled to 
a thin paste, and stirred in boiling hot ; half 
a pound of powdered Spanish whiting, and 
a pound of clean glue, which has been pre- 
viously dissolved by soaking it well, and 
then hanging it over a slow fire, in a small 
kettle within a large one filled with water. 
Add five gallons ofhot water to the mixture, 
stir it well, and let it stand a few days cov- 
ered from the dirt. 

It should be put on right hot ; for this 
purpose it can be kept in a kettle on a 
portable ftirnace. It is said that about a 
pint of this mixture will cover a square 
yard upon the outside of a house If proper- 
ly applied. Brushes more or less small may 
be used according to the neatness of the job 
required. It answers as well as oil paint 
for wood, brick or stone, and is cheaper. 
It retains it * brilliancy for many years. 
There is nothing of the kind that will 
compare with It, either for inside or outside 

Coloring matter may be put in and made 
of any shade you like. Spanish brown 
stirred in will make red pink, more or less 
deep according to the quantity. A delicate 
tinge of this is very pretty, for inside walls. 
Finely pulverized common clay, well mixed 
with Spanish brown, makes a reddish stone 
color. Tellow-ochre stirred in makes yel- 
low wash, bnt chrome goes further, and 
makes a color generally esteemed prettier. 
In all these cases the darkness of the shades 
of course is determined by the quantity of 
coloring used. It Is difflcolt to make rules, 
because tastes are different. It would be 
best to try experiments on a shingle and let 
it dry. we have been told that green must 
not be mixed with lime. The lime de- 
stroys the color, and the color has an effect 
on the whitewash, which makes it crack 
and peel. When walls have been badly 
smoked, and you wish to have them a clean 
white, it is well to squeeze Indigo plenti- 
fully through a bag into the water you use, 
before it is stirred In the whole mixture. 
If a large? quantity than live gallons be 
wanted, the same proportion should be ob- 

W.OW to e^t. a Horse ont of a 

The great diffleulty of getting horses from 
a stable where surrounding buildings are in 
a state of conflagation, is well known.— 
The plan of covering their eyes with a blan- 
ket will not always succeed. 

A gentleman whose horses have been in 
great peril ftom such a cause, having tried 

in vain to save them, hit npon the expedi- 
ent of having them harnessed as though go- 
ing to their usual work, when, to his aston- 
ishment, they were led from the stable 
without diificulty. 

Tbe Chemical Barometer. 

Take a long narrow bottle, such as an old- 
fhshioned Eau-de-Cologne bottle, and put 
into it two and a half drachms of camphor, 
and eleven drachms of spirits of wine: 
when the camphor Is dissolved, which it 
will risadily do by slight agitation, add the 
following mixture: Take water, nine 
drachms ; nitrate of potash (saltpetre) 
thirty-eight grains ; and muriate of an^ 
monia (sal ammoniac) thirty-eight grains. 
Dissolve these salts in the water prior to 
mixing with the camphorated spirit : then 
shake the whole well together. Cork the 
bottle well, and wax the top, but after- 
wards make a very small aperture in the 
cork with a red-hot needle. The bottle may 
then be hung up, or placed in any stationa- 
ry position. By observing the different 
appearances which the materials assume, 
as the weather changes, it becomes an ex- 
cellent prognosticator of a coming storm or 
ofa sunny sky. 

I<eech Barometer. 

Take an eight ounce phial, and put in it 
three gills of water, and place in it a healthy 
leech, changing the water In summer once 
a week, and in winter once In a fortnight, 
and it will most accurately prognosticate 
the weather. If the weather is to be fine, 
the leech lies motionless at the bottom of 
the glass and coiled together in a spiral 
form ; if rain may be expected, it will creep 
up to the top of its lodgings and remain 
there till the weather is settled ; if we are 
to have wind, it will move through its habi- 
tation with amazing swiftness, and seldom 
goes to rest till it begins to blow hard ; if a 
remarkable storm or thunder and rain is to 
succeed, it will lodge for some days before 
almost continually out of the water and 
discover great uneasiness in violent throes 
and convulsive-like motions • in frost as in 
clear summer-like weather it lies constantly 
at the bottom ; and in snow as in rainy 
weather it pitches its dwelling in the very 
mouth of tne phial. The top should be cov- 
ered over with a piece of muslin. 

To Ueasurx 61UIH IN i. BiK.— Find the 
number of cubic feet, hrom which deduct 
one-ffth. The remainder is the number of 
bushels — allowing, however, one bushel 
extra to every 224. Thus in a remainder of 
224 there would be S26 bushels. In a re- 
mainder of 448 there would be 460 bushels, 




[The following recipes are vouched for by 
several who have tried them and proven 
their virtues. Many of them have been sold 
singly for more than the price of this 
book.— Pub.] 


RiNO BoHS AKD SPAvni.— 2 oz. each of 
Spanish flies and Venice turpentine; 1 oz. 
each of aqua ammonia andeuphorbium : >^ 
oz. red precipitate ; 3^oz. corrosive subli- 
mate ; 1^ lbs. lard. When thoroughly pul- 
verized and mixed, heat carefully eo as not 
to bum. and pour off free ft-om sediment. 

For ring-bone, rab in thoroughly, aft«r 
removing hair, once in 48 hours. For spav- 
in, once m ^ hours. Cleanse and press 
oat the matter on each application. 

PoLL-Kvn,. — Gum arable U oz ; common 
potash X oz ; extract of belladonna }i dr. 
Fat the gum in just enough water to dis- 
solve it. Pulverize the potash and mix 
with the dissolved gum, and then put in the 
extract of belladonna,and it will be ready for 
use. Use with a eyilnge after having 
cleansed with soap sads, and repeat once 
in two days till a cure is affected. 

ScouBS.— Powdered tormentil root, giv- 
en In milk, from 3 to 6 times daily till cared. 

Gbease-Hexl and Scratches.— Sweet 
oil 6 OZB^ borax S OZB.; sugar of lend i ozs. 
Wash off with dish water, and, after it is 
dry, apply the mixture twlca a day. 

Cholio in Houses.— To ^ pt. of warm 
water add 1 oz. laudanum and 8 ozs. spirits 
of turpentine, and repeat the dose in about 
^ of an hour, adding )( oz. powdered aloes, 
if not relieved. 

BoTB.— Three doses. 1st. 2 qts milk and 
1 of molasses. 3d. 15 minutes after, 2 qts. 
warm sage tea. 8d. After the expiration 
of 80 minutes, sufficient lard to physic- 
Never fails. 


Pii-Bs— Perfectlt Coked.— Take flour of 
sulphur 1 oz., rosin 3 ozs., pulverize and mix 
well together. (Color with carmine or 
cochineal, if you like.) Dow— What will 
lie on a five cent piece, night and morning, 
washing the parts freely in cold water once 
or twice a day. This is a remedy of great 

The cure will be materially hastened by 
taking a table-spoon of sulphur in a half 
pint of milk, daily, until the cure is affected. 

Subs Citrx fob Corns, Warts and 
Chilblains.— Take of nitric and muriatic 
acids, bine vitriol and salts of tartar, 1 oz. 
each. Add the blue vitriol, pulverized, to 
either of the acids; add the salts of tartar 
in the same way ; when done foaming, add 
the other acid, and in a few days it will be 
ready for use. For chilblains and corns 
apply it very lightly with a swab, and re- 
peat in a day or two until cured. For warts, 
once a week, until they disappear. 

Hoor-AiL IN Sheep.- Mix 2 ozs. each of 
butter of antimony and muriatic acid with 
1 oz. of pulverized white vitriol, and apply 
once or twice a week to the bottom of the 

CoHuoN Rhbuhatism.— Kerosene oil 9 
ozs.; neats-foot oil 1 oz.; oil of organnm X 
oz. Shake when used, and rub and heat in 
twice daily. 

Vert Fine Soap, Quioklt and Cheap- 
LT Made.— Fourteen pounds of bar soap 
in a half a boiler of hot water ; cut up fine ; 
add three pounds of sal-soda made flue; 
one ounce of pulverized roaln ; etii it often 
till all is dissolved : Inst as yon take it off 
the fire, put in two table-spoonfuls of spirits 
of turpentine and one of ammonia : pour it 
in a barrel, and fill up with cold soft water; 
let it stand three or four days before using. 
It is an excellent soap for washing clothes, 
extracting the dirt readily, and not fading 
colored articles. 



Water Proof for Lkatbsr.— Take Un- 
•eed oil 1 pint, yellow wax and white tur- 
pentine each % oze. Burgundy pitch 1 oz., 
melt and color with lampblack. 

To Keep Cidkr Swebt.— Pat into each 
barrel, immediately after making, X lb. 
ground mustard, 2 oz. salt and S oz. pnlver- 
tzed chalk. Stir them in a little elder, pour 
them into the barrel, and ahake up well. 

Ague CiniB. -Procure IJi table-epoone of 
freeh mandrake root juice, (by pounding) 
and mix with the game quantity of molae- 
see, and take in three equal doBee, 3 hours 
a part, the whole to be taken 1 hour before 
the chill comes on. Take a Bwallow of 
Bome good Hitters before meals, for a couple 
of weeks after the chills are broken, and the 
cure will be permanent. 

Cure for Salt Rheum or Sourtt.— 
Take of the pokeweed, any time in sum- 
mer ; pound It ; press out the juice ; strain 
it into a pewter dish; set it in the sun till it 
becomes a salve — then put it into an earth- 
en mug : add to it fresh water and bees' 
wax sufficient to make an ointment of com- 
mon consistency ; simmer the whole over 
a fire till thoroughly mixed. When cold, 
rub the part affected. The patient will al- 
most immediately experience its good ef- 
fects, and the most obstinate cases will be 
cured in three or four months. Tested. — 
The juice of the ripe berries may be pre- 
pnred in the same way. 

Superior Paiut— for Bbick Houses.— 
To lime whitewash, add for a fastener, sul- 
phate of zinc, and shade with any color you 
choose, ae yellow ochre, Venetian red, etc. 
It outlasts oil paint. 

FsLOKB.— Stir 1 oz. of Venice turpentine 
with }i tea-spoonful of water, till It looks 
like candied honey, and apply by spreading 
upon cloth and wrapping around the finger. 
If not too long delayed will cure in 6 hours. 

A poke root poultice is also said to be a 
sure remedy. 

Watbr-Proof Blackinq and Habnbsb 
Polish. — Take two and a half ounces gum 
shellac and half a pint of alcohol, and set 
in a warm place until dissolved ; then add 
two and a half ounces Venice turpentine 
to neutralize the alcohol; addatablespoon- 
fttl of lampblack. Apply with a fine sponge. 
It will give a goodpoIiBn over oil or grease. 

MoB<jmT08.— To get rid of these tormen- 
tors, take a few hot coals on a shovel, or a 
chafing dish, and burn upon them some 
brown sugar in your bed-rooms and parlors,- 
and you effectually banish or destroy every 
mosquito for the night. 

Cheap Outsede Paint.— Take two parts 
(in bulk) ofwater lime ground fine, onepart 
(in bulk) of white lead gronnd in oil. Mix 
them thoroughly, by adding best boiled lin- 
seed oll,enough to prepare it to pass through 
a paint mill, after which temper with oil 
tin it can be applied with a common paint 
brush. Make any color to suit. It will last 
three times as long as lead paint, and cost 
not one-fourth as much. It is Superior. 

Curb for a Couoh.- A strong decoction 
of the leaves of the pine, sweetened with 
loaf sugar. Take a wine-glass warm on go- 
ing to bed, and half an hour before eating 
three times a day. The above is sold as a 
congh syrup, and is doing wonderlhl cores, 
and it is sold at a great profit to the manu- 

HoHr to Judge a ICorse. 

A correspondent, contrary to old maxims, 
undertakes to judge the ctiaracter of a horse 
by outward appearances, and offers the fol- 
lowing suggestions, the result of his close 
observation and long experience: 

If the color be light sorrell, or chestnut, 
his feet, legs and face white, these are 
marks of kindness. If he is broad and full 
between the eyes, he may be depended on 
ae a horse of good sense, and capable of be- 
ing trained to anything. 

As respects such horses, the more kindly 
you treat them the better you will be treat- 
ed in return. Nor will a horse of this de- 
scription stand a whip, if well fed. 

If you want a safe horse, avoid one that 
is dish-faced. He may be so far gentle as 
not to scare ; bat he will have too much go- 
ahead in him to be safe with everybody. 

If yon want a fool, but a horse of great 
bottom, get a deep bay, with not a white 
hair about him. u hie bee is a little dish- 
ed, so much the worse. Let no man ride 
Buch a horse that Is not an adept in riding 
—they are always tricky and unsafe. 

If you want one that will never give out, 
never buy a large, overgrown one. 

A black horse cannot stand heat, nor a 
white one cold. 

If you want a gentle horse, get one with 
more or less white about the head; the 
more the better. Many persons suppose 
the parti-colored horses belonging to the 
circuses, shows, &c., are selected for their 
oddity. But the selections thus made are 
on account of their great docility and gen- 

measnremeot of Hay In tbe 

Mow or Stack,— It Is often desirable, 
where conveniences for weighing are not at 
hand, to purciiase and sell hay by measure- 
ment. It is evident that no fixed rule will 
answer in all cases, as it would require 
more cubic feet at the top of a mow than at 
the bottom. The general role adopted by 
those who have tested It, is that a cube, 
each side of wblch shall meaBore eight feet, 
of mm TimotihT bajr, as taken fi:om mow or 
bottom of stack will weigh a ton. Tlie 
rule may be varied for upper part of mow 
or stack according to pressure. 



-A^lmanac. or Calendar for 20 Years. 

















1876 ] 


































































































Jan. and Oct. 
























Feb., Mar., 


















Sept. & Dec. 








April ds July. 








BxPLANATioir.— Find the Year and observe the Letter above it: then look for the 
Month, ahd in a line with it And the Letter of the Tear ; above the Letter find the Day ; " 
and the flgores on the left, in the same line, are the days of the s«me name in the mon&. 

Leap Years have tvro letters ; the first is used till the end of February, the second 
during the remainder of the year. 



THIS COUNTY v&s formed Nov. 1, 1683, and confirmed 
Oct. 1, 1691. It was one of the original counties and embraced 
the " Manor of Eensselaerwyck, Schenectady, and all the vil- 
lages, neighborhoods and Christian plantations orrthe east side 
of Hudson's Eiver from Eoeliffe Jansen's Creek ; and on the 
west side from Sawyer's Creek to the outermost end of Saragh- 
toga." The Manor of Livingston was annexed to Dutchess 
County, May 37, 1717, and by subsequent statutes, the County 
of Albany was also made to comprise all that part of the Colony 
of New York north and west of its present limits, and at one 
time the whole of the present State of New York. Tryon and 
Charlotte Counties, embracing the present Counties of Mont- 
gomery, Fulton and Washington, were taken off in 1773, Co- 
lumbia in 1786, Eensselaer and Saratoga in 1791, a part of 
Schoharie in 1795, a part of Greene in 1800, and Schenectady 
in 1809. The Manor of Eensselaerwyck was erected into a dis- 
trict March 34, 1773, and subdivided into east and west dis- 
tricts soon after the Eevolution. The Countjr lies upon the 
west bank of Hudson Eiver, about 150 miles from its mouth, 
and contains an area of 544 square miles. The surface is undu- 
lating and hilly with a general inclination to the south-east. 
A narrow interval extends along the river, bounded by a series 
of steep bluffs from 100 to 180 feet high, from the summits of 
which the surface stretches out in an undulating and slightlj 
ascending plateau to the foot of the Helderbergh Hills, where it 
reaches a hight of 400 feet above tide. This range of hills rises 
from 400 to 800 feet above the plateau, and 800 to 1300 above 
tide. Their declivities are very steep and sometimes precipi- 
tous, on the east, but slope more gradually towards the west. 
Several other ranges of hills, inferior to them in hight, extend 
in a northerly and southerly direction through the County. 
The highest point in the County is the summit of the Helder- 
berghs, in the north-east corner of the town of Berne, and is 
1300 feet above tide. All these ranges are outlying spurs of the 
Catskills, which are a northerly continuation of the Alleghany 
Mountains and a part of the great Appalachian eystelm. 


The geological formations of this County belong to the Upper 
Silurian system, and comprise nearly all the rocks of the " New 
York System," from the Utica slate to the corniferous limestone. 
Above the rocks, in the east part of the County, are deposits of 
drift, consisting of sand, gravel and clay; and along the river 
intervals are rich alluvial deposits. The lowest rock is the 
Utica slate, cropping out on the Hudson, Norman's Kil and 
Mohawk, Above this are the graywacke and shales of the Hud- 
son River group, which appear in the valleys of all the streams 
which flow into the Hudson, and apparently underlie the entire 
eastern part of the County. This stone is extensively quarried 
for flagging and building purposes. The red rocks which form 
the base of the Helderberghs probably belong to the Medina 
sandstone series, though they have sometimes been confounded 
with the red shales of the Onondaga salt group. Next in order 
above this, and forming the first terrace of the mountains, is the 
water lime group, from 50 to 200 feet in thickness, and furnish- 
ing both water and quicklime. Next in order is the pentamerus 
limestone, 50 feet in thickness, and consisting of impure gray 
and black limestone, mixed with slate and shale. Overlying 
this is the Catskill limestone, from 50 to 180 feet in thickness, 
consisting of thick compact masses of limestone, alternating 
with thin layers of shale. It is quarried for building stone and 
lime. The Oriskany sands.tone next appears in a stratum only 
two feet in thickness, followed by the cauda-galli grit, from 50 
to 60 feet in thickness. This last has a fine grit and resembles 
black or gray slates, but is easily disintegrated and crumbles 
upon exposure to the air. The Onondaga and corniferous lime- 
stones next appear, the latter forming the summits of the moun- 
tains. These rocks furnish excellent building stone and a su- 
perior quality of lime. The surface of the eastern part of the 
County is covered with immense beds of clay, gravel and sand. 
The highlands west of the City of Albany are covered to the 
depth of forty feet with sand, which rests upon a bed of clay, 
estimated to be one hundred feet deep. In this drift are found 
small beds of bog ore and numerous chalybeate and sulphuretted 
springs. In the limestone regions are numerous caves, sink 
holes, and subtprranean water courses, forming a peculiar and 
interesting feature of the County. 

The principal streams are the Hudson River, which forms the 
eastern boundary; the Mohawk, forming a part of the north 
boundary ; Patroon Creek, Norman's Kil, Vlamans, Coeymans, 
Haanakrois and Catskill Creeks, and their branches. Most of 
the streams which flow into the Hudson have worn deep guUeys 
in the sand and clay. Some of these gorges are a hundred feet 
deep and extend from one-fourth of a mile to a mile from the 


riT«r. In the western part of the County the streams generally 
flow through narrow rocky ravines, bordered by steep banks. 
These streams are for the most part very rapid and subject to 
extremes of flood and drouth, rising rapidly during a rain of a 
few hours, and as suddenly falling. There are several small 
lakes among the hills, but they are of little importance. The 
soil upon the intervals is a deep rich alluvial loam. In Water- 
vliet, Albany, and the eastern parts of Guilderland and Bethle- 
hem, it consists of almost pure sand, with strips of clay along 
the banks of the streams. The belt of land lying between the 
sandy region and the foot of the Helderberghs is principally a 
clayey and gravelly loam, and is very productive. Upon the 
Helderberghs the soil consists of alternate layers of clay, slate^ 
and gravel, generally with a subsoil of tenacious clay or hard- 
pan. Some portions are stony and other portions are wet, cold 
and only moderately productive. The principal timber is pitch 
pine, oak and chestnut, growing upon the sandy region. In 
some parts these trees are mere dwarfs, the region being very 
barren and unproductive. A limited amount of red cedar 
grows in the south-east comer of the County. West of the 
sandy tract are found the usual trees of this latitude, including 
the deciduous and evergreen. 

The principal occupation of the people in the farming dis- 
tricts is raising hay, spring grains, dairying, stock raising and 
gardening for the Troy and Albany markets. Manufacturing 
of various kinds is extensively carried on in Albany, West Troy 
and Cohoes, each of which places has also considerable com- 

The City of Albany is the County Seat and the State Capital. 
The Court House is an elegant structure faced with Sing Sing 
marble and erected at the joint expense of the City and County. 
It contains the principal County and City offices. The build- 
ing is 109 feet front and 80 deep. It has in front a recessed 
porch supported by six Ionic columns. The Jail is a commo- 
dious brick structure, located on Maiden Lane, in rear of the 
Court House. 

The Albany County Penitentiary is a fine structure, located in 
the western part of the City, on a site embracing about fifteen 
acres. Its erection was commenced in 1845 and was so far 
completed as to be opened for prisoners in April, 1846. It was 
constructed under the supervision of Mr. Amos Pilsbury, who 
has been its efficient Superintendent until the present time, 
with the exception of a few months in 1858. The main build- 
ing fronts the east and consists of a center and two wings, mak- 
ing the entire front four hundred feet. The center building is 
occupied as the residence of the Superintendent, his family and 


the subordinate oflScers. The rear of the second story is occu- 
pied as a hospital, and the third story as a chapel. The chapel 
is 76 feet by 48, finely arranged, with a gallery, and capable of 
seating 600 persons. It is one of the finest prison chapels in the 
United States. The south wing contains the cells of the male 
prisoners, arranged in four tiers, one above the other, in the cen- 
ter of the wing, making, with the recent additions, 256 in all. 
The cells are each seven feet by four, and seven feet high, fur- 
nished with an iron bedstead which cam be turned up against 
the wall during the day. The doors are of iron rods, allowing 
nearly as much light and air when shut as when open. Each 
cell has a distinct ventilator. The north wing is occupied by 
the female prisoners and contains eighty-eight cells, besides a 
large, pleasant workshop. The workshop and outbuildings of 
the institution are commodious and all surrounded by a sub- 
stantial wall. There is a library of over one thousand volumes 
to which the prisoners have access. Since 1851 there has been 
but one year during Which the Penitentiary has not been self- 
sustaining, the aggregate income over the ordinary exjjenditures 
being over $140,000. Convicts from the District of Columbia, 
from the United States Courts, and from many of the eastern 
counties of the State, are received here. 

The whole number of convicts from 1849 to 1869 was. . .19,431 

Number of males, 14,436 

Number of females, 4,995 

Of this number 2,510 claim to be temperate while 16,911 
were intemperate. 

The convicts of native birth were 8,116 

The convicts of foreign birth, 11,305 

The number who could not read was 6,007 

The number who could read only, 4,489 

The number who could read and write, 8^925 

The whole number of commitments during the year end- 
ing Oct. 31, 1869, was 1,029 

The average monthly number of inmates, 355 

The number of natives, 494 

The number of foreigners, 535 

The number who were temperate, 165 

The number who were intemperate, . 864 

Income over expenditures for the year, $10,153.83 

Everything in and around the Penitentiary is kept in the best 
of order. The convicts are chiefly engaged in making shoes and 
bottoming chairs. The following Resolution, passed by the 
Board, will give an idea of the estimation in which the Superin- 
tendent is held : 


" Resolved, That Gen. Pilsbury is not only entitled to the approbation of 
onr tamedlate constituency, for the prudent and skillful management by 
•which he has so long conducted the affairs of the Penitentiary, as to en- 
tirely relieve the County of Albany from any taxation for the board and 
safe keeping of criminals and vagrants ; but he also merits the gratitude of 
the whole people of this State for having practically demonstrated, that 
under bis excellent management, large bodies of convicts can be strictly 
discipUncil, safely guarded, humanely treated and properly managed and 
cared for in all respects, without cruel or unusual punishment, and without 
imposing any burden upon the public treasury." 

The ordinary expenses for the last year were $39,301.28 

The income for the same time, 49,455.11 

Leaving a balance for the year of 10,153.83 

The Alms House is located near the Penitentiary, on a farm of 
104 acres. The whole number of inmates is 480, of whom 114 
were in the Insane Asylum. 

The principal public works of the County are the Erie Canal, 
■which opens into a basin at Albany and communicates with 
the Hudson at West Troy; the Champlain Canal connects 
with the Erie and with the Hudson Kiver at West Troy; it 
crosses the Mohawk in a basin produced by a dam below the 
Cohocs Palls. The Erie Canal crosses the Mohawk upon a 
stone aqueduct above the Falls. The New York Central Rail- 
road and the Eensselaer and Saratoga Eailroad terminate at 
Albany; the Albany and Susquehanna Eailroad extends south- 
west through the County to Binghamton; the Hudson Eiver, 
Boston and Albany, Harlem, and Troy and Greenbush Eail- 
roads are connected with Albany by a bridge across the Hudson. 
A pier about one and one-fourth miles long has been con- 
structed in front of Albany, opening into the river at both 
ends. It is also divided for the accommodation of the ferries, 
and contains elevators and warehouses for transportation pur- 
poses. The basin inclosed within the pier affords a secure har- 
bor during the winter for vessels and canal boats. Several 
bridges connect the pier with the City. 

Henry Hudson is supposed to have ascended the river as far 
as the present site of Albany, in 1607. He commenced the 
memorable voyage on the 12th of September, and having pro- 
ceeded two leagues, came to anchor. Here twenty-eight canoes, 
full of men, women and children, came from the shore, bring- 
ing oysters and beans, and having "great tobacco pipes of yel- 
low copper and pots of earth to dresse their meate in." The 
next day the Indians " brought a great store of very good oysters 
aboord, which wee bought for trifles." The river contained 
great numbers of salmon and other fish, which the sailors 
caught. On the 16th the natives " came aboord and brought 
us eares of Indian Come, Pompions and Tobacco, which wee 
bought for trifles." " On the 19th the natives again came on 


boord bringing grapes, pompions, beaver skins and other skins, 
which were exchanged for beads, knives and hatchets." " The 
one and twentieth day was faire weather and the wind all 
southerly, we determined yet once more to goe farther up into 
the Kiver to trie what depth and breadth it did beare, but much 
people resorted aboord so we went not this day. Our carpenter 
went on land and made a foreyard. And our Master and his 
Mate determined to trie some of the chiefe men of the conn- 
trey, whether they had any treacherie in them. So they took 
them down in the cabbin and gave them so much wine and 
aqua vitae that they were all merrie, and one of them had hig 
wife with him, which sat so modestly, as any of our countrey 
women would do in a strange place. In the end one of them 
was drunke, which had been aboord of our ship all the time 
that we had been there, and that was strange to them, for they 
could not tell how to take it. The canoes and folke went all on* 
shore, but some of them came againe and brought stropes of 
beads, some had six, seven, eight, nine, ten, and gave him. So 
he slept all night quietly. The two and twentieth was faire 
weather. In the morning our Master's Mate and four more of 
the companie went up with our Boat to sound the River higher 
up. The people of the countrey came not aboord till noone, 
but when they came and" saw the savages well, they were glad. 
So at three of the clocke in the afternoon they came aboord 
and brought Tobacco and more Beades, and gave them to our 
Master, and made an Oration and showed him all the countrey 
round about. Then they sent one of their companie on land, 
who presently returned and brought a great Platter full of 
Venison, dressed for themselves, and they caused him to eat 
with them ; then they made reverence and departed all save 
the old man that lay aboord. This night at ten of the clocke, 
our Boat returned in a shower of raine from soundiag of the 
River, and found it to bee at an end for shipping to goe in. 
For they had been up eight or nine leagues and but seven foot 
water and unconstant soundings." The next day they began 
their voyage down the river and arrived at its mouth October 
4th. The diary of their voyage is published in the Transac- 
tions of the New York Historical Society, from which the 
above extracts were taken. 

. Soon after this voyage of Hudson, a number of adventurers 
followed in his track and pursued a small trade with the In- 
dians. The most noted of these adventurers were Adrian 
Block, Hendrick Corstiaensen and Cornelius Jacobsen Mey, in 
the year 1614. Intelligence of the discoveries made by Block 
and his associates having been transmitted to Holland in the 
fall of 1814, measures were immediately taken to secure for 


themselves the exclnsive trade of the countries thus explored, 
which was guaranteed to them by the ordinance of March 27th. 
A special grant was made to " Gerrit Witsen, former burgo- 
master of the city of Amsterdam, Jonas Witsen and Simon 
Mastersen, owners of the ship called the Little Fox, Captain 
Jarnde Witt, master ; Hans Hongers, Paul Pelgrom and Lam- 
brect Van Tweenhuysen, owners of the two snips called the 
Tiger and the Fortune, Captains Adrian Block and Hendrick 
Corstiaensen, masters ; Arnoudt Van Lybergen, Wessel Schenck, 
Hans Claessen and Barens Sweetsen, owners of the ship, the 
Nightingale, Captain Thugs Volckertsen, merchant in the city 
of Amsterdam, master ; and Pieter Olementsen Brouwer, Jan 
Clementsen Kies and Cornells Volkertsen, merchants in the city 
of Hoorn, owners of the ship the Fortune, Captain Cornells 
Jacobsen Mey, master," who had united into a company for 
these purposes, "that they shall be permitted exclusively to 
visit and navigate the above described lands situate in America, 
between New France and Virginia, the sea coasts of which lie 
between the 40th and 45th degrees of latitude and which are 
now named New Netherland, as it is to be seen on the figurative 
maps by them prepared; and to navigate or cause to be navi- 
gated the same for four voyages within a period of three years, 
to commence from the first day of January 1615 or sooner, with- 
out it being permitted, directly or indirectly, to any one else to 
sail, to frequent or navigate out of the New Netherlands, those 
newly discovered lands, havens or places within the space of 
three years as above, on penalty of the confiscation of the vessel 
and cargo, besides a fine of fifty thousand Netherlands ducats 
for the benefit of said discoverers." Having obtained these ex- 
clusive privileges they assumed the name of "The United New 
Netherland Company," and proceeded to make arrangements to 
draw the largest returns from their new possessions. They took 
possession of a small island a short distance below the present 
City of Albany and erected a trading house 36 by 26 feet. 
Around this they erected a stockade fifty feet square, which was 
next encircled by a ditch eighteen feet wide, the whole defended 
by two pieces of cannon and eleven stone guns, mounted on 
swivels and garrisoned by ten or twelve men. This post was 
commanded oy Jacob Jacobz Elkens who continued here four 
years. In the spring of 1618 a freshet injured the Company's 
works on the island to such an extent that they were abandoned, 
and another fort was built a short distance south, on the Nor- 
dlan's Kil. In 1623 the West India Company erected a fort on 
the west bank of the river, near the present steamboat landing, 
and named it " Fort Orange." 


In 1629 a charter of privileges and exemptions was passed for 
the encouragement of patroons to settle colonies, and in the 
following year several wealthy and influential directors of the 
Dutch West India Company availed themselves of its advan- 
tages. Among these were feillian Van Eensselaer, a pearl mer- 
chant of Amsterdam. Having purchased of the Indians' the 
title to the land, he received a grant of about twenty-four miles 
from north to south, and forty-eight from east to west, lying on 
both sides of the river, north and south of Fort Orange, em- 
bracing most of the counties of Albany and Rensselaer* The 
charter gave him privileges similar to those enjoyed by the feu- 
dal barons of Europe. By the terms of- the grant the Coli.ny 
must contain at least fifty persons over fifteen years of age, 
within four years, one-fourth of whom must be located within 
the first year. In the spring of 1630 a number of colonists with 
their families sailed from Texel, and on their arrival at Fort 
Orange were furnished with comfortable farm houses, stock, 
seeds and farming utensils. The land was leased at an annual 
rent payable in grain, beeves and wampum, or a share of the 
products. The proprietor received the title of Patroon and was 
invested with authority to administer justice either in person 
or by deputy, to appoint local ofiicers and magistrates, to erect 
courts and take cognisance of all crimes committed within the 
Colony. He was allowed to keep a gallows for the execution of 
criminals, but if it fell during an execution, another could only 
be erected for another criminal. In matters aflFecting life or 
limb, and where the amount in dispute was more than twenty 
dollars, the charter allowed the right of an appeal from the local 
courts to the Director General and Council at Fort Amsterdam, 
but the local authorities required of all settlers a promise never 
to avail themselves of this privilege. As already intimated, 
farms were located in the vicinity of Fort Orange, and every fa- 
cility offered for the establishment of colonists. At the close 
of harvest every farmer was required to report the amount of 
grain he had for sale, and if the agents of the Patroon did not 
wish to purchase it, he was at liberty to sell it elsewhere. The 
same rule prevailed respecting cattle. The Patroon was required 
to erect and keep in repair a mill, and the settlers in turn were 
required to take their corn thete for grinding. No person was 
allowed to hunt or fish within the limits of the Colony without 
a license, and if any real estate was for sale it must first be offered 
to the Patroon, and in case a person died intestate his property 
reverted to the "lord of the manor." The Colony gradually in- 
creased, and in a few years quite a hamlet arose in the vicinity 
of Fort Orange, called the Fuyck or Beversfuyck, and after- 
wards for many years Beverswyck, by which name the City of 


Albany was called until 1664. One of the most important aims 
of the founders of Rensselaerwyck was to secure the trade in 
furs with the Indians. To accomplish this all foreign and un- 
licensed traders were excluded. The Patroon and his partners 
were the only privileged importers of European merchandise, 
and the settlers were bound under oath not to purchase any 
peltries from the Indians without bein^ duly licensed. Many 
of the settlers subsequently obtained license to engage in this 
trade, but all furs must be brought to the Patroon's magazine 
to be sent over to Holland to him, he retaining halfof the profits 
as his share. A change was subsequently made so that the Pa- 
troon received only the sixth beaver, and one guilder on each of 
the remaining five-sixths. This system produced competition, 
and the price of peltries increased nearly one hundred per cent. 
About the year 1640, th« inhabitants of Kensselaerwyck, per- 
ceiving the avidity of the Mohawks for fire-arms, and that they 
willingly paid twenty beavers for a musket and twelve guilders 
for a pound of powder, desired to share in so profitable a trade. 
The consequence was that large quantities of the munitions of 
war were furnished them, thus enabling them to become a terror 
to all surrounding tribes. 

The winter of 1645-6 was unusually long and severe. The 
Hudson River closed the 24th of November, and remained 
frozen about four months. A very high freshet occurred in the 
spring, causing considerable damage. Among the remarkable 
occurrences mentioned in the annals of the " old Colonie " at 
this time, was the appearance in the river of "A certain fisli of 
considerable size, snow-white in color, round in the boQy, and 
blowing water out of its head. "What it portended, 'God the 
■Lord only knew,' for "at the same instant that this fish ap- 
peared to us we had the first thunder and lightning this year." 
Scarcely had the public astonishment subsided when another 
monster of the deep, forty feet in length, and of a brown color, 
with fins in his back, and ejecting water like the other, came up 
the river. Some seafaring people at length pronounced the ani- 
mal a whale. It shortly after grounded on an island at the 
mouth of the Mohawk, and the people turned out in great 
numbers to secure so valuable a prize. Though a large amount 
of oil was obtained, the river was covered with grease for three 
weeks, and the air was infected with the smell of the decaying 
animal for several miles around. Several other whales 
grounded in the river further down, during the same season. 

Mills, propelled by wind or water, were erected in various 
places to grind corn and saw lumber. A mill run by horse 
power was erected in 1646, of which the following is a contract, 
dated Jan. 31 : 


" The mill situate on Fifth Kil being to the great damage of 
the Patroon and inhabitants of the Colonie for a considerable 
time out of repair, or unfit to be worked, either b^ the break- 
ing of the dam, the seyerity of the winter, or the high water or 
otherwise ; besides being out of the way, to the prejudice of 
the inhabitants in going and returning, a contract, after being 
duly proposed to the Court, is therefore made with Pieter Cor- 
nehssen to build a horse mill in the Pine Grove, whereby not 
only the Colonie but also, if so be, the navigators who come 
hither may be encouraged to provide themselves with other 
things. Pieter Cornelissen shall complete the work for fl.300 
($120,) I furnishing him fl.200 in stones, two good horses, the 
expense of which is to be divided between us, half and half. 
The standing work, plank, labor and other expenses we shall 
defray in common, bearing, each equ^ profit and loss. On the 
completion of the mill, and on its being ready to go, Pieter 
Cornelissen shall work one day for himself and the other day 
for the Patroon, and so forth, the Patroon paying him one Rix 
dollar for his day. Should it happen as we expect that so great 
a demand shall arise, so that the mill will not supply all the 
Colonie or strangers, then P. Cornelissen is alone authorized 
and privileged to erect in company with the Patroon, another 
such mill on these or such other conditions as are now, or shall 
hereafter be agreed on. Signed, 

" Anthony De Hooges, 
Pieter Cobnelissen." 

A mill worked by horses, formerly stood on the lot at the 
north-east corner of Hudson and Grand streets, in Albany. A 
mill also stood on the Eutten Kil in 1646. A brewery was 
erected in the same quarter previous to 16.37, with the exclusive 
right to supply retail dealers with beer. Private individuals 
were allowed the right to brew all that was required for their 
own use. 

The following sentence of banishment pronounced upon one 
of the colonists in 1644, will show how justice was administered 
at that early day. 

" By the "President and Council of the Colonie of Renaselaer- 
wyck: — Having heard the free confession of Adriaen Willem- 
sen at present in confinement, to-wit : That he on Saturday 
last, the 6th of August, at the house of the Patroon, where the 
Commissary-General, Arendt Van Curler resides, climbing in 
through the window of said house, stole seven beavers and at 
noon of the following Monday, eight beavers and one drieling, 
(third of a skin,) also that on Saturday aforesaid he had stolen 
from the cellar of said house a half skin which remained. 
And having moreover examined the demand of the prosecutor 


against the aforesaid delinquent observing what appertains 
thereto ; we have hereby ordered and adj udged, and do order 
and adjudge that the said delinquent snail be taken to the 
public place where justice is executed, and there be ignominious- 
ly tied to a post for the space of two hours, with some of the 
stolen property on his head; after which he shall prostrate 
himself at the feet of the Worshipful Magistrates and beg of 
God and justice for forgiveness, that he moreover shall be 
henceforward and forever banished out of this Colonie, and 
never more return thereto. Done in Collegio, this 13th day of 
August, anno 1644. Bv order of their Worships the President 
and Council of this Colonie of Reneselaerwyck. 

Abendt Vak Cuelee." 

By the surrender of the Colony to the English in 1664, the 
personal rights of the colonists were secured, and a new charter 
was granted to the Patroon, restricting his civil power but con- 
firming the relations between landlord and tenant. The feudal 
tenures were abolished in 1787. 

The leasehold tenures from an early period excited discontent 
among the tenants. The late Patroon had by his indigence 
secured their regard, and when he died, in 1837, there was con- 
siderable anxiety as to the course that would be pursued by his 
successor. In his Will he had given the east part of the Manor 
to his son, William P. Van Rensselaer, of New York, and the 
west part to his son Stephen. A committee of respectable 
citizens appointed by the tenants waited upon him to confer 
upon subjects of mutual interest, but they were treated with 
coldness and disdain. This did not serve to relieve their 
anxiety, and they began to consult together to devise some plan 
to throw off the burden which they had so long borne. Asso- 
ciations were formed and delegates appointed to meet and de- 
liberate for the general welfare. These local societies soon be- 
came known as Anti-rent Associations, and the feeling of 
opposition to the payment of the rent became so strong as to 
manifest itself in open resistance to the process of collection. 
A secret oreanization was formed extending through several 
counties, fi was composed of men who were pledged to appear 
in disguise, armed and ready to protect the tenants from arrest 
and guard their property from execution. Whenever the Sheriflf 
appeared in one of the disaffected towns, a troop of men in 
fantaetic calico dresses, with faces masked or painted to resem- 
ble Indians, armed with guns, pistols, swords, tomahawks &c., 
and generally on horseback, would gather around him or hover 
near and warn him by threats to desist from the service of any 
process. In 1844-5 large numbers of men were accustomed to 
meet in Albany and other counties, disguised, and listen to 



speeches and pass resolutions. The leaders assumed the names 
of distinguished Indian chiefs, and the highways became 
familiar with their whoops and antics. Under such circum- 
stances a conflict between them and the authorities became in- 
evitable. In some instances the military were called out to aid 
in enforcing the law. Citizens who disapprored of their con- 
duct were subjected to insult in the streets and at their homes. 
Bad men, under coyer of the disguise, took occasion to gratify 
their passions and to seek redress for private grievances. A 
rude system of telegraphing existed in the towns, and gave 
warning of the approach of an officer, 'when from all parts dis- 
guised men came flocking in. In 1844 the Legislature passed 
a law imposing severe penalties upon persons who should 
appear in public armed and in disguise. The Anti-rent feeling 
at length manifested itself in political action, and in 1846 John 
Young, the candidate of the Anti-renters, was elected Governor 
over Silas Wright, the opposing candidate. The Constitution 
of 1846 abolished all feudal tenures and incidents, and pro- 
vided that no lease or grant of agricultural lands in which 
shall b^ryeserved any rent or service of any kind, shall be valid 
for a longer period than twelve years. Since that time a con- 
siderable portion of the leased land has been conveyed in fee. 

The following description of the Helderbergh Hills, is taken 
from an article written by Verplanck Colvin, and published in 
Harper's Magazine for October, 1869 : 

" The Helderberghs, a line of small mountains, form not the 
least of the mountain systems of New York. They are a long, 
angular range of solid blue limestone cliffs, running nearly east 
and west. 'Helderbergh' is a Dutch corruption of the old Ger- 
man Helk-berg, meaning 'Clear Mountain.' Though plainly 
visible, and but ten or fifteen miles from' the ancient City of 
Albany, few of its citizens appear even to know of their exist- 
ence, let alone their traditions and their beauties. The Susque- 
hanna Railroad trains, as they leave Albany crowded with tour- 
ists bound for Sharon Springs, the beauteous Susquehanna 
River Valley, or distant Pennsylvania, are forced to follow the 
wall-like precipices facing the Helderbergh aJmost along their 
whole extent, far to the north and west, before they are able to 
climb it. It is its romantic wooded rock scenery, dark caverns 
and sprayey waterfalls, its varied landscape and accessible moun- 
tain grandeur, that render the Helderbergh interesting to ar- 
tist, author, poet, tourist or rustioator. 

" Taking an early train on the Susquehanna Railroad, and- 
stopping at Guilderland Station, brings one within a mile of 
the Indian Ladder Gap. Even from that distance the moun- 
tain spurs are visible. A scarcely discernible zig-zag ascending 


line, not unresembling a military siege-approach, shows the In- 
dian Ladder Road, crawling up the mountain and along and 
beneath the precipices. But you should not return without me- 
mentoes of your visit. Carry then a satchel, unless you have 
capacious pockets, for curiosities will meet yon on every side. 
Besides the fossil medals of creation — petrifactions and miner- 
als — the collector will find a thousand objects of interest. If 
he have keen eyes he may note some curious grafts, great hem- 
locks on huge pine trees, perhaps of Indian handicraft. Large 
slow worms, unknown lizards, insects, perhaps black snakes, 
toads and eels, mingled in strange confusion, swarm amidst the 
rocks. The place was once renowned for the multitude, size 
and venom of its rattlesnakes. The damp, thick woods of oak, 
hickory, red (slippery) elm, basswood (linden), butternut, ash, 
beech and birch, with white pine, hemlock, and some spruce, 
give color to the scenery, heightened by the green, graceful 
frondage of the scarlet-fruited sumac, the trailing cordage of 
the wild grapevines, and the numberless other rare wild plants, 
annuals, biennials, perennials, everywhere luxuriant. 

" What is this Indian Ladder, so often mentioned ? In 1710 
this Helderbergh region was a wilderness ; nay, all westward of 
the Hudson River settlements was unknown. Albany was a 
frontier town, a trading post, a place where annuities were paid 
and blankets exchanged with Indians for beaver pelts. From 
Albany over the sand-plains — Sehen-ec-ta-da (pine barrens) of 
the Indians — ^led an Indian trail westward. Straight as the 
wild bee or the crow, the wild Indian made his course from the 
white man's settlement to his own home in the beauteous Scho- 
harie Valley. The stern cliflfs of these hills opposed his pro- 
gress ; his hatchet fells a tree against them, the stumps of the 
branches which he trimmed away formed the rounds of the In- 
dian Ladder. That Indian trail, then, led up this valley, up 
yonder mountain slope, to a cave now known as the ' Tory 
House.' The cave gained that name during the Revolution. 
The trail ended in a corner of the cliffs where the precipice did 
not exceed 20 feet in hight. Here stood the tree — the old Lad- 
der. In 1820 this ancient ladder was yet in daily use. There 
are one or two yet living who have climbed it. Greater con- 
venience became necessary, and the road was constructed during 
the next summer. It followed the old trail up the mountain. 
The ladder was torn away and a passage through the cliffs 
blasted for the roadway. The rock-walled pass at the head of 
the road is where the Indian Ladder stood. 

" You have followed the rapid brook up the valley, through 
the shadowy woods, and have reached a littLe prairie — an open- 
ing surrounded almost on every side by the great mountain 


slopes which rise grandly to the impregnable clififs walling the 
summits. This spot was known as the 'Tory Hook,' orPla^ 
and in days gone by was their rendezvous — a lone, aequesterefl 
glade of the savage forest. Above you, in front, and to right 
and left, is a colossal natural amphitheater, the long, wooded 
slopes rising tier on tier to the base of the circling precipices. 
Two rocky gorges, which ascend like the diverging aisles of an 
amphiteater, part the wilderness of green. Towering above the 
uppermost tree-tops are the gray, battlement-like cliffs. Many 
a dark opening, gloomy recess, and inaccessible ledge can lie 
seen which human foot has never trod; once, probably, the 
pathway and home of that blood-thirsty savage, the nimble and 
stealthy footed cougar. Two lofty waterfalls stream down, milk 
white, from the cliff-top at the head of each dry, rock-filled 
gorge. Your way lies to the right, up the gorge, to the smaller 
of the two falls. Following the stream and entering the oppo- 
site woods you commence the ascent of the gorge. At len^h 
you reach what may be termed the foot of the gorge. The 
stream rushes down m a number of little cascades — above it is 
lost amidst the huge rocks. From the brink of the dark cliff 
drops a spray-white stream, about eighty feet, unbroken. Lost 
for a moment to sight, it issues from a rocky basin, and ripples 
down in two streams brightly over a series of little stone steps. 
Suddenly the smooth descent ceases; the rock drops perpen- 
dicularly fifteen or eighteen feet. Down the face of this wall 
dash two little cascades ; they fall upon another series of the 
miniature rock steps, and, glittering and shining like a magic 
stream of crystal, hurry down to lose their waters among the 
huge rocks of the gorge ; lost for a thousand feet of that dread 
montain slope ere coming forth to light again as the stream in 
the valley below. At last beneath the precipice you stand in the 
cool shadow of the dark-dripping rocks, at the foot of- the falls, 
the top of the gorge. This is the Small Fall, sometimes called 
the ' Dry Falls.' The latter name you will hardly appreciate 
should you visit it when swollen by recent rains. Below (and 
on the cliffs above) this fall is one of the best localities for Hel- 
derbergh fossils or petrifactions. Among these fossil shells of 
ancient seas are many peculiar to the Helderberghs. 

"When, years ago, Lyell, in his geological travels, visited 
these hills, he was struck with amazement. It seemed a new, a 
forgotten world. There is a stratum of the cliff rock, some- 
times fifty feet in thickness, entirely composed of one variety 
of fossil shell — the Pentamerus galeatut — the shells massed to- , 
gether in a way astounding. This, once the shell-oovered bed 
of an ocean, is now a portion of a mountain cliff. It is this 
that gives such interest to Helderbergh precipices, more than 


to basalt palisades, or even dread Wall-Face of the Adirondacks. 

" Along beneath the oliflfs runs a narrow path. The debris 
of the mountain drops on one side (a steep wooded slope) ; on 
the other the overhan^ng precipice forms a walL Westward, this 
path leads to the Indian Ladder road ; and, going that way, you 
pass a curious spring. At the base of the cliflf is a dark open- 
ing, about three feet high by six or eight in width, narrowing 
inward. From the dark interior of the cliff a clear, sparkling 
stream issues, constant summer and winter. 

" Eastward the path leads to the 'Big,' 'Mine Lot,' or 'Indian 
Ladder Falls.' Suddenly you turn a corner of the cliff and 
pause in admiration of the scene before you. From the edge 
of the overhanging precipice, more than an hundred feet above 
your head, streams down a silvery rope of spray, with a whis- 
pering rush, sweeping before it damp, chilly edidies of fugitive 
air, that sway the waterv cable to and fro. Back beneath the 
rocky shelf, from off which the fall precipitates its unceasing 
stream, is a black, cavernous semi-circle of rock, its gloomy 
darkness in deep contrast with the snow-white fall. Below, to 
the left, the woods are swept away to the base of the mountains, 
and in their place a wild and desolate descent of broken rocks 
falls sharply — rendered more savage to the eye by the shattered 
trunks of dead trees mingled. Back of the fall, at the base of 
the precipice, is a low, horizontal cavity in the rock, from four 
to SIX feet in hight, fifty or sixty feet in length, by fifteen feet 
in depth. Stooping and clambering in over a low heap of rub- 
bish — probably the old waste of the mine — jou enter. Mine, 
strictly, there is none ; but the marks of mining implements 
and the excavation show that operations of some kind have 
been carried on. Here is a massive vein of iron pyrites (bi- 
sulphide of iron), fine-grained and solid, and well suited for 
sulphuric acid manufacture. The bed or vein of pyrites has 
evidently been much thicker, but it has decomposed, a yellow 
oxyd of iron and sulphate of lime (gypsum) resulting. Long 
years ago wild stories were told about this mine and its workers ; 
of two strange, taciturn, foreign men who frequented the spot, 
who kept their mouths shut, and minded their own business in 
a way astonishing and irritating to the counti-y people around. 
Nay, more incomprehensible, they lived there beneath those 
silent rocks, and often in dark nights, strange lights were seen 
flashing and moving among the dangerous precipices — wild, 
heathenish shouts and noises heard among the cavernous re- 
cesses of the cliffs. At times, in the misty haze of early morn- 
ing, they had been met upon the road with heavy packs upon 
their sturdy shoulders, wending their way toward some mart, 
and all who saw them, muttered 'a good riddance.' But sud- 


denly some night-lights would again be seen flashing far above 
the farm-houses, among the gloomy, night-hidden rocks. At 
length they vanieied, never to return. The object of their 
labors is unknown, the ruinous remains of a stone structure 
resembling a vat, said to be of their construction, yet exists. It 
is called 'The Leach.' The mine is known as the 'Bed Paint 
Mine,' and it is asserted that the miners were engaged in the 
manufacture of a red paint froi^ the yellow, ochery oxyd of 
iron there existing. How they managed it seems now among 
the lost arts. 

" You may reach the clifi" top from here by gtiing further east, 
where the precipices decrease in hight. Search till you find the 
ascent to a naiTow ledge that leads to a square embrasure-like 
break in the cliflf j it seems as though a huge block, twenty feet 
square, had been quarried out. In one corner you will discover 
the crumbling fragments of a tree-ladder; it cannot exceed 
twenty-five feet to the summit. Ascend and you wiU have an 
idea of the Indian Ladder. Westward now, along the cliflf-tops, 
back towards the falls again, and the Indian Ladder road. "You 
reach the stream which forms the Big or Mine Lot Fall, and, 
stepping through "the bushes which obscure your view, stand 
upon the verge of the precipice. To your left, from the lowest 
ledge below, the fall leaps the cliflf brink, and pours in a steady 

"It is grand, thus yeclining on the cliff brink, to view the^ 
wide spread landscape to the north of the mouiitains — the joint 
basin of the Hudson and the Mohawk — a deep valley, more than 
sixty miles in width. From here you see a wide-spread level 
country, a true ba,8in, hounded by distant mountain chains. 
You see nearest, the deep savage valley, with shades predomi- 
nating, mountain w*lled ; the checkered fields and woods be- 
yond, in vast perspective : the distant white ferm houses and 
the red barns, and half forest-hidden steeple of the village 
church — aU vajiishing in ha,zy distance; last, tihe blue, rugged 
outline of the northern grp,nite mountains, a bright sky, flecked 
with feathery cirro-ouniuli, ever changing, lit wi3i a rich, warm, 
mellow North American sun-light, brighter than which cannot 
shine either in Italy or on South Sea palm groves. 

" The cliflf measured by cord and plummet, is here about 126 
feet in hight ; that of the waterfall may be estimated at 116 
feet. Amidst titie busiies hack from lie falls is a deep, narrow 
crevice. A stone dropped in rattles and clatters and hops till 
lost to hearing. To what gloomy cav«m is this the sky-light ? 
Such crevices account for the numerous spring? at the cliflf 
base. The rock must be ramified with caverns. 


" Leaving the fall, westward again, along the cliff tops, brings 
you to the Small Fall and a road; following this you come out 
upon another road. Look to your right ; that deep, angular 
cut through the rock is the Pass, the head of the Indian Lad- 
der road. Descend the defile ; you are below the cliffs again, in 
gloomy shadow. Here stood the Indian Ladder. As you de- 
scend the road the cliffs increase in hight, and the Dome, a 
mantle-piece-like projection, fairly overhangs and threatens it. 
Climb the debris beneath the Dome and you will find a path. 
Follow it. It leads to a cave, the resort of Tories and Indians 
during the Kevolution. 

" The 'Tory House' is a large circular or semi-circular cavity 
in the cliff, just above the road, a good view of which it com- 
mands. It is a single room, perhaps twenty-five or thirty feet 
in diameter, open on one side. Here Jacob Salisbury, a noto- 
rious royalist spy, is said to have been captured, about the tinae 
that Burgoyne was marching his army towards the now hietoric 
plains of Saratoga. 

"Within thirty miles of the Indian Ladder, one may count 
twenty caverns, large and small. Sutphen's Cave, near the In- 
dian Ladder, is reached by descending a narrow crevice through 
the rock, to a ledge a few inches wide. Along ttiis you crawl, 
the cliff above and below you. Reaching a chill recess, beneath 
overhanging cliffs, you are at the cave entrance. A short dis- 
tance in, after wading at one place knee-deep, icy cold, the cave 
becomes spacious, and you reach a deep, clear body of water. 
One of these savage, rock-filled gorges descends from this cave's 
mouth, down the water-worn mountain slope; Westward, 
among the cliffs, above the village of Knowersville, is Livings- 
ton's Cave, a small, dry and romantic cavern. 

" At Clarksviile, twelve miles from Albany, are more caves. 
Two of these are well known ; ttie entrance of one is in the 
back-yard of one of the village houses. The subterranean 
river is the house well ; a pair of steps lead down into a crevice 
in the rock. They have no other waier. For drinking it is 
unsurpassed. This same river bursts forth near by, in the bed 
of the Oniskethau, and aide that stream to run a eav^mill. 
Chaff thrown upon the river in the cave is soon found fl.oa;ting 
on the mill pond. 

" These two caves are said to be respectively one-eighth and 
one-half a mile in length. They should not be called two 
caves, however, for the 'river* seems to flow from one to the 
other. The smaller cave is dry and airy, and has some spacious 
corridors. Squeezing your way down throu^ the narrow 
entrance, you reach a sort of room, faintly lit with the few 
white rays of daylight which glimmer down through the 


entrance. You light your lanterns, and the red flame guides 
your footsteps. A short way through a narrow passage andyou 
ascend into a lofty chamber — the 'Room of the Galleiy.' That 
dark hole plunging downward to the right is the continuation 
of the cave; descend and turn in at and climb the first side 
passage to your left, and you will reach the 'Gallery.' There 
are other large rooms and corridors in this cave, but there are 
few stalactites or stalagmites, if any. A singular feature of 
the cave are the water-worn pot-holes in the rock ceiling. 
Every one knows that rational, common-sense brooks or rivers 
of the surface world, make them according to law of gravita- 
tion, in their water-worn beds. Here natural laws seem laugh- 
ed to scorn ; and these pot-holes, as though from very per- 
verseness, are set inverted in the roof. They were formed un- 
doubtedly when the cave was filled with water, whirling and 
rushing against the roof. A narrow passage leads to the ex- 
tremity of the cave. Where it enlarges is a steep and rather 
slippery descent to water. This is called by some a lake ; the 
rock-roof comes so close to the surface that its lateral extent 
can not be seen. The water is very clear and still, and in- 
creases in depth, gradually, off the shore. 

" The ' Half-mfle Cave is about a quarter of a mile from the 
hotel in Clarksville. This cave is often visited, and has a large, 
wooden, cellar-like door, and wet, slippery steps, which lead in 
winter down into warm, steaming darkness. Now go down the 
dark hole on your right ; it is a steep descent. You are in 
darkness again, and your light but feebly illuminates the place. 
There is a sickening damp warmth ; it is not unlike a charnel 
house, a catacomb. You may have a mile or more of clamber- 
ing in and out from this cave. There are long passages where 
you might drive a team of horses and a wagon ; narrow, muddy 
passages in profusion ; bats overhead and fiuttering past you 
'everywhere. On all sides you hear them squeaking and chat- 
tering and grinding with their teeth ; it is horrid, if you de- 
termine to see the end of the cave and the lake, and are not 
afraid of mud and low, flat passages, you will go further. Again 
the cavern enlarges; a black emptiness is before you. Ap- 
proach. Yon stand upon the shores of ' Styx.' A vaulted roof 
of dripping rock, a silent, echoing cavity, scarcely illuminated 
by dim lantern-light. Unruffled are the still, deep waters, 
green, though clear. 

" Often the roads on the summit of the Helderberghs are of 
solid, level rock ; the mountain top is a plateau smooth as a 
table. In places the rock is jointed and in small blocks, and re- 
sembles a Belgian pavement ; again it changes, and a singular 
sight meets your eyes. The rock plateau is split by numberless 


parallel crevices. The sutures between the long blocks or 
trunks of stone, are often twenty feet or more in depth, though 
sometimes choked with rubbish, and generally six, eight or ten 
inches wide. On the mountain, above the village of New Sa- 
lem, these clefts extend perfectly parallel for miles. At times 
rectangular or diagonal sutures cross the main ones ; then the 
rock is cut in blocks a yard square on the surface ; downward, 
twenty feet, more or less, it is a pillar. Near Clarksville, on the 
slope of Copeland Hill, the clefts are two, three, or four feet 
wide; sometimes black, bottomless looking pits, unexplored. 
Below are often other subterranean rivers, flowing no one knows 
where from or whither. 

" But there is not space to mention everything of interest in 
this forgotten range of hills — the numerous waterfalls and cav- 
erns and mountain-split gulfs." 

The history of the Albany County Press extends over a 
period of about one hundred years. The following list em- 
braces the most important publications. 

The Albany Gazette was issued in November 1771, by Alexan- 
der and James Robertson, who joined the- Loyalists in New 
York in 1776. 

The New York Oazettetr or Northern Intelligencer was started 
in 1782, by Solomon Balantine and Charles R. Webster. In 
1784 the name was changed to 

The Albany Gazette. In 1788 a semi-weekly edition was 
issued, and in March 1817 it was united with the Albany Daily 
Advertiser and published as 

The Albany Gazette and Daily Advertiser until 1845. 

The Albany Journal or Montgomery, Washington and Columbia 
Intelligencer was started in Jan. 1788, and published in con- 
nection with the Gazette, by Charles R. and George Webster. 
It was issued semi-weekly in winter and weekly in summer. 

The Albany Daily Advertiser was started in September 1815, 
by Theodore Dwight. In 1817 W. L. Stone united it with the 
Albany Gazette. 

The Albany Register was published by John Barber from 1788 
until 1808, and by S. Southwick until 1817. 

The Federal Herald was removed from Lansingburgh in 1788, 
by Claxton & Babcock, and soon after returned to that place. 

The Albany Centinel was published semi-weekly in 1796. In 
Nov. 1806 it was changed to 

The Republican Crisis. Backus & Whiting, and Isaac Miteh- 
ell, were successively the publishers. 


The Albany Chronicle was commenced in 1797 by John 
McDonald. Joseph Foy and Henry C. Southwick were after- 
wards its editors. It was disco atinued in 1799. 

The Guardian was published in 1807, and continued two 
years, by Van Benthuysen & Wood. 

Tne Balance and New York State Journal was published semi- 
weekly from 1808 to 1811, by Croswell & Frary, when it was 
remoyed to Hudson. 

The Albany Republican was started in April, 1812, by Samuel 

E. Brown. It was published the next year by Komaine, 

and was finally merged in the Saratoga Patriot. 

The Stranger was published in octavo form in 1813 and 1814, 
by John Cook. 

The Albany Argus was established as a semi-weekly, tri- weekly 
and weekly, January 1, 1813, by Jesse Buel. A daily edition 
was issued in Oct. 1835. Edwin Croswell was its publisher for 
many years. February 15, 1856, it was united with the Albany 
Atlas and published several years as 

The Atlas and Argus, by Comstock & Cassidy. The name was 
subsequently changed to 

THE AEGUS, and the paper is now published by the Argus 

The Albany Atlas, daily, semi-weekly and weekly, was started 
in 1841, by Vance (& Wendell. In 1856 it was united" with the 

The Christian Visitant, a quarto, was started June 3, 1815, by 
S, Southwick, and continued two years. 

The Friend, an octavo, published monthly, was begun in 1815, 
by D. & S. A. Abbey, and continued one year. 

The Statesman, published by Carter, was removed to 

New York in 1818. 

The Plough Boy was started in 1819, by Solomon Southwick, 
under the nom de plume of Henry Homespun. 

The Albany Microscope was started in 1820, by Charles Gal- 
pin, and continued until 1842. 

I'he National Democrat, published at Albany and New York, 
was started in 1823 by William McDonald, and continued one 

The Religious Monitor, monthly, was started in May 1824, by 
Chauncey Webster. It was subsequently removed to Philadel- 

ALBANY COrrifTT. 83 

The Escritoire, or Masonic and Miscellaneous Album, was started 
in 1826 by E. B. Child. Its name was subsequeatly changed to 

The American Masonic Record, and its publication was con- 
tinued several years. 

The American Masonic Register was published five years by L. 
G. Hoffman. 

The National Observer was published weekly and semi-weekly, 
by George Galpin, in 1826, and continued four years. S. South- 
wick was the editor. 

7%e Albany Telegraph and Christian Register was started in 
1826, and in 1827 changed to 

The Albany Christian Register, and published by L. G. Hoff- 
man, J. E. Boyd being editor. 

The Albany Daily Chronicle was started April 22, 1826, and 
published a short time by Galpin & Cole. 

The Comet was begun August 4, 1827. D. McGlashan was 
the editor. 

The Standard was published in 1827 by Matthew Cole. 

Signs of the Times "was started Oct. 13, 1827, and discontinued 
Nov. 8, 1828. It was published by D. McGlashan, and edited 
by S. D. W. Bloodgood. 

The Antidote was published in 1827, by Webster & Wood, and 
edited by S. Southwick. 

The Morning Chronicle was published daily in 1828, by Beach, 
Denio & Kiclmrd. A semi-weekly edition called 

The Albany Chronicle was issued from the same oflBce. 

The Age was published in 1828 by Galpin & Sturtevant. 

The Albany Times and Literary Writer was started Dec. 27, 
1828, by James McGlashan, and edited by Bloodgood & Van 

The Albanian, semi-monthly, was started Jan. 30, 1828, by Ar- 
thur N. Sherman. 

The Albany Minerva was published in 1828 by Joel Munsell. 

March 1830. It was published by B. I>. Packard & Co. and 
edited by Thurlow Weed, under whose management it became 
one of the most influential papers in the State. Daily, weekly 
and semi- weekly editions are issued. It was for some time pub- 
lished by Weed, Dawson & Co., and at present by Dawson & Co. 

The Farmers', Mechanics' and Working Men's Advocate, daily, was 
started in 1830 by McPherson & McKercher. The next year 
it appeared as 


The Daily FVeeman's Advocate, and Farmer^, Mechanics^ and 
Working Men's Champion, and was published one or two years. 

The Albany Bee, daily, was started in April 1830, by J. Duffy, 
W. S. McCuUoch and Charles Angus. 

The Temperance Recorder, monthly, was published in 1831, by 
the State Temperance Society. 

The Albany Quarterly, an octavo, was commenced in 1832 b 
the Albany Historical Society. It was edited by James K, 
Samuel M. Wilson. Only one volume was published. 

The Daily Craftsman was removed from Kochester in 1831, 
and published by E. J. Roberts & Henry James. 

American Temperance Intelligencer was started in January 1834, 
and published monthly. 

The Silk Worm, monthly, was started in May 1835, and pub- 
lished two years, when the name was changed to 

The Silk Worm and Sugar Manual, devoted in part to sugar 
beet culture. It was discontinued in 1838. 

The American Quarterly Hemp Magazine was commenced in 
February 1833, and continued two years. 

The Albany Transcript, daily, the first penny paper in Albany, 
was started October 13, 1835. 

The Albany Bouquet and Literary Spectator, monthly, was pub- 
lished in 1835, by George Trumbull. 

The Albany Whig was commenced in 1834, by J. B. Van 
Schaick & Co., as the weekly of The Daily Advertiser. It was 
soon merged in The Albany Gazette, a semi -weekly paper issued 
from the same office. 

The Common School Assistant, monthly, was published in 1836, 
by J. Orville Taylor. 

The Associate Presbyterian Magazine, monthly, was published 
from 1838 to 1842, and edited by Rev. P. Bullions. 

Southwick" s Family Newspaper was published in 1838. 

The Jeffersonian was published by Horace Greeley during the 
campaign of 1838. 

The Cultivator, monthly, was started in March 1839, by Jesse 
Buel. It was subsequently published by W. Gaylord and L. 
Tucker, and by L. Tucker &, Son, who united it with the Coun- 
try Gentleman, and now publish the combined paper as the 


The Country Gentleman was started in 1853 by J. J. Thomas 
and L. & L. H. Tucker. It was afterwards published by L. 
Tucker & Son, and united with the Cultivator. 





A Hot-Air Draft, and a Large and Per- 
fectly Tentilated Oven. 

The Reservoir is of Cast Iron, and is suspended over the fire ; a 
Jacket of Russia Iron forms a Flue completely surrounding it. It 
heats water very rapidly. 




TROY, Jr. r. 




Maryland Institute, 1866; American Institute, 1867. 


New York and Pennsylvania State Fairs, 1866. 

The ELLIPTIC SEWING MACHINE is the most simple in constrnction, having 
fewer parts, rendering it easier of management and requiring less power to work ft 
than any other Machine. It is noiseless in its operation, and will wear a lifetime with- 
out any repairs. Good Agents Wanted in Every Town. Send for Cirsulars and 
specimens of work. 

General Agent for Northern New York & Vermont. 
10 Mansion House Block, Troy, N. Y. 

Alto Agent for the Celebrated Florence iteversible JFeed 
Sewing Machines, making four distinct stitches. 



The Tomahawk and Scalping Knife was published for a short 

The Albany Patriot was started in 1840, by James C. Jackson, 
and continued four years. 

The Unionist, daily, was published by J. Munsell, and 

The Rough Hewer by Theo. M. Burt, during the campaign of 

The District SchoolJournal, monthly, was established at Geneva 
in 1840, and edited by Francis Dwigtt. It was removed to Al- 
bany in 1841, and continued by the State School Department 
until 1852. 

The Examiner was published in 1841 by G. Galpin. 

The American Magazine, an octavo monthly, was started in 
1841, by J. S. & B, Wood, and continued for three years. 

The Irishman was published seven weeks in 1843, by H. 
O'Kane ; J. Munsell, printer. 

The New York State Mechanic was started in 1842, by J. Mun- 
sell, and continued eighteen months. 

The Northern Star and Freeman' s Advocate was started in 1842, 
by J. G. Stewart and Charles S. Morton. 

The S^nday Tickler was published in 1842 by 0. W. Taylor. 

The Albany Switch was commenced in 1842, by H. J. Hastings. 
In 1855 it was edited by Edward Leslie. 

The Youth's Temperance Enterprise, monthly, was started Nov. 
13, 1842, by J. Stanley Smith, and continued three years. 

The American Citizen, daily and weekly, was started in 184?, 
by Stone & Henley, and edited by J. S. Smith. 

THE ALBANY KNICKEEBOCKEK, daily and weekly, 
was started in 1843 by H. J. Hastings. It is now published by 
John Hastings. 

The Albany Daily Patriot was published in 1843 by C. T. 

The Subterranean was started March 23, 1843, by James Duffy, 

The Albanian was published daily in 1844. 

The Albany Religious Spectator was stailpd in 1844, by J. 
Munsell and E. H. Pease. The next yeai^t passed into the 
hands of B. F. Eomaine, who continued it uhtil 1857. 

The Birney Advocate was published semi-monthly during the 
campaign of 1844, by E. W. Goodwin. 

The Anti-Renter Was started by Thomas A. Devyr, August 16, 


The Albany Freeholder was started April 9, 1845, by Thomas 
A. Devyr, and continued until 1854. 

The American Quarterly Journal of Agriculture and Science was 
commenced in Jan. 1845, by E. Emmons & A. T. Prime. In 
1846 it was published monthly by E. Emmons & A. Osborne. 
In 1848 it was sold to C. Bement, and discontinued in Decem- 
ber of the same year. 

The Gavel was published from Munsell's press in 1845. 

The Scourge w&s published in 1845 by Woodward & Packard. 

The Vesper Bell was published a short time by Abbott & 

The Albany Herald, daily and tri- weekly, was commenced in 
1846 by A. B. Van Olinda, and in December it took the name of 

The Morning Telegraph, and in March 1847 the name was 
changed to 

The Statesman. It was edited by W. M. Watson. 

The Balance was published in 1846. 

The Mechanics' Advocate was published in 1846, by J. Tanner, 
and continued one year. 

The Mechanics' Journal was published in 1846 by Munsell & 

77ie Horticulturist and Journal of Rural Art and Rural Taste 
was commenced in July 1840. It was published by L. Tucker 
and edited by A. J. Downing. In 1854 it was removed to 
Eochester. In 1855 it was published at Philadelphia, by K. P. 
Smith. In Jan. 1858 it was removed to New York and pub- 
lished by Saxton, and edited by J. J. Smith. 

The Mechanics' Mirror was published in 1846 from Munsell's 

The Son of Temperance and Rechabite, an octavo monthly, was 
published in 1846 by J. Stanley Smith & Co. 

The Albany Castigator was issued in 1847 by M. J. Smith. 

The American Literary Magazine was started in July 1847 by 
T. Dwight Sprague. It was removed to Hartford, Conn., the 
next year. 

The Christian P<$ladium was removed from Fulton Co. in 1847 
or 1848, and removed to Irvington, N. J., in 1855. It was edited 
by J. Hazen. 

The Busy Bee, edited by E. Andrews, was published from 1848 
to 1850. 

The Odd Fellows' Literary Magazine was published in 1848, 
and edited by W. K. Cole. 


The Telegraph and Temperance Journal was commenced in 
1848, by S. Myers, and continued four years. * 

The Daily Artisan was published a short time in 1849, by 
Tanner & Stow. 

The Albany Daily Messenger was published in 1849 by B. F. 

The American Christian Messenger was commenced by Joseph 
Hazen, Jan. 17, 1841. 

Transactions of New York State Institute of Civil Engineers, 
a quarto, with plates, was published in February 1849. Only 
two numbers were issued. 

The Christian Herald and Messenger was issued Feb. 10, 1849, 
by J. Hazen, and afterwards removed to Irvington, N. J. 

The Courier and Journal was started Feb. 10, 1849, and was 
published for some time by J. T. Hazen, when it was discon- 

The Albany Dutchman and 

The Albany Sunday Dutchman were started in 1849, by Griffin 
& Farnsworth, and subsequently removed to New York. 

The Temperance Courier was commenced Feb. 10, 1849, by J. 
T. Hazen, and subsequently published by J. T. Hazen & Son. 

The Washingtonian and Bechabite was issued in 1849, by J. 
T. Hazen. In 1855 it was united with the Courier. 

Florence Oneida Telegraph was printed at Albany in 1849. 

The Albany Morning Express was started in September 
1847, by Stone & Henly. In 1854 it passed into the 
hands of Munsell & Co., and in 1856 its name was changed to 

The Daily Statesman. It was subsequently published by J. 
B. Swain & Co. 

THE ALBANY MOKNING EXPRESS was revived in 1856, 
by Stone & Henly, and edited by J. C. Cuyler. In 1860 it 
passed into the hands of Henley & Co., the present publish- 
ers, J. 0. Cuyler still occupying the editorial chair. 

The AUiany State Register, daily, semi- weekly and weekly, was 
started in 1850 by Fuller & Seward. S. H. Hammond and C. D. 
Brigham were afterwards editors, and in 1856 it was removed 
to New York. 

The Albany Daily Times was started in 1850. Five numbers 
were issued. 

The New York Reformer was published ten months. Edited 
by John Abbott and printed by Munsell. 


The State Military Gazette was commenced in 1858 by 0. G. 
Stone. It was soon after removed to New York. 

The Half-Dollar Monthly was published in 1850 by B. F. 

CULTURAL SOCIETY was started in 1850, and is still pub- 

The Daily Albany Eagle was started Sept. 1, 1851, by John 
Sharts, and continued four months. 

The American Mechanic was started Jan. 4, 1851, by J. M. 

The Carson League was removed from Syracuse in 1851, and 
published by J. T. Hazen and T. L. Carson. 

The Albany Mirror and Literary Cabinet was published in 
1851 by J. H. Carroll and W. M. Colburn. 

The Cithren was started Oct. 11, 1851, by Warner & Rooker. 

The Northern Light, monthly, was started in 1851, and was 
conducted by Dix, Hawley, Dean, Beck, Olcott and Delavan, 
and subsequently by A. B. Street. It was continued about 
three years. 

DEUTSCHE FREIE BLAETTER was started in 1852. It 
was for some time published by Henry Bender and Augustus 
Miggael. Mr. Miggael is the present publisher. 

The Family Intelligencer was commenced Sept. 11, 1852, by 
Jasper Hazen. It was subsequently published by J. T. Hazen, 
and was finally discontinued. 

The New York Teacher, the organ of the N. Y. State Teachers' 
Association, was started in 1852, and conducted for several 
years by James Cruikshauks. It was subsequently removed to 
New York. 

The Evening Transcript, daily and weekly, was commenced 
Jan. 31, 1853, by Cuyler & Henry. It was afterwards published 
by Snyder & Ells. 

The Prohibitionist, monthly, was started in 1854 as the organ 
of the N. Y. State Temperance Society. It was edited by A. 
McCoy, and in 1857 it was united with the Journal of the Amer- 
ican Temperance Union. 

The Family Dental Journal, monthly, was published in 1854 
byD. C. Estes. ^ 

The State Police Tribune was started July 21, 1855, by S. H. 
H. Parsons and R. M. GriflSn. It was subsequently removed to 
New York. 


The Albany Morning Time* was started in 1856, and published 
by Barnes & Godfrey for some time. It was subsequently 
changed to 

THE ALBANY EVENING TIMES, and is now published 
by Samuel Wilbor, Jr, 

Tlie Albany Evening Union was started in 1856 and continued 
about one year. It was edited successively by J. McParlan and 
John New. 

The Albany Volksblatt was published in 1856 by George Herb. 

The Albanian, a semi-monthly boys' paper, was commenced in 
June 1857, and continued a short time. 

The Hour and the Man, daily and weekly, was commenced in 
August 1858. It was published by George W. Clarke and edited 
by John Thomas. 

The Mercantile Horn, weekly, was published for gratuitous dis- 
tribution, October 1858. 

The Voice of the People was published during the campaign of 

The Albany Evening Standard was started in December 1858, 
by K. M. Griffin & Co. 

The Independent Press was started in December 1858, and was 
discontinued after a few months. 

Astronomical Notices was started at Ann Arbor, Michigan, in 

1858. It was subsequently removed to Albany and edited by 
Prof Brunow. 

The American Magazine, monthly, was published by J. S. & B. 
Wood, about a year and a half. 

The Gavel, monthly, was published by John Tanner two 

The Albany Literary Gazette was published by John B. Ger- 

The Rural Folio was started at Rensselaerville in January 
1828, by C. G. & A. Palmer, and continued two years. 

The Zodiac, monthly, was published about 1836 by General 
De Coudrey Holstein. 

The West Troy Advocate was commenced in October 1837, by 
William Hollands. After his death it was published by his 
widow and son. 

Watervliet Daily Democrat was started at West Troy, Jan. 20, 

1859. It was edited by Allen Corey. 


1860, at West Troy, and has since been published by Allen 

The Cokoes Advertiser was established in Febmary 1847 by 
Ayres & Co. In January 1848 its name was changed to 

The Cohoes Journal and Advertiser, and was continued until 
January 1849 by the same firm, by whom it was then sold to 
Silliman & MiUer, who changed its name to 

THE COHOES CATARACT. By them it was published 
until September 1851, when it passed into the hands of its pres- 
ent proprietor, James H. Hasten, who published it until Jan- 
uary 1867. It was then sold to Col. Arthur S. Baker, who con- 
tinued it until January 1870, when it was repurchased by J. H. 
Hasten, by whom it is still conducted. 

THE ALBANY EVENING POST was started in 1860 by 
R. H. & E. Griffin. The present publishers are H. & E. Griffin. 

THE COEYHANS GAZETTE was started in 1863 by Gil- 
bert C. Vincent, who continued its publication until the fall of 
1864, when he sold it to Willard Pond. Soon after it passed 
into the hands of Henry Bronk, and subsequently to HcKee & 
Springsted. In December 1869 Hr. Springsted sold his interest 
to his partner, Thomas McKee, the present editor and pro- 

The record of this County during the Rebellion bears a favor- 
able comparison with that of other counties in the State. The 
news of the fall of Fort Sumter was received with a profound 
sensation; party zeal was forgotten and the people generdly 
vied with each other in demonstrations of loyalty and devotion 
to the country. Recruiting offices were immediately opened 
and volunteers were rapidly enlisted. On the evening of April 
15th, Captain John Lawless, at the head of a company of vol- 
unteers, marched to the Capitol and tendered their services in 
defense of the Union. The Common CouncU of the City recom- 
mended that an appropriation of $30,000 be made for the fami- 
lies of volunteers, and an installment of $5,000 was immediately 
set apart for that purpose. They also tendered the Industrial 
School building for the use of the soldiers gathering at this 
point. The east wing of the Albany Hospital, with its dispen- 
sary, was devoted, by its directors, to the use of the State Hedi- 
cal Department. Funds were raised by private subscription for 
the families of volunteers, and large contributions of provisions 
and clothing were made to meet the immediate necessities of 
the volunteers. The ladies of the City instituted a relief asso- 
ciation, which contributed greatly to the comfort of the soldiers 


in camp and hospital. On the 22d of July it was oflBcially re- 
ported that $18,350 had been expended from the public sources, 
and the private contributions greatly exceeded that amount. 

The Twenty-fifth Regiment of the uniformed Militia of the 
State tendered their services to the Government and were or- 
dered to Washington to serve until relieved by other regiments. 
The Regiment was commanded by Col. Michael K. Bryan; 
Lieut. Col. James Swift ; Major David Friedlander. It left Al- 
bany, April 32, amid a crowd of anxious spectators and friends 
assembled to bid them farewell. The Regiment numbered be- 
tween five and six hundred when it left Albany, but was joined 
by the Burgess Corps, in Washington, about the first of Ma^. 
It arrived in Washington the 29th of April, being the fifth reg- 
iment that reached that city. May 23 they were ordered to Ar- 
lington Hights, where they encamped on the 24th, and soon af- 
ter commenced the erection of a fort which, in honor of their 
City, they called Fort Albany. About twenty acres of wood- 
land were cleared in the vicinity of the Fort. The Regiment 
remained in the service until August 4, when it was mustered 
out. The patriotism manifested at the commencement of the 
war was continued with few exceptions to its close, the people 
showing themselves worthy of their Revolutionary sires. 



ALBANY CITY, named from the Duke of York and 
Albany, to whom the Province was granted, was incorporated 
by patent, July 22, 1686, having previously enjoyed divers 
rights and privileges under the names of Beverwyck, William 
Stadt and Albany. It was also called by the Dutch, New Orange, 
The first officers were Peter Schuyler, Major; Isaac Swinton, 
Recorder ; Robert Livingston, Clerk ; Jan Bleecker, Chamber- 
lain; Richard Pretty, Sheriff; James Parker, Marshall. The 
original charter conveyed municipal jurisdiction over the terri- 
tory bounded east by the low water mark on the Hudson, south 
by a line drawn from the southernmost end of the pasture at 
the north end of Martin Gerritsen's Island, and running back 
due north-west, sixteen miles into the woods, to a certain creek 
called Sandkil ; north by a line parallel to the former, about a 
mile distant, and west by a straight line drawn from the western 
extremities of the north and south lines. This charter em- 
braced the right to certain public buildings and fields, the feriy, 
all waste land within their boundaries, the right of fishing in 
the Hudson within the limits of the County, and of purchasing 
of the Indians 500 acres of meadow land at " Schaatcogue " on 
the north, and 1,000 acres at " Tionnonderoga," (Port Hunter,) 
on the west, in the Mohawk country, on which to plant, colo- 
nies as barriers against hostile incursions. The quit rent was 
fixed at one beaver skin, payable annually at Albany, on the 
25th of March, forever. 

The part of the City north of Patroon and Quackenboss 
Streets, known as the Colonie, was incorporated March 31,1791, 
and again March 30, 1801. It was made a village April 9, 
1804, and was organized as a town April 11, 1808. The town 
was divided and merged in Albany and Watervliet, Feb. 25, 
1815. In 1870 a portion of Watervliet was annexed to Albany, 
as was also a small portion of Bethlehem on the south. 

The City lies upon the west bank of the Hudson River, a lit- 
tle north of the center of the County, and, until a few months 


since, embraced a strip of land about a mile wide, extending 
thirteen and a half miles in a north-west direction, to the north 
boundary of the County. The last Legislature set off that por- 
tion of the City lying north-west of a point near where the road 
crosses the City line into Guilderland, on to Watervliet. 

A narrow interval of low land lies along the course of the 
river, bounded by steep banks from 150 to 350 feet high, where 
a barren region commences, rising tow&rds the west and broken 
by numerous sand hills and ridges. The banks which form the 
declivities of this tract are separated into several distinct ridges 
by the deep guUeys worn in the clay by the streams which flow 
through them. The soil, except near the river, is a light sand, 
producing very little without the aid of costly fertilizers. 

The Erie Canal terminates at this place, opening into a large 
basin and thence into the river. The eastern termini of the 
N. Y. Central, Rensselaer & Saratoga and Albany & Susquehan- 
na Railroads are in this City. The Boston & Albany, Hudson 
River, Harlem and Troy & Greenbush Railroads are connected 
with the City by a substantial bridge. 

Albany is the largest barley market in the United States, im- 
mense quantities of this grain being manufactured into malt 
and beer. It is an extensive lumber market, a vast amount of 
which is transported hither from the north and west. 

"The Lumber District", is along the canal, above the Little 
Basin, where extensive wharves and slips have been constructed 
to facilitate the transfer of lumber from canal boats to vessels, 
upon which it is transported down the river. The manufac- 
tures of the City are varied and extensive, embracing agricul- 
tural implements, steam engines, carriage and car factories, iron 
foundries, machine shops, breweries, type and stereotype foun- 
dries, lithographs, picture frames, pianos, and almost everything 
to be found in any city of the size in the United States. The 
stove foundries and breweries are very extensive. Bricks are 
also extensively manufactured. 

The City is supplied with water from works erected at public 
expense, the water being obtained from several creeks west and 
north of the City. The main reservoir, Rensselaer Lake, is five 
. miles west of the City Hall and has an elevation of 262 feet 
above the river. It covers thirty-nine acres and has a capacity 
of 180,000,000 gallons. A brick aqueduct conveys the water to 
Bleeker Reservoir, on Patroon Street, where it is distributed to 
the portion of the City west of Pearl Street. This Reservoir 
has a capacity of 30,000,000 gallons. The lower portion of the 
City is supplied from Tivoli Reservoir, on Patroon Creek, cov- 
ering twenty acres and having a capacity of 30,000,000. These 
works are under the control of a Board of Water Commissioners, 


and the rents are charged to property owners and collected with 
the taxes. The receipts from the Water Works for the year 
ending Nov. 1, 1869, were $127,437.59. The original cost of the 
Works was 1850,000. 

The State buildings at Albany are the Capital, State Hall, 
State Library, Geological and Agricultural Hall, Normal 
School and State Arsenal 

The Capitol was commenced in 1803 and finished in 1807 at 
the joint expense of the City and County of Albany and the 
State of New York. The original cost was over $120,000, of 
which $34,200 was paid by the City and $3,000 by the County 
of Albany. It was used for County, City and State offices until 
1832, when it was fitted up for legislative and other public pur- 
poses. It stands at the head of State Street, 130 feet above the 
Hudson, and has in front a park of three acres, enclosed by an 
iron fence. It is built of stone, faced with Nyock Red Freestone, 
The building contains the Assembly Chamber, the Senate 
Chamber, Court of Appeals, and various other rooms for the 
Executive and Legislative Departments of the Government 

The State Library is a fire-proof building in the rear of the 
Capitol, and connected with it by a corridor. It is constructed 
of brick and iron, and faced on its two fronts with brownstone. 
It was erected in 1853-4 and cost nearly $100,000. It was opened 
to the public, Jan. 2, 1855. The first story is devoted to the 
Law Library, and the second to the General Library. The lat- 
ter contains a large number of costly presents from other Gov- 
ernments, a valuable series of manuscripts and parchments re- 
lating to our Colonial and early State history, and an extensive 
collection of coins and medals, both ancient and modern. The 
General Library embraces about 50,000 volumes, and the Law 
Library about 20,000. The Library is open from 9 A. M. to 5 
P. M., when any persgn is permitted to consult any work con- 
tained therein, but is not allowed to take books from the room. 

The State Hall, located upon Eagle Street, fronting the Acad- 
emy Park, is built of cut stone, with a colonnade in front, sup- 
ported by six Ionic columns, and is surmounted by a dome. 
The building is 138 by 88 feet, and 65 feet high. The ceilings 
of the basement and two principal stories are grained arches, 
and all the rooms except the attic story are fire-proof. The base- 
ment and attic are each nineteen feet, and the other stories each 
twentjr-two feet high. The building cost about $350,000. It 
contains the oflfices of the Secretary of State, Comptroller, 
Treasurer, Auditor of Canal Department, Canal Commissioners, 
State Engineer and Surveyor, Division Engineers, Clerk of 
Court of Appeals, Superintendent of Public Instruction, Super- 


intendent of Bank Department, Attorney General, State Sealer 
of Weights and Measures and Insurance Department. 

The State Geological and Agricultural Hall, corner of State and 
Lodge Streets, was erected in 1855. It is constructed of brick, 
and is four stories high besides the basement. The Agricul- 
tural Eooms were dedicated Feb. 12, 1857, and the Cabinet was 
opened to the public Feb. 22, 1858. The building contains a 
lecture room, the Geological Cabinet, the Museum of Natural 
History, and rooms for the officers of the Tarious departments 
connected with the building. The Cabinet originated in the 
Geological Surrey, and in extent and value ranks among the 
first in America. The Museum is designed to embrace a com- 
plete representation of the eeologioal formations of the State, 
with their accompanying minerals and fossils, and of its entire 
native flora and fauna. The birds and quadrupeds are preserved 
by a skillful taxidermist, with the attitudes and appearance of 
life, and the reptiles and fishes are principally preserved in al- 
cohol. Connected with this Cabinet is an historical and antiqua- 
rian department, embracing numerous aboriginal antiquities 
and specimens of modem Indian art, relics of oattle-flelds and 
other objects of historical interest. The whole is under the 
charge of a curator appointed by the Keggnts. The Museum of 
the State Agricultural Society, in a separate apartment of the 
building, contains a large collection of obsolete and modern im- 
plements of husbandry, specimens of agricultural and mechan- 
ical products, models of fruits, samples of grains and soils, and 
drawings illustrating subjects connected with the useful arts. 
These collections are open to the public every week day except 

The State' Normal School is located at the corner of Howard 
and Lodge Streets. The present building was erected in 1848 
at a cost of $25,000. The school was established for the in- 
struction and practice of teachers in the common schools of the 
State. The school is supported by an annual appropriation 
from the Literature Fund, and is under the immediate charge 
of an executive committee appointed by the Regents of the 

The State Arsenal is a fine brick building situated on Eagle 
Street, corner of Hudson. 

The City Hall is situated on Eagle Street, fronting the east 
end of Washington Avenue. It is a fine building, faced with 
Sing Sing marble, built at the joint expense of the City and 
County, and containing most of the City and County oflfices. 

The City Building is a fine brick structure on South Pearl 
Street, corner of Howard. It is a new building and contains 


the ofiBce of the Capital Police Commissioners and several of the 
city offices. It is three stories high, with a Mansard root, and 
cost about 8150,000. 

The Albany Exchange is a granite building situated on Broad- 
way, at the foot of State Street. It contains the Post Office, the 
general office of the N. Y. C. K. E., and various other offices. 

The Albany Academy is a fine brown stone structure fronting 
on Eagle Street. The main building is 70 by 80 feet, and three 
stories high including the basement. There are two wings 30 
by 45 feet each. The building has a fine park in front, sur- 
rounded by a substantial iron fence, and is finely ornamented 
with trees and shrubbery. It cost about $100,000. The insti- 
tution was incorporated by^the Regents, March 4, 1813. The 
corner stone of the edifice was laid July 39, 1815, by Philip S. 
Van Rensselaer. The copper plate deposited on this occasion 
contained the following inscription : " Erected for an academy 
anno. 1815, by the corporation of the City of Albany ; Philip 
S. Van Rensselaer, Mayor ; John Van Ness Yates, Recorder ; 
building committee, Philip S. Van Rensselaer, John Brinker- 
\ hoff, Ghauncey Humphrey, James Warren and Killian K. Van 
Rensselaer. Seth Geer, architect ; H. W. Snyder, sculpt." The 
Academy was compl^d in 1817, and opened Sept. 1 of the 
same year. T. Rome^ Beck was elected Principal, and con- 
tinued to hold the office for thirty-one years. 

The Albany Female Academy was established in 1814, under 
the designation of the Union School, which was located on 
Montgomery Street. The present edifice on North Pearl Street 
was erected in 1834. The building is in the Grecian style, 
with an Ionic portico. It has sustained a high Reputation and 
is patronized by the best citizens of the City. 

The Albany Medical College was incorporated Feb. 16, 1839. — 
It is located on Eagle Street. It had its origin in the efforts of 
Drs. March and Armsby to instruct the people in anatomy and 
physiology. Dr. March came from Massachusetts in 1830, and 
the next year commenced a course of lectures on anatomy to a 
class of fourteen. The prejudice against dissections was so 
great that he was compelled to bring his subjects from Boston, 
sometimes in his own private carriage. In 1835 he was ap- 
pointed Professor in the Vermont Medical College at Castleton, 
and in 1830 he delivered a lecture on the propriety of establish- 
ing a medical college at Albany. In 1831 Dr. Armsby came to 
Albany as a student of Dr. March. He subsequently delivered 
lectures on anatomy, and aroused such an interest on the part 
of some of the citizens, that the building erected for a Lan- 
casterian school was procured for the use of the Professors. 


The first Professors were Alden March, J. H. Armsby, Amos 
Dean, E. Emmons, Henry Greene and D. M. McLochHn. The 
first class after the incorporation of the College, numbered 
57. During the latewar, 243 graduates of the College and five 
of the Faculty were volunteer surgeons in the service. For 
the purpose of establishing this institution, fifty citizens of 
Albany gave $1,000 each; fifty others $500 each, and fifty 
ladies $100 each. It has an extensive medical museum and a 
choice library of several thousand volumes. Two courses of 
lectures are delivered annually. 

The Albany Law School was established in 1851. Two courses 
of lectures are delivered annually, in rooms attached to thp 
Medical College. Graduates of this institution are admitted 
to practice in all the courts of the State. 

The Toung MerCs Association was organized in 1833, and in- 
corporated March 12, 1835. It supports a lecture course dur- 
ing the winter, and has a -library of about 12,000 volumes. 
The Eeading Eoom is supplied with the leading daily papers 
from all parts of the country, as well as a large number of 
weekly papers, periodicals and reviews, numbering in all about 
100. The rooms are very pleasantly situated on State street, 
near Broadway, and are fitted up for comfort and convenience. 

The Albany Institute, a society for the promotion of science 
and art, was incorporated Feb. 27, 1829, by the union of the 
Society of Arts and the Albany Lyceum of Natural History. 
It has three departments. The first is devoted to Physical 
Science and the Arts, the second to Natural History, and the 
third to History and General Literature. From October to 
May the Society meet semi-monthly at the Albany Academy. 
It has a valuable library and an extensive collection of minerals, 
and specimens of natural history. Prof. Henry, of the Smith- 
sonian Institute, read his first scientific papers before this asso- 
ciation, while a student in the Albany Academy. 

The Albany City Hospital, situated on Eagle Street, corner of 
Howard, was incorporated April 11, 1849. It was founded by 
private subscription, and the present building was opened for 
the reception of patients August 8, 1854. This building was 
originally erected by the City for a jail. 

St. Peter's Hospital, located on the corner of Broadway and 
North Ferry Streets, was founded by Mrs. Peter Cagger and 
daughter, in 1869. It has accommodations for 36 patients, and 
is under the charge of the Sisters of Mercy. 

The Albany Orphan Asylum, located on Eobin Street, between 
"Washington Avenue and Great Western Turnpike, was incor- 


porated March 30, 1831, though it had previously been in 
operation about two years. It was commenced as a private en- 
terprise, and the building was erected by subscription and the 
product of several ladies' fairs. It is now supported by appro- 
priations from |he State, the interest on its endowment and the 
proceeds of an annual fair. 

St. Vincent's Orphan Asylum was incorporated in 1849. The 
n|ale department is situated on Western Avenue and is under 
the care of the Christian Brothers. The female department is 
on North Pearl Street and is under the care of the Sisters of 

The Dudley Observatory, located on an eminence in the north 
part of the City, was named in honor of Mrs. Blandina Dudley, 
who contributed liberally towards its establishment and endow- 
ment. It was incorporated April 2, 1853, and its management 
intrusted to fifteen trustees. The ground plan of the building 
is in the form of a cross, 84 feet in front and 73 feet deep. ' The 
center room is 28 feet square ; the east and west wings are 36 
feet square, and the north wing 40 feet square, divided into li- 
brary and computing rooms. The Equatorial Room, which is 
in the second story, is of a circular form, 24 feet in diameter, 
the tower revolving upon iron balls. The main pier for the 
support of the equatorial was commenced six feet below the 
bottom of the cellar, with its base, fifteen feet square, resting on 
a bed of concrete and rubble sixteen inches in thickness. The 
size of the pier-was gradually reduced to ten feet square at the 
level of the cellar, and coiftinued upward without further varia- 
tion. The whole is built in the most substantial manner, of 
large stone, well bedded. The piers in the transit rooms are six 
feet by eight, and each is furnished with clock piers of similar 
construction. The building is admirably arranged and fur- 
nished with some of the best instruments to be found in this 
country. It was dedicated Aug. 28, 1856, and placed under the 
charge of a scientific council to be employed by the coast sur- 
vey. Hon. Edward Everett delivered an oration on the occasion. 
Mrs. Dudley contributed $76,500 towards the erection and en- 
dowment of the institution, and other citizens of Albany con- 
tributed liberally. 

The Albany Alms House is located in the south-west pp,rt of 
the City. It includes the necessary buildings for the poor and 
the insane. The County as well as the City poor are supported 
at this place. 

The Albany Industrial School for vagrant children was estab- 
lished in 1857. It was located near the Alms House. The 
building was subsequently used as a Soldiers' Home, but is at 
present unoccupied. 


The New Capitol, the foundation of which is already laid, will 
stand in the rear of the old one and Congress Hall, between 
State Street and Washington Avenue, fronting the Park. Its 
extent north and south is 290 feet, and east and west 390 feet. 
There will be a carriage entrance under the portico of the east 
front The main entrance floor will be reached by a flight of 
steps on the east front, leading to the entrance hall, which occu- 
pies an area of 60 by 74 feet, and a hight of 25 feet. There wi^ 
also be entrances to this floor from State Street and from Wash- 
ington Avenue. Communicating directly with the main hall 
are two grand stairways, forming the principal means of com- 
munication with the second story. On the left of the main 
hall will be a suit of rooms for the Governor, his Secretary and 
Military Staff; on the right will be rooms for the Secretary of 
State and Attorney General, with a corridor leading to the Court 
of Appeals. On the second floor will be the Assembly Chamber, 
75 by 92 feet, with a gallery on three sides, twenty feet in width. 
The Senate Chamber, upon the same floor, will be 55 by 75 feet, 
with a gallery similar to that of the Assembly. The State Li- 
brary will occupy the east front of these two stories, and will be 
283 by 54 feet. This will be the finest room in the whole build- 
ing, and will doubtless be a place of resort for the Literati of 
the City and State. The main tower will be sixty-six feet 
square and 320 feet high. In the center of the building will be 
an open court, 137 by 92 feet. The foundation is laid on con- 
crete, and is of large closely cut limestone, from two to six tons 
in weight, laid in regular courses. The entire weight of the 
structure will be about 150,000 tons. When completed accord- 
ing to the present plans it will be one of the finest public build- 
ings in the United States, and far superior to any other State 
Capitol. The Commissioners for its erection are Hamilton Har- 
ris, J. v. L. Pruyn-, 0. B. Latham, J. S. Thayer, A. B. Cornell, 
W. A. Eice and James Terwilliger. Its cost is variously esti- 
mated at from $4,000,000 to 810,000,000. 

The Hudson River Bridge at Albany, is a magnificent struc- 
ture, and was formally opened for traffic on the first of March, 
1866, two years having been occupied in its construction. The 
total length of the bridge and the approaches is 4,009 feet. 
Some idea of the magnitude of the work may be obtained from 
the following statement of its cost and the materials used in its 
construction : — ' 

Lineal feet of piles, 165,000 

Feet of timber, board measure, 2,500,000 

Tons of iron, 430 

Cubic yards of concrete, 4,000 

Cubic yards of loose stone, 14,000 


Cubic yards of masonry, 13,000 

The total cost including real estate, right of way, 

etc., was 81,150,000 

It is the design to replace the present wood superstructure 
with iron, and have a double track. A new railroad bridge is 
to be built across the river near the old railroad ferry, the new 
bridge to be used for passenger trains and the present one for 
freight exclusively. 

The Public Schools are under the control of a Board of Edu- 
cation, consisting of a president, secretary and twelve com- 
missioners, four of whom are elected annually for three years. 
In 1795 an act passed the Legislature appropriating £20,000 
annually for the term of five years, for school purposes. The 
proportion allotted to Albany County was £1,590 or $3,975. 
This was a long step towards our free school system. 

In May 1785, a school was opened by Elihu Goodrich and 
John Ely. The Latin and Greek languages were taught, and 
the most useful branches of mathematics and the elementary 
branches. The tours of study were from 6 to 8, 9 to 12, 3 to 5 
and 6 to 8. The terms were for Greek, Latin and Mathematics, 
20 shillings; writing and ciphering, 16 shillings; reading and 
spelling, 12 shillings, to all of which, singing, "by the latest 
and most approved method," was added for 12 shillings. 

For many years after the first settlement, the inhabitants 
were Dutch, and that was the language of the town. It was 
not until 1665 that an English school was taught. The follow- 
ing is a copy of a license by the Governor : — 

" Whekeas the teaching of the English Tongue is necessary in this Gov- 
ernment, I have therefore thought fltt to give hcense to John Shutte to be 
the English Schoolmaster at Albany. And upon condition that the said 
John Shutte shall not demand any more wages from each Scholar than iis 
given by the Dutch to their Dutch Schoolmasters, I have ftirther granted 
to the said John Shutte that he shall be the only English Schoolmaster at 
Albany. Given under my hand at Fort James in New York, the 12th day 
of October, 1665." " Richakd Nicols." 

Albany was at first a mere trading post, but under the patron- 
age of the Patroon quite a hamlet sprung up in the vicinity of 
the Fort, erected near the present steamboat landing, and called 
Fort Orange. It was a stockade, and for several years served 
the purposes for which it was designed. A larger fort was after- 
wards erected on the hill, near the site of St. Peter's Church, in 
State Street. A line of palisades extended from the Fort as far 
north as Steuben Street, and south to Hudson, extending on the 
east to the river. A more extended line of palisades was after- 
wards constructed, reaching to Hamilton Street on the south, and 
north to Orange Street. The following description of Albany 
in 1695 will give a good idea of its appearance : 



m'U MMW. M. 

' (Copyright Secttred.) 


Collars, Cuffs, Undershirts & ^ratvers made to Order. 

F'or Self Measurement, J^rnished upon Application. 

Grents' Furnishing Goods in Great Variety. 






With ample space for Bedl Clothee, 
thus obviating tlie neceBsity of re- 
moving them to another apartment. 

The Bed is ready for use as soon 
as opened. 

This LOUNGE makes a nice, 
pretty piece of furnitare, appropriate 

For Drawinff 'Rootn or 

Por Com fort & Convenience, 
or economy, it has no equal; 
adapted to meet the wants of 
all Classes ; containinff 


And Mattress Complete. 


iLte liiE li tin nei. 

Occupying but a small space, very easily adjusted, with only two moves, ready for use 
as soon as opened. All are invited to examine its merits for themselves. 


417, 419 & 421 Broadway, Albany, N. Y. 

So^e Manufacturer for the State of JVew York. 

mmwm wMmmn ifor iAti. 


rim wmm w Lowtts, 

I'orty Styles in all, and 


" As the city of New York is the chief place of strength belonging to this 
province for its defense spinet those enemies who come by sea, so Albany 
is the principal consideration against those who come by land, the French 
and Indians of Canada. It is distant from New York 150 miles and lies up 
Hudson's River on the west side, on the descent of a hill from the west to 
to the eastward. It is in circumference about six furlongs and hath there- 
in about 200 houses, a fourth part of what there is reckoned to be in New 
York. The form of it is septangular, and the longest line, that which buts 
upon the river, ranning from the north to the south. On the west angle 
is the fort, quadrangular, stongly stockaded and ditched round, having in it 
twenty-one pieces of ordnance mounted. On the north-west side are two 
block-houses, and on the south-west as many; in the south-east angle 
stands one block-house ; in the middle of the line from thence northward is 
a horned work, and on the south-east angle a mount. The whole city 
is well stockaded round, aand in the several fortifications named are about 
thirty guns." 

From a plan of Albany at that time there appears to have 
been six gates, two upon the Handlaers street, now Broadway, 
one upon North Pearl, one near the Fort, and two upon the east 
side; giving access to the river. There was also a church at the 
junction of Broadway and State Streets, and another upon the 
present site of the new City Building. 

The first church organized in Albany was the Reformed Pro- 
testant Dutch, It was organized at a very early day, but the pre- 
cise time is not known. In 1642 Eev. Johannes Megapolensis 
came out under the patronage of the Patroon, as pastor of this 
society. The conditions upon which he accepted the call to 
Kensselaerwyck were a free passage for himself and family ; an 
outfit of 300 guilders (1120) and an annual salary of $440, 
twenty-two and a half bushels of wheat and two firkins of but- 
ter for the first three years; and if the Patroon was^ satisfied 
with his services he was to receive an additional sum of $80 
per annum for another term of three years. His family con- 
sisted of a wife and four ckildren. A house had been contract- 
ed for but was not completed on his arrival, though one was af- 
terwards purchased for $120. The first church edifice was 
erected in 1643, it was 34 by 19 feet, and stood near Fort 
Orange, near the present site of the Albany & Susquehanna E. 
K. Depot. The furniture of the church consisted of a pulpit 
ornamented with a canopy, pews for the magistrates and the 
deacons, and nine benches for the congregation, the entire cost 
of which was $32. This house continued to accommodate the 
congregation until 1656, when a new one was erected in State 
Street, comer of Broadway. In 1652 Eev. Gideon Schaets came 
over to supply the pulpit at Albany, receiving a salary of $320, 
which was afterwards increased to $400, and again to $520. 
He retired in 1683. Eev. Mr. Kiewenhuysen was a colleague of 
Mr. Schaets as early as 1671. In 1675 Eev. Nicholas Van Eens- 
selaer arrived here and set up a claim, not only to the pulpit. 


but also to the Manor, but failed to obtain either. This caused 
some diflSculty in the Colony, but it was finally referred to the 
Consistory of the Dutch Church at Albany, for decision. Col- 
lections were taken in the church for the support of the poor, 
and though they supported a poor house, the fands accumulated 
so that at one time there was more than 13,000 guilders in the 
treasury. This money was used to TDuild the church and par- 
sonage. Sometimes money was loaned to the Patroon, as the 
following note shows : 

" I the undersigned, Anthonie de Hooges, have, on the part of the noble 
Patroon of the Colonie Rensselaerwyck, borrowed from the Diaconie of 
the aforesaid place, for the term of one year, to be repaid in cash at the op- 
tion of the lenders with ten per cent interest per annum, the sum of three 
hundred guilders in seawan, whereof one hundred and twenty is in ordi- 
nary seawan, promising thankftilly to produce at the aforesaid time, in 
stated specie aforesaid, to the Diaconie of the aforesaid place. 

In testimony whereof, have I subscribed this Acte with mine own hand. 
Actum R. Wyck, 9th May, 1647." 

In 1656 a church was erected at the corner of Jonkers and 
Handlaers Streets, known now as State and Broadway. This 
church was built of stone and served the congregation until 
1715, when another one was erected on the same site, similar 
in all respects except in size. The foundation was laid around 
the old one, and the walls were carried up, enclosing the old 
church, which was not removed until th-e new one was so near 
completion that services were suspended only three Sabbaths. 
The comer stone of the church erected in 1656 was laid by 
Rutger Jacobson, one of the magistrates, in presence of the au- 
thorities both of the town and Colonie, and of the assembled 
inhabitants. A temporary pulpit was at first erected for the 
use of the minister, but the settlers subscribed twenty-five beav- 
ers to purchase a more splendid one in Holland. The Chamber 
at Amsterdam added seventy-five guilders to this sum, on ac- 
count of the beavers being greatly damaged, and " with a view 
to inspire the congregation with more ardent zeal," presented 
them the the' next year, with a bell " to adorn their newly con- 
structed little church." The Patroon and Co-directors sub- 
scribed 1,000 guilders, and 1,500 were appropriated from the 
fines imposed by the Court at Port Orange, towards the erection 
of this church. The new church, erected in 1715, was furnished 
with the same pulpit that had been imported from Holland, 
and was retained in its place until the church was taken down 
in 1806. This pulpit was constructed of oak, octagonal in form, 
and about four feet higli and three feet in diameter. The win- 
dows of the church contained the armorial bearings of several 
of the wealthy families of the City. The land upon which the 
church stood was sold to the City in 1805 for $5,000. The cus- 


toms of the worshipers at this church would be regarded novel 
at this day. The men sat with their hats on during the service. 
The collections were taken up by means of a pole with a small 
bag and bell attached to it. In the midst of the sermon the 
Dominie would stop, the Deacons would rise up, take the imple- 
ments for the collection, bring the poles to a perpendicular 
against the shoulder, and await an address from the Domi- 
nie, explaining the object of the collection. The Deacons would 
then present the bag, the little bell arousing the sleepy burgh- 
ers, and after the collection was taken, the choir sang a hymn 
and the sermon was tiien concluded. The form of the collect- 
ing implements was such as to conceal the amount of the 
contribution, and sometimes on examination there proved to 
be a variety of coin unrecognized by the statute, anything that 
would fall into the bae with a chink answering the purpose. 
To rid themselves of tnis kind of contributions, the Deacons 
procured some open plates, but to their surprise, on presenting 
them to the honest burghers, some of them turned their backs 
in indignant scorn. The plates were however retained and 
have continued to this day. In those early days when the 
money in circulation consisted of beaver skins and wampum, 
and the wealth of the citizens was very small compared with 
the present, 225 guilders were sometimes taken up on the Sab- 
bath, equal to ninety dollars. 

The funeral ceremonies of the Dutch were quite singular. 
No person attended without a previous invitation. At the ap- 
pointed hour they met at the neighboring houses or stoops un- 
til the corpse was brought out. Ten or twelve persons were ap- 
pointed as pall bearers and took the bier. The clerk would 
then invite the gentlemen to fall into the procession. They re- 
turned from the grave to the house in the same order. Here 
they found the tables handsomly set and furnished with spiced 
wine, tobacco, pipes, candles, paper, &c. The conversation soon 
turned upon general subjects and the house of mourning soon 
became a house of feasting and merriment. Ladies never went 
to the grave except to that of a near relative. They would re- 
main at the house, eat cakes and drink spiced wine until the 
return of the men, and then leave. The beat room in the house 
was set apart as " the dead room," and was rarely opened except 
to be aired and cleaned. A bill of expenses for burying a church 
pauper amounted to about forty dollars, some of the most pro- 
minent items being for rum and beer. Wealthy citizens pro- 
cured a cask of wine during their lifetime and preserved it for 
their funeral. 

A conflict . of jurisdiction arose between the officers of the 
garrison at Fort Orange and the agents of the Patroon. Direc- 


tor Stuyvesant claimed jurisdiction for the Fort over a circle 
the radius of which was equal to the range of a cannon shot, 
and estimated at about one hundred and fifty rods. As the 
hamlet of Beverwyck at this time [1651] was chiefly within 
that circuit, the authorities of Eensselaerwyck not only opposed 
this jurisdiction but claimed that the Fort stood upon the Pat- 
roon's land, and could have no jurisdiction outside of its walls. 
While the controversy was at its hight, Jean Baptiste Van 
Rensselaer was elected one of the magistrates, and shortly after 
an order was issued for all the inhabitants to take the oath of 
allegiance to the Patroon and his representatives. The oath 
was as follows : " I promise and swear that I shall be true and 
faithful to the noble Patroon and Co-directors, or those who re- 
present them here, and to the Hon. Director, Commissioners and 
Council, subjecting myself to the Court of the Colonic ; and I 
promise to demean myself as a good and faithful inhabitant or 
Burgher, without excitiiig any opposition, tumult or noise ; but 
on the contrary as a loyal inhabitant, to maintain and support, 
offensively and defensively against every one, the Right and Ju- 
risdiction of the Colonie. And with reverence and fear of the 
Lord, and uplifting of both the first fingers of the right hand, I 
say — so truly help me God Almighty." On New Year's night, 
1652, some soldiers sallied out and fired a number of shots at 
the Patroon's house. Several pieces of ignited wadding lodged 
upon the roof, which was of reeds, and set it on fire, and would 
have caused its destruction had not the inmates been on the 
alert. The next day a collision occurred between the soldiers 
and citizens, resulting in the severe beating of several children 
and others. The difficulties continued, and a placard was dis- 
patched to Dyckman, the Commissary of the Fort, declaring 
that the jurisdiction of Fort Orange extended within a circum- 
ference of 600 paces of said Fort, " and in order that no man 
shall plead ignorance, we further charge our Commissary, after 
publication hereof, to erect on the aforesaid limits, north, south, 
and west of the aforesaid fortress, a post marked with the Com- 
pany's mark, and to affix on a board nailed thereto a copy here- 
of." Within these bounds no house was to be erected except by 
the consent of the Director and Council, or those authorized to 
act for them. This violent and illegal act separated Beverwyck 
from the Colonie of Rensselaerwyck. It was in direct violation 
of the 6th article of the Charter, and was afterwards so ac- 

Killian Van Rensselaer, the first Patro'on, died in 1647, leav- 
ing the property to his son Johannes, a minor. The manage- 
ment of the Colonie devolved upon thciexecutors, who appoint- 
ed Brant Arent Van Slechtenhorst, " Director of the Colonie, 


President of the Court of Justice and Superintendent of all the 
bouweries, farms, mills and other property belonging to the 
Patroon, at a salary of 750 florins ($300) per annum, to reckon 
from the date of his arrival out, together with a house, four 
milch cows, two horses, four morgens of tillage and four mor- 
gens of pasture land." He arrived in the Colonic in March 
1648. From the commencement of establishing colonies by 
Patroons, the Directors of the Amsterdam Chamber became 
jealous of their existence and opposed their continuance. In 
the prosecution of their policy they endeavored to induce the 
Patroon of Eensselaerwyck to cede to them his rights, privileges 
and possessions, but failing to effect their object, thej endeav- 
ored to circumscribe his jurisdiction as much as possible. Pe- 
ter Stuyvesant, the Director-general on the part of the Amster- 
dam Chamber, and Brant Van Slechtenhorst, -the representative 
of the Patroon, were the champions of the opposing interests. 
The former claimed to be supreme ruler of the whole country, 
irrespective of the special rights and feudal privileges granted 
to the Patroon. The latter recognized no authority within his 
limits except that of the Patroon and his legal representatives. 
He maintained that whatever orders might be issued by the Di- 
rector-general, they were powerless unless indorsed by his com- 
mander and executed by the oflBcers of his court. Under such 
circumstances it was not strange that in a very short time a col- 
hsion occurred. On the 26th of April a copy of a proclamation, 
ordering a general fast to be observed on the first Wednesday 
in May, was received at Eensselaerwyck and strongly protested 
against by Van Slechtenhorst. This was not pleasing to Stuy- 
vesant and he resolved to visit the Colonic, accompanied by a 
military escort, and correct the abuse. His arrival was greeted 
by a salute from the Patroon's artillery. 

In 1749 Peter Kalm, a naturalist of one of the Swedish 
universities, visited this country for the purpose of making 
scientific investigations. In speaking of the means of transpor- 
tation between Albany and New York, he says, all the yachts 
which ply between these twd cities belong to Albany. "They go 
up and down the Eiver Hudson, as long as it is open and free 
from ice. They bring from Albany boards or planks, and all 
sorts of timber, flour, pease and furs, which they get from the 
Indians or which are smuggled from the French. They come 
home almost empty and only bring a few merchandises with 
them, among which rum is the chief. This last is absolutely 
necessary to the inhabitants of Albany. They cheat the In- 
dians in the fur trade with it ; for when the Indians are drunk, 
they will leave it to the Albanians to fix the price of the furs. 
The yachts are pretty large and have a good cabin, in which 


the passengers can be eommodiously lodged." * * * " The 
canoes which the yachts have along with them are made of a 
single piece of wood hollowed out; they are sharp at both ends, 
frequently three or four fathoms long and as broad as the thick- 
ness of the wood will allow. The people in it do not row sit- 
ting, but commonly a fellow stands at each end with a short 
oar in his hand, with which he governs and brings the canoe 
forward." " Battoes are another kind of boats which are much 
in use at Albany. They are made of boards of white pine. The 
bottom is flat that they may row the better in shallow water ; 
they are sharp at both ends and somewhat higher towards the 
end than in the middle. They have seats in them and are 
rowed like common boats." In speaking of the water of the 
wells, Kalm says, " I found an abundance of little insects in it, 
which were probably monoculi." He sayS : " I think this water 
is not very wholesome for people who are not used to it, though 
the inhabitants of Albany who drink it every day, say they do 
not feel the least inconvenien'ce from it." " The houses in this 
town are very neat and partly built with stones covered with 
shingles of the white pine. Some are slated with tiles from 
Holland, because the clay of this neighborhood is not reckoned 
fit for tiles. Most of the houses are built in the old way with 
the gable end towards the street ; a few excepted which were 
lately built in the manner now used." " The street doors are 
generally in the middle of the houses, and on both sides are 
seats on which during fair weather the people spend almost the 
whole day, egpfecially on those which are in the shadow of the 
houses. In the evening these seats are covered with people of 
both seres, but this is rather troublesome, as those who pass by 
are obliged to greet everybody, unless they will shock the polite- 
ness of the inhabitants of this town. The streets are broad and 
some of them are paved, in some parts they are lined with trees. 
The streets upon the whole are very dirty because the people 
leave their cattle in them during the summer nights." 

"The inhabitants of Albany are much more sparing than the 
English. The meat which is served up is often insafficient to 
satisfy the stomach, and the bowl does not circulate so freely as 
amongst the English. The women are perfectly well acquainted 
with economy : they rise early, go to sleep very late, and are al- 
most over nice and cleanly in regard to the floor, which is fre- 
quently sbpured several times in me week. The servants in the 
town are chiefly negroes. Some of the inhabitants wear their 
own hair, but it is very short, without a bag or queue, which 
are looked upon as the characteristics of Frenchmen ; and as I 
wore my hair in a bag the first day I came here from Canada, I 


was surrounded with children, who called me Frenchman and 
some of the boldest offered to pull at my French dress. 

" Their meat, and manner of dressing it, is very different from 
that of the English. Their breakfast is tea, commonly without 
milk. About thirty or forty years ago, tea was unknown to 
them, and they breakfasted either upon bread and butter or 
bread and aailk. They never put sugar into the cup, but take 
a small bit of it into their mouths whilst they drink. Along 
with the tea they eat bread and butter, with slices of hung beef. 
Ooflfee is not usual here : they breakfast generally about seven. 
Their dinner is buttermilk and bread, to which they sometimes 
add sugar, and then it is a delicious dish for them ; or fresh 
milk and bread ; or boiled or roasted flesh. They sometimqs 
make use of buttermilk instead of fresh milk, to boil a thin 
kind of porridge with, which tastes very sour, but not disagree- 
able in hot weather. To each dinner they have a great salad, 
prepai-ed with abundance of vinegar and very little or no oil. 
They frequentiy eat buttermilk, bread and salad, one mouthful 
after another. Their supper is generally bread and butter, and 
milk and bread. They sometimes eat cheese at breakfasi^ and 
at dinner ; it is not in slices, but scraped or rasped, so as to re- 
semble coarse flour, which they pretend adds to the good taste 
of cheese. They commonly drink -very small beer, or pure 

In 1789 a writer in the Gazette gives the following account of 
the condition and prospects of the City : "Every thinking man 
who takes a prospective view of this City and contemplates 
what it was seven or eight years ago, and what it now is, will 
be astonished at the improvements m the City and the increase 
of commerce, manufactures &c., since that period. Then some 
of the principal streets were shamefully neglected, without a 
pavement sufficient even for a foot passenger to walk on, with- 
out annoying himself with filth. We have a prospect, ere 
another year shall transpire, of seeing the principal streets not 
only comfoi'tably, but elegantly paved. In addition to which 
the wharves have been repaired and enlarged and the City 
adorned with several new private buildings which would not 
disgrace some &£ the principal cities of Europe and would 
ornament any in America. At that period a competent Eng- 
lish teacher was scarcely to be found. We now have an Acad- 
emy whict flourishes under the direction of Mr. Merchant, a 
gentleman who has always given such proofs of his abilities as 
to render encojnium eniarely superfluous. At that period not 
more than sevenlrjr, at the utmost calculation, shops and stores 
were kept in this City. Now we behold Market and State 
Streets crowded with stores, and rents in those streets enhanced 


to such a degree as to put houses out of reach of the incon- 
siderable traders. Nor had we manufactories of any kind, but 
depended on importation entirely for every manufactured ar- 
ticle. Now we see the citizens stimulated by motives of public 
spirit daily promoting them. Messrs. Stevenson, Douw & Ten 
•Eyck have erected a nail factory, in which nails of every 
description are manufactured as cheap and pronounced to be 
superior to any imported. Much praise is also due to James 
Caldwell, of this 'City, merchant, for his spirited exertions in 
promoting the manufacture of tobacco of every description, 
snuff, mustard and chocolate, for which purpose he has at great 
expense, erected mills which are ranked among the first in 
America." The tobacco factory of Mr. Caldwell is described in 
the Gazette in 1790, as follows : " The buildings belonging to 
these works extend on a line along the front about 300 feet. 
That part which contains the machinery of the mills is forty- 
two feet front. One water wheel of three and a half feet wide 
with one and a half inches water, by an upright shaft, puts in 
motion the snuff mill, which consists of four mortars, sixteen 
rollers and a snuff bolt. A mustard mill with two large rollers, 
four mortars and stampers, a charcoal mill with a run of 
stones and cocoa roaster ; an engine for cutting smoking to- 
bacco ; a machine for cutting tobacco for the snuff mill and a 
large grindstone for the use of the works. It likewise gives 
motion to an elegant colossal figure of a man, represented in 
the act of turning a winch, from which all the machinery ap- 
parently receives motion." On the 12th of July, 1794, these 
extensive works were entirely consumed by fire, together with 
stock to the value of $13,000 or $15,000. The entire loss was 
over $30,000. The works were soon after rebuilt. 

The following is from the "Kandom Recollections of Albany." 
The writer is describing the appearance about the beginning of 
the present century : " Pearl Street was in those days the west end 
of the town, for there the town ended, and there resided some 
of the most aristocratic of the ancient burghers. There a little 
after sunrise, in a mild spring morning might be seen sitting by 
the side of their doors the ancient and venerable mynheers, 
with their little sharp cocked hats, or red-ringed worsted caps 
as the case might be, drawn tight over their heads. There they 
sat like monuments of a former age, still lingering on the verge 
of time, or like milestones upon a turnpike road solus in sola, or m 
simple English unlike anything I had ever seen before. But there 
they sat smoking their pipes in that dignified silence and with 
that phlegmatic gravity, which would have done honor to Sir 
Walter Van Twiller, or even to Puffendorf himself. The whole 
line of the street, on either side was dotted by the little clouds of 


smoke that issued from their pipes and after curling round their 
noddles, rose slowly up the antique gables and mingled 
with the morning air, giving beauty to the scene and adding an 
air of life to the picture. But the great charm was in the nov- 
elty of the thing. I had seen a Dutch house before, but never 
till then had I seen a row of Dutchmen smoking in a Dutch 
City. Albany was indeed Dutch in all its moods and tenses, 
thoroughly and inevitably Dutch, in style, attitude and aspect. 
The people were Dutch, the houses were Dutch and even the 
dogs were Dutch. If any confirmation were wanting as to the 
origin and character of the place, it might be found in the old 
Dutch church which was itself always to be found in the middle 
of State Street, looking as if it had been wheeled out of line by 
the giants of old and there left, or had dropped down from the 
clouds in a dark night and had stuck fast where it fell. All 
the old buildings in the City, and they constituted a large ma- 
jority, were but one story high with sharp peaked roofs, sur- 
mounted by a rooster, vulgarly called a weather-cock. Every 
house having any pretentions to dignity, was placed with its 
gable end to the street with huge iron numerals, announcing 
the date of its erection, while from its eaves long wooden gut- 
ters or spouts, projected in front some six or seven feet so as to 
discbarge the water from the roof, when it rained, directly over 
the center of the sidewalk. This was probably contrived for the 
benefit of those who were compelled to be out in wet weather, 
as it furnished them an extra shower bath free of expense. But 
the Yankee, who considers that the earth belongs to him, in- 
truded into the old Dutch City, whose inhabitants awoke one 
morning to learn that he had gained a majority in the City gov- 
ernment, and then came the order with a handsaw to cut off 
those spouts." Great was the consternation of the honest burgh- 
ei 8 at this announcement, and it could hardly have been exceeded 
had they been forbidden to speak their mother tongue. But 
the Yankees continued to increase and soon their influence be- 
gan to be felt among the dogs, who "began to bark ya. broken 
English, many of them indeed had already caught the Yankee 
twang," so rapidly was the progress of refinement. In the 
course of a few years, nearly all that was venerable in the eyes 
of the ancient burghers, disappeared. 

In 1803 there was but one first-class hotel in the City, that 
was the "Tontine Coffee House," in State Street, kept by Mr. 
Gregory. This house was the resort of the respectable portion of 
the community and was always full. Here the leading politi- 
cians and distinguished men of the State congregated and laid 
their plans for future campaigns. The house nad no bar, and 


no liquors were furnished to any except guests of the house, 
and to those only at their meals. 

The Mohawk and Hudson Railroad, connecting the Mohawk 
and Hudson Rivers,, at Alhany and Schenectady, was the first 
constructed in the State. It was commenced in 1830, and a 
double track completed in 1833. It was originally constructed 
with an inclined plane at each end of the road, the one at Al- 
bany a little more than half a mile in length, and both of them 
having a rise of one foot in eighteen. The track was laid in 
the following manner: stone blocks were placed three feet 
apart, from center to center, laid on broken stone, and cross 
sleepers of wood, seven inches in diameter and eight feet long, 
rested upon them, supporting the timber rails, on which were 
placed iron bars, three-fifths by two and a half inches, with the 
upper comers rounded to one and a half inches width. The 
width between the rails was four feet nine inches. The road 
constructed in this manner cost $1,100,000, or over $70,000 per 
mile for the double track. The stock at one time sold for 30 
per cent, premium, and afterwards went down to 25 cents on 
a dollar. It finally passed into other hands, the inclined planes 
were abandoned, and by a more circuituous route and the use 
of heavy locomotives the road became a profitable one. In 
1843 the road was laid with heavy rail, and in 1853 it was con- 
solidated with the New York Central. 

The earliest traveled route between Albany and New York 
was by the Hudson River. For many years schooners plied at 
intervals between these two cities, and when great di^atch was 
required, a canoe was the means of conveyance. 

In 1785 the Legislature granted to Isaac Van "Wyck, Talmage 
Hall and John Kinney, the exclusive right " to erect, set up, 
carry on and drive " stage wagons between Albany and New 
York, on the east side of the Hudson River, for the term of ten 
years. The journey was at first performed in two days, at three 
pence per mile, but in the fall, " for the ease of the passengers," 
the time was extended to three days and the price raised to four 
pence a mile. They were to have at least two covered wagons, 
each drawn by four able horses, and perform the trips once a 
week, under penalty of forfeiture of charter. At this time the 
Post Office at Albany served for the adjoining towns, and for 
Orange and Dutchess Counties, Cherry Valley, &c., and letters 
■were advertised for Vermont. By the Post Office arrangements 
of January 1786, the New York mail arrived twice a week, 
Wednesdays and Saturdays. There was at this time a mail once 
a week from Springfield, Mass. Communication with the 
neighboring counties and States was kept up by post riders, who 


met at certain points and interchanged letters and papers, and 
when the business was insuflScient to pay, subscriptions were 
made among the citizens who were interested in their continu- 
ance. In^l789 a stage commenced running from Piatt's Inn, 
in Lansingburgh, to Lewis's Tavern, Albany, three times a 
week. The fare for the round trip was four shillings. In 1790 
a post left Albany on Monday afternoon and reached Schenec- 
tady the same day, Johnstown on Tuesday, Canajoharie on 
Wednesday, Fort Plain on Thursday, Fort Hunter and War- 
rensbush on Friday, and arrived at Albany on its return on 
Monday forenoon. The post to Vermont left the City Monday 
evening, arrived at Pittstown on Tuesday, at Bennington on 
Wednesday, at Little White Creek and Cambridge on Thursday, 
at Tomhannic and Schaghticoke on Friday, and at Hoosick on 

In 1790 the Legislature granted Ananias Piatt the exclusive 
right of running a stage between Albany and Lansing^^urgh. 
In 1794 Mr. Piatt, " grateful for public custom," undertook to 
run his stage twice a day from Lansingburgh to Albany and 
back. In the winter of 1795' he had increased the number of 
dS,ily trips to six. In the summer of 1796 the travel had in- 
creased to such an extent as to employ twenty stages daily be- 
tween Waterford, Lansingburgh, Troy and Albany, averaging 
more than one hundred and fifty passengers daily. In 1791 the 
Postmaster General was authorized by law to extend the post 
route from Albany to Bennington, Vt., and the first mail 
reached that town on the 25th of March, the anniversary of the 
settlement of that town thirty years before. 

In 1792 some one proposed to establish a line of stages from 
Albany to Whitestown, so great had the intercourse become 
with the western country. In the spring of 1793 Moses Beal 
" erected a stage for the accommodation of passengers from Al- 
bany to Schenectady, Johnstown and Canajoharie, once a week." 
It left Albany at 6 o'clock Friday morning abd arrived at Oan- 
ajpharie the next day. It returned on Tuesday. The fare was 
three cents a mile. The success of this enterprise was so great 
that John Hudson, inn-keeper, established a line of stages to 
run from Albany to Schenectady three times a week; and John 
Rodgers, of Ballston, ran a line from that pla«e to connect 
with it, by which a regular oommunieation was first established 
for the 'convenience of those who visited the springs. The fare 
was four shillings to Schenectady and three cents a mile to 
passengers who went beyond. About this time a stage line was 
established connecting Albany with the Connecticut Kiver Val- 
ley at Northampton. A stage started from ^ch end of the 
route on Tuesdays and Fridays, in the morning, and met at 


Pittsfield in the evening, accomplishing the entire route in two 
days. The proprietors of this route, in their appeal to the pub- 
lic for patronage, remark that the diflSculty of extending a line 
of stages across the mountains had always been considered in- 
surmountable, but reflecting that such an establishment would 
cbmplete the line of an expeditious and sure communication 
from " Portland, in the province of Maine," through a rich and 
flourishing country, to Whitestown, in the western part of the 
State of New York, a distance of over four hundred miles, they 
had determined to niake the experiment. The fare was four 
cents a mile. In 1794 there were five post routes centering in 
Albany. The first, to New York once a week, stopping at the 
principal places along the east bank of the river. The second, 
north, via Lansingburh, Bennington, Manchester, Eutland and 
Middlebury, to Burlington, Vt. The third, via New Lebanon, 
Pittsfield and Northampton, to Brookfield, Mass. The fourth, 
via Kinderhook and Stockbridge, to Springfield, Mass. On 
each of these routes the mail was carried once a week. The 
fifth route was via Schenectady, Johnstown, Canajoharie, Ger- 
man Flats, Whitestown, Old Fort.Schuyler, Onondaga, Aurora, 
Scipio, Geneva and Canandaigua, once in two weeks. The fare 
to New York was this year reduced from ten to eight dollars. 

The mails during this year (1796) were carried between Al- 
bany and Philadelphia, a distance of 260 miles, in three days ; 
from Boston to Philadelphia in four days, and from Savannah 
to Philadelphia in thirteen days. By comparing the foregoing 
with the time tables of our great railroads, we can form some 
idea of the mighty progress during the last seventy-five or eighty 

The introduction of steam has changed the mode of travel on 
all the great thoroughfares. The first steamboat upon the Hud- 
son was so great a curiosity, and astonished the inhabitants as 
much as a vessel for ffirial navigation would now. 

The following description of Albany in 1789, taken from 
Morse's American Geography, gives a good idea of the City at 
that time : " It contams about 600 houses, built mostly by 
trading people, on the margin of the river. The houses stand 
chiefly on Pearl, Market and Water Streets and six other streets 
or lanes which cross them nearly at right angles. They are 
built in the old Dutch Gothic style, with the gable end to the 
street, which custom the first settlers brought with them from 
Holland. The gable end is commonly of brick with the heavy 
moulded ornament of slanting with notches, like stairs, and an 
iron horse for a weathercock on the top. There is one little 
appendage to their houses which the people, blind to the incon- 
venience of it, still continue, and that is the water gutters or 


spouts which project from every house, rendering it almost 
dangerous to walk the streets in a rainy day. Their houses are 
seldom more than one story and a half high and have but 
little convenience and less elegance ; but they are kept very 
neat, being rubbed with a mop almost every day and scoured 
every week. The same neatness however is not observed in the 
streets, which are very muddy most of the year, except those 
which are paved ; and these are seldom swept and very rough. 
The City of Albany contains about 4,000 inhabitants, collected 
from almost all parts of the northern world. As great a variety 
of languages is spoken in Albany, as in any town in the United 
States." Speaking of the people, he says : " Their diversions 
are walking and sitting in mead houses, and in mixed com- 
panies they dance. They know nothing of the little plays and 
amusements common to small social circles. The gentlemen 
who are lively and gay play at cards, billiards, chess &c., others 
go to the tavern, mechanically, at 11 o'clock, stay until dinner 
and return in the evening. It is not uncommon to see forty or 
fifty at these places of resort at the same time; yet they semom 
drink to intoxication, unless in company, or on public occa- 
sions, when it is thought to be no disgrace. They seldom 
admit many spectators to their marriages, but the day after, 
the groom prepares a cold collation, with punch, wine &c., to 
partake of which he expects all his friends will come at eleven 
o'clock without invitation. A dictator, with absolute power is 
then appointed to preside at each table or in each room, and it 
seldom happens that any are suffered to leave the house, until 
the whole circle exhibits a shocking specimen of human de- 
pravity." " The best families live exceedingly well, enjoying 
all the conveniences and luxuries of life; but the poor have 
scarcely the necessaries for subsistence." 

The Bank of Albany, the first that went into operation in 
this City, and the second one in the State, was incorporated 
April 10, 1792, and continued in existence until May 11, 1861. 
The preliminary arrangements had been made and it was de- 
cided that the capital should be $75,000, divided into 500 shares 
of S150 each ; $15 to be paid on subscribing and the remainder in 
three installments. Jeremiah Van Bensselaer, Jacob Vander- 
heyden and Barent Bleecker were a committee to opei! the 
books for subscriptions, which they did on the 17th of Febru- 
ary, and the stock was all taken in less than three hours. After 
the stock was all taken and the books were closed, offers of ten 
per cent, advance were made on the stock, and the next day it 
rose to one hundred per cent. cash. The first election of 
Directors under the charter, was held June 13th, and resulted 
as follows : Abraham Ten Broeck, Cornelius Glen, Stephen 


Van Rensselaer, John Maley, Abraham Van Veohten, Henry 
Cuyler, John Stevenson, James Caldwell, Jacob Vanderheyden, 
Goldsbrow Banyar, Jeremiah Van Rensselaer, Daniel Hall 
and Elkanah Watson. Abraham Ten Broeck was the first 
President. The act of incorporation limited the capital to 
$360,000, each share to be 400 Spanish milled dollars or its 
equivalent. In January 1794, the capital was increaaed $54,000. 
The affairs of the Bank were managed prudently for many 
years, and its stock was worth from 45 to 50 per cent, above 
par. In proportion to its capital it had more specie than any 
other bank. 

New York State Bank, the second bank in Albany, went into 
operation in 1803, with a capital of $460,000. May 10, 1804, 
the Bank commenced business in their new banking house, 
which thCT have occupied ever since. By the act of incorpora- 
tion, the Controller, together with John Taylor, Thomas Tillot- 
son, Abraham G. Lansing, Peter Gansevoort, Jr., Elkanah Wat- 
son, John E. Bleecker, Francis Bloodgood, John Eobison, Gil- 
bert Stewart, John de Peyster Douw, Richard Lush and Thomas 
Mather were constituted the first Directors. 

The Mechanics' and Farmers' Bank was incorporated in 1811, 
with a capital limited to $600,000. It has been one of the most 
successful banking institutions in the State. In 1853, on the 
second expiration of its charter, it closed up its business and di- 
vided among the stockholders fifty per cent, besides the par 
value of the stock. During the Rebellion it organized under 
the National Banking Law, but in 1868 abandoned that, and is 
now doing business under the laws of the State. 

The Commercial Bank was \ incorporated in 1825. The first 
Directors were Willard Walker, Joshua Tuffs, George W. Stan- 
ton, Lewis Benedict, William Cook, Daniel D. Gregory, Seth 
Hastings, Ira Jenkins, Joseph Alexander, Robert Gilchrist, 
Richard Marvin, John Townsend and Asa H. Center. 

The Canal Bank was incorporated in 1839, with a capital of 
$300,000. , It failed in 1848. 

The Albany City Bank was incorporated in 1834 with a capi- 
tal of $500,000. Erastus Corning was the first President, and 
Watfs Sherman, Cashier. 

The Albany Exchange Bank was incorporated in 1838, to con- 
tinue 663 years, with a capital of $311,100, with the privilege of 
increasmg it to $1,000,000. John Q. Wilson was the first Pres- 

The Merchants Bank was organized in 1853. John Tweddle 
was its first President, and John Sill was Cashier. 


The Union Bank -was organized in 1853. B. P. Learned was 
elected President, and A. P. Palmer, . Cashier. 

The Presbyterian Church in Albany was formed in 1763. The 
City executed » deed in trust for the congregation, to John Ma- 
comb, Daniel Edgar, Samuel HoUaday, Eobert Henry, Abraham 
Lyle and John Munro, for the ground upon which the first 
church edifice was erected. This lot was bounded by Beaver, 
William, Hudson and Grand Streets, and was occupied by the 
church until 1796. During this year a nei? church was erected 
at the corner of South Pearl and Beaver Streets, the site now 
occupied by the Beaver Block. It was 64 by 76 feet and al- 
together the finest church in the City. Oct. 3, 1798, Eev. El^- 
phalet Nott, late President of Union College, was installed pas- 
tor, and continued until he assumed the Presidency of the Col- 
lege. In 1849 a new edifice was erected on the corner of Hud- 
son and Philip Streets, and is still occupied by the society. The 
old church was occupied for several years by the Congregational 

^^JS^ was formed from Kensselaerville, March 17, 1795. 
Knox was taken ofi" in 1822. It lies near the center of the west 
border of the County. The Helderbergh Mountains form the 
eastern border and rise to the hight of 1,200 feet above tide. 
Grippy and Irish Hill occupy the center. They are broad moun- 
tains with steep declivities and rolling summits, from 900 to 
1,000 feet above tide. The south and west parts are hilly and 
the nortli rolling. The principal streams are the Foxen Kil 
and the Switz Kil, passing through the town from the south-east 
to the north-west, and formifig a junction near the north-west 
corner. They flow through narrow valleys, bordered by steep 
hillsides. Thompson's Lake, in the north-east corner, partly in 
this town, and Werner's Lake, near East Bern, are small bodies 
of water. Numerous small caves and sink holes are found in 
the lime'rock in the north-east part. In one of the caves, stiU 
known as the " Tory's Hole," a notorious royalist spy, named 
Jacob Salisbury, is said to have been captured about the time 
of Burgoyne's invasion from the North. This cave is a semi- 
circular cavity in the cliflf, just above the road, a good view of 
which it commands. It is a single ropm, about 25 or 30 feet in 
diameter, open on one side, looking out over a block of fallen 
stone, down the wooded slope, to a road, and beyond into a 
deep valley between the mountain spurs. This was a secure re- 
treat for Salisbury for some time, and it was with diflSculty that 
his hiding place was discovered. A band of daring men pene- 
trated his secret retreat in the night, and he was forced to sur- 


— 1 , 

render. He was immediately disarmed, bound and hurried 
down the mountain. 

The soil is a sandy and gravelly loam, interspersed with clay. 
There are three mineral springs on the farm of Jacob Hochstros- 
ser, valuable for their medicinal qualities. 

Bernville, (Bern p. o.) in the north part, contains three 
churches, viz., Methodist, Eeformed and Lutheran ; two hotels, 
five stores, a grist mill, a Voolen factory, a bedstead factory, 
several other mechanic shops and about 60 dwellings. 

Peoria, (West Bern p. o.) in the north-west part, on the line 
of Knox, contains a Eeformed church, two hotels, three stores, 
a tannery and several other shops. 

South Bern (p. v.) contains two churches, viz., Methodist and 
Christian ; a store, a saw and grist mill, and 15 or 20 dwellings. 

Reidsvilie (p. v.) contains two churches, viz., Methodist and 
Christian ; a hotel, a store and about a dozen hou«es. 

East Bern (p. v.) contains two stores, a hotel, a grist mill, a 
wagon shop, a blacksmith shop and 25 houses. There is a Ma- 
sonic Lodge of 109 members. A Masonic Hall was erected in 
1869, the lower portion of which is to be used for a Union 

The settlement of this town was commenced about 1750, by 
a ■ few German families. In 1777 a company of eighty-five 
militia were raised in this town, sixty-three of whom joined the 
British, and the remainder the Americans at Saratoga. Bern- 
ville, then called Beaver Dam, was fortified during the war, and 
sentinels were posted at night to prevent surprise by the In- 
dians. The place at one time was a rendezvous for Tories. 
The family of Johannes Deitz, consisting of eight persons, were 
murdered by the Indians. Cornelius Schermerhorn kept a 
Tory rendezvous, and at one time an absconding paymaster 
from Burgoyne's army is said to have been murdered at his 

The Reformed Protestant Dutch Church of Beaver Dam was 
formed in January, 1763 ; the first settled pastor was Johannes 
Schuyler, in 1767, A parsonage farm was given to this Church 
by the Patroon, midway between Bernville and Peoria, and a 
church was erected upon it. In 1835 the society was divided 
and a new edifice was erected at each of the villages, the farm 
being held in common by both societies. 

The Evangelical Lutheran Church was organized in 1792, and 
the first house of worship was erected the same year. The 
number of members at its organization was 84 ; the present 

SA ZETTEXB OF TO Wys. 1 g 1 

number is 250. The present house of worship was erected in 
1835, during the pastorate of Rev. Adam Crounse. It will seat 
600 and cost $8,000. Rev. James Sefler is the present pastor. 

The Baptist Chunk of South Bern was organized in 1810, and 
a house of worship was erected the same year. Rev. E. Crocker 
w;is the first pastor; Rev. David B. Collins is the present pastor. 
The present house of worship will seat 300 and is valued at 

The First Methodist Church was organized in 1844, with about 
40 members. A house of worship was erected in 1844. Rev. 

Townsend was the first pastor ; Rev. Milton Tator is the 

present pastor. 

The First M. E. Church of Bemville erected a house of worship 
in 1846, at an expense of 11,200. Its seating capacity is about 
300. Rev, Earl is the present pastor. 

The Methodist Church of Reidsvillew&s organized in 1841, with 
twenty members, and a house of worship was erected the same 
year. Rev. Manly Wither was the first pastor ; Rev. G. C. Sim- 
mons is the present pastor. The bouse of worship will seat 300 
and cost $2,200. 

The Christian Church of Seidsville vra,s organized in 1832 with 
twelve members. The first pastor was Rev. Levi Hathaway. 
A house of worship was erected in 1832 ; it will seat 300 and 
cost $2,000. The present pastor is Rev. D. P. Warner. 

The Second Christian Church of Bern was organized in 1834 by 
Lewis H. Taylor, with twelve members. Anouse of worship 
was erected {he same year, seating 400. The first pastor was 
Rev. Stephen Hitchcock ; the present pastor is Rev. D. Warner. 
The present membership is 180. 

The Second Reformed Chmrch was organized in 1853 with 80 
members. The present house of worship was erected the same 
year and will seat 300. The present membership is 104. 

The population of the town in 1865 was 2,851, and its area 
39,962 acres. 

The town contains 21 school districts, employing the same 
number of teachers. The number of children of school age is 
973 ; the number attending school, 774 ; the average attendance, 
304, and the amount expended for school purposes for the year 
ending September 30, 1869, was $5,540.73. 

BETHLEHEM yi&% formed from Watervliet, March 12, 
1793. New Scotland was taken off in 1832, and a part of Alba- 
ny in 1870. It lies on the bank of the Hudson, east of the cen- 



ter of the County, and includes the islands west of the main 
channel of the river. Its surface consists of a rolling upland, 
ending upon the river in steep blufifs from 100 to 150 feet in 
hight. A few sand ridges and rocky knolls occupy the central 
part. The principal streams are Coeymans Creek, Vlaman'g 
Kil and Norman's Kil. The declivities of the upland are brok- 
en by numerous deep guUeys, worn from streams flowing into 
the Hudson. There are several small caves, sulphur springs and 
quarries of coarse brown sandstone in the town. The soil con- 
sists of sand and clay. The proximity of a large portion of this 
town to Albany has afforded a market for produce, and consid- 
erable attention is paid to the production of milk, butter and 
garden vegetables for that market. 

Kenwood is a small village near the mouth of Norman's Kil. 

Adamsville, (Adams Station p. o.,) Normanskill (p. o.,) Bethle- 
hem Center (p. o.,) Cedar Hill (p. o.,) Upper Hollow, Slingerland's, 
Becker's Corners and South Bethlehem are han^lets. 

Callanan's Corners, in the south-west corner, is a post office. 

The first settlement was made upon Castle Island in 1614, 
and a fort was erected the same year. As this island was liable 
to overflow, causing great damage, another fort was erected on,, 
the Norman's Kil in 1817. The island was leased to Martjn 
Gerritsen, in 1668, and is sometimes called after his name. It 
is now known as Van Kensselaer's Island. One of the early 
settlers of this town was Albert Andriessen Bradt de Noorman, in 
honor of whom Norman's Kil was named. He had eight 
children. Tradition says that one of them was born on board 
the ship wnile coming over, during a storm, and hence was 
called " Storm von der Zee." He came over in 1630 and leased 
the water privileges of the Norman's Kil, and was succeeded in 
1672 by his son Albertsen, who paid $150 a year. He was suc- 
ceeded by his brother Slingerland, in 1677, as lessee of the farm 
which his father had occupied on this stream. He died June 
7th, 1786. Many of his descendants are still in Albany and 
vicinity. The Indian name of this stream was Ta-wal-son-tha. 
Mills were built on this stream at a very early day. A part of 
the house known as " Whitehall," near the Delaware Koad, was 
built by General Bradstreet, and during the Eevolution is said 
to have been a secret rendezvous for Tories. Cherry Hill, on 
the Eiver road, just beyond the City limits, was the residence of 
General Solomon Van Rensselaer. 

A Refortned Protestant Dutch Church was formed in colo- 
nial times, and in 1794 S. Van Eensselaer gave the society 100 
acres of land, known as the " Parsonage Farm." 


The First Presbyterian Church of Bethlehem was organized Nov. 
3d, 1835, by Kev. Dr. Campbell and Rev. W. R. Davis. It con- 
sisted of 53 members. The firstpastor was Rev. Wm. P. Davis, 
Who was ordained and installed Dec. 1st, 1835. The first house 
of worship was erected the game year at a cost of $1,800. It 
was enlarged and refitted in 1869 at a cost of $4,000. It will 
now seat about 300. The present membership is 106 ; the pres- 
ent pastor is Rev. J. W. Edie. The society own a good parson- 
age, and are now in a flourishing condition. 

COEYMAN8 was formed from Watervliet, March 18, 
1791. A part of Westerlo was taken off in 1815. It was 
named in honor of Barent Coeymans, the patentee. It is the 
south-east corner town of the County, and includes the ad- 
jacent islands in the Hudson. , Its surface consists of an upland 
from 200 to 400 feet above the river, broken by ridges and hills 
rising from 100 to 400 feet higher. The principal streams are 
the Coeymans and Haanakrois Creeks. In the former, at 
Coeymans village, are two falls, at which the stream descends 
in the aggregate 75 feet. Lawson's Lake is a small sheet of 
water in the north-west part of the town. A stratum of 
marble or limestone extends through the town three or four 
miles from the river. In the north-east part are two caves, the 
largest extending about forty rods into a perpendicular ledge. 
Feuri-Spruyt Kil, a small stream in the north part, disappears 
and flows for half a mile in a subterranean passage, and comes 
to the surface again in New Scotland. At the place where the 
stream disappears it falls perpendicularly into a deep cavity, 
forming a considerable water power. Another small stream m 
the west part flows in a similar manner for forty or fifty rods. 
There are several mineral springs in town impregnated with 
sulphate of magnesia. The soil in the east part is sand mixed 
with clay, and in the west part gravel and clay. The fossil re- 
mains of an elephant were found on the farm of Mr. Shears, 
about four miles west of the river. Large quantities of hay 
are sent annually from this town to the New York market. 

Mossy Hill, near the south-west part of the town, received 
its name from its mossy cover. la 1838 a quarry of blue stone 
was opened here, and ever since large quantities of this stone 
have been shipped to various parts of the country. 

Coeymans Landing, (Coeymans p. o.,) on the Hudson, in the 
east part of the town, at the mouth of Coeymans Creek, con- 
tains three churches, viz., Methodist, Reformed and Roman 
Catholic; a newspaper office, an academy, two hotels, four 
broom factories, a flouring and plaster mill, several stores, 
groceries and mechanic shops, and about 700 inhabitants. 


The Coeymans Academy was established in 1858 by Fletcher 
Blaisdell, Theophilns Civill and Peter Seabridge. The first 
teachers were Misses C. B. and Emma Brace. It is open to 
both sex^ and is now under the control of Thomas McKee. 
About half a mile south of the village, at the mouth of Haana- 
krois Creek, is the paper mill of Eobb ,& CaroU. It was estab- 
lished in 1832, and turns out about $30,000 worth of straw 
wrapping paper annually. 

Coeymans Hollow (p. o.) is a thickly settled public road in the 
valley of Haanakrois Creek, and contains a Methodist church, 
two stores and about 40 houses. 

The Valley Mills Paper Manufactory of Andrews & Briggs is 
located in tiie west part of this valley. The mills were estab- 
lished in 1847 by J. E. Andrews, and in 1854 were rebuilt and 
enlarged by the present proprietors. They are run by water 
and steam, and contain two 300 pound engines and two 400, 
and one 36 inch and one 48 inch cylinder machinea. 

Indian Fields, (p. o.) in the west part, contains a hotel, a store, 
a foundry, a woolen mill, a saw mill, two wagon shops, two 
blacksmith shops and about fifteen houses. 

Slephensville, in the south-west part, on Haanakrois Creek, 
contains a church, a grist mill, a wagon and blacksmith shop, 
and fifteen houses. 

Kee/er's Corners (p. o.) is a hamlet containing a Methodist 
church, a blacksmith shop and a store. The place was named 
in honor of Balthus Keefer, who settled afthis place in 1791. 
There were but two settlements in this part of the town at that 
time. They had no wagons and their roads were traced by 
marked trees. 

The first settlement was made by Barent Pieterse Coeymans, 
who came from Utrecht in 1636 and immediately entered the 
service of the Patroou as miller, at a salary of thirty guilders a 
year. Three brothers accompanied him, viz., David, Jacob and 
Arent. Barent worked in the Patroon's grist mill until 1645, 
when he took charge of the Patroon's saw mills, in company 
with Jan Gerritsen, receiving 150 guilders each a year for board, 
and three stivers a cut for every plank they sawed. He re- 
mained in this employment until 1647, having cut in that time 
between three and'four thousand boards Previous to 1650 he 
lived a little south of Patroon's Creek, and in 1655 took a nine- 
teen years lease of a farm of " maize land " at twenty-four guild- 
ers a year. In 1657 he took a lease of the mills on Patroon's 
Creek for three years, and in 1660 he leased the mills on the 
Norman's Kil for thirteen years. About the time this lease ex- 


pired, in 1673, he purchased from the Katskill Indians a large 
tract of land, about twelve or fifteen miles south of Albany. It 
had been known as offering peculiar advantages for the erection 
ofmills, Cryn Cornelissen and Hans Jansen having erected 
saw mills on the creek just north of i^eeren Island as early as 
1651. Coeymans obtained of Governor Lovelace a patent of a 
tract eight or ten miles on the river and extending back ten or 
twelve miles. But this tract falling within the bounds of 
Rensselaerwyek, Coeymans purchased the Patroon's claim, agree- 
ing to pay a quit-rent of nine shillings a year. In 1714 he ob- 
tained from Queen Anne' a patent of this tract, confirming the 
whole to him and his heirs forever. The Indian name of Coey- 
mans Creek was Oniskethau, and the flats at Coeymans Land-' 
ing were called Achquetuck. Andreas and Lendert Whitbeck 
were early settlers near the Landing, and Daniel Ti^aver and 
Balthus Keefer, near Keefer's Corners. John and Thomas 
Whitbeck settled near Indian Fields. Among the other early 
settlers were the Verplanks, Ten Eycks, Vanderveers and David 
McCarley, who surveyed Countryman's Patent. 

The first mills were erected by the patentee at Coeymans 
Falls. A small number of Indians belonging to the Oneida 
tribe lived in this town after the Revolution. They removed 
and returned in 1813 for a short time. Among the records of 
the town is an account of ten pounds in 1792, for erecting stocks 
and a whipping-post. 

John B. Shear was born in this town in 1803 and has resided 
here ever since. He was elected to office before he was twenty- 
one years of age, and has held office almost every year since that 
time. He has kept a hotel and store for the last 43 years and 
ie one of the most respected and influential men of the town. 
He is still in the vigor of manhood and has a prospect of many 
years of usefulness before him. 

The first church (Ref. Prot, Dutch) was built in 1797, one 
mile west of Coeymans Landing. The Church was organized 
March 5, 1793 ; Rev. Jacob Sickles was the first pastor. 

The First Methodist Church was organized in 1788 or '89 by 
Rev. John Crawford, the first preacher. He formed a class of 
twelve members. Rev. Freeborn Garretson was presiding Elder. 
The first church edifice was built of stone, in 1793, and located 
about two and a half miles west of Coeymans. It is said to have 
been the first Methodist church built west of the Hudson 
River. The first trustees were James Waldron, Lewis Civill, 
WilhoUamas Row, Jacob Springsted, Isaac C. Huyck, Ephraim 
Holbrook, Peter Hogan, Nathan Williams, James Selkirk. Levi 
Blaisdell was the first clerk, and Lewis Civill was the first sex- 


ton. The following are the names of some of the early mem- 
bers, viz: Hugh Jolly, Samuel Jolly, John Ten Eyck and wife, 
Levi Blaisdell and wife. Dr. Clement, Hugh Crumb, James Sel- 
kirk and Jacob Springated. A new church edifice was erected 
in 1836, and dedicated by the Kev. Benjamin Griffin, The 
building is of brick, 40 by 50 feet, with a lecture room, of wood, 
26 by 40. The present membership is 100. The M. E. Church 
at Ooeymans Hollow has a membership of 350. 

The Reformed Church, was organized in 1793. The first 
church edifice was located one mile west of Ooeymans Landing. 
A large brick church was subsequently erected at the village. 
Eev. Jacob Sickles was the first pastor. 

There are six churches in the town, viz: three Methodist, 
one Reformed, one Christian and one Roman Catholic. 

The population of the town in 1865 was 3,264, and its area 
30,740 acres. 

There are 14 school districts, employing the same number of 
teachers. The number of children of school age is 1,017 ; the 
number attending school, 710 ; the average attendance, 325 ; and 
the amount expended for school purposes during the year end- 
ing Sept. 30th, 1869, was $4,738.02. 

COHOES CITY was formed from Watervliet, and in- 
corporated as a City by act of the Legislature, passed May 19, 
1869. It was incorporated as a village in 1848. It lies upon 
the Mohawk River, near its junction with the Hudson, and has 
one of the finest water powers in the world. The facilities for 
transportation by land and water are unsurpassed by any 
manufacturing city in the United States. The Erie Can^ 
aflfbrds direct communication with the western country and the 
great lakes ; the Champlain Canal opens an easy communica- 
tion with Lake Champlain and all parts of Canada, and with 
the Hudson River to New York and the Ocean. The Rens- 
selaer and Saratoga Railroad, and the Troy and Schenectady 
branch of the N. Y. C. R. R., extend through the City. 

The Cohoes Falls is a cataract with a perpendicular fall of 
about fifty feet. Below the Falls the river flows through a deep 
gorge whose perpendicular walls rise on each side to the bight 
of nearly one hundred feet. A dam has been erected across 
the river above the Falls, and the water is conveyed by canals 
to convenient places for manufacturing purposes. The surface 
of the land is such that the water in some instances is used as 
many as six times. 

The manufacturing is extensive, and consists of six extensive 
cotton mills, running 203,000 spindles, eighteen large knitting 


mills, two foundries, three machine shops, a rolling mill, two 
ax factories, a planing mill, a sawing and veneering establish- 
ment, and manjr other large and flourishing establishments. 
The City contains about 300 stores of various kinds, six 
churches and a population of about 16,000. 

The following are the boundaries of the City, as set forth in 
the act of incorporation : — 

" Sectioit 1. The territory within the following limits shall 
constitute the City of Cohoes : Commencing at a point in the 
center of the south branch of the Mohawk River, in the town 
of Watervliet, and county of Albany, immediately east of the 
south line of the farm owned by Cornelius L. Tracy and Sarah 
M. Gould; thence westerly along said line to the center of the 
Erie Canal, thence northwardly along the center of said canal 
to the north line of said farm, thence westerly along 
said north line to the west boundaries of said farm, thence in a 
direct line to the west line of the highway near the 
residence of Francis T. Lansing in said town, at a point 
immediately west of the center of the bridge over the 
Saut Kill or Salt Kill at that point, thence northwardly 
along the west line of said highway to its intersection 
with the highway leading from Cohoes Falls to Ihe Boght, 
thence north until it strikes the boundary line between the 
farms of Isaac D. F. Lansing and Sarah Miller, thence along said 
boundary line north-easterly to the easterly line of the Erie 
Canal, thence northwardly along said line of the Erie Canal to 
a point where it strikes the line between the lands of the Cohoes 
Company and said L D. F. Lansing, thence northeasterly along 
said last mentioned line in a direct line to the boundary line be- 
tween the counties of Albany and Saratoga, thence easterly 
along the said center of said Mohawk River, which is said bound- 
dary line between the counties of Albany and Saratoga to and 
along the center of the Sprout of said Mohawk River, flowing 
between Haver and Van Schaicks Island to the boundary line 
between the counties of Albany and Rensselaer, in the Mohawk 
. River, thence southwardly along said last mentioned line to a 
point in Hudson River east of the mouth of the middle sprout 
of the south branch of the Mohawk River, thence westerly along 
the center line of said middle sprout or water course, to the 
center of said south branch, thence southerly along the cen- 
ter of the same to the place of beginning." Tnig includes Van 
Schaick's Island. 

The history of Cohoes as a village and city is the history of 
its manufactories. The earliest accounts which we have of this 
locality have reference to the Falla Rev. Johannes Megapo- 


lensis, who came to Albany in 1643, as pastor of the Beformed 
Dutch Church, in speaking of the Mohawk River says : 

" Thia river conies out of the Mahakas country about four 
miles north of us. There it flows between two high rocky 
banks, and falls from a hight squd to that of a church, with 
such a noise that we can sometimes heaj it wfth us." * * * 
" In the spring, in May, the perch are so plenty that one man, 
with a hook and line can catch in one hour as many as ten or 
twelve men can eat There is also in the river a great plenty 
of sturgeon, which we christians do not eat, but the Indians 
eat them greedily." 

In 1680, Jasper Bankers and Peter Sluyter, members of the 
Society of Labadists in Holland, came here to find a suitable 
place tor a colony of their sect. They visited the Falls ApriJ 
33, and gkve the following account : 

" Mr. Sanders having provided us with horses, we rode out 
about nine o'clock to visit the Cohoes which is the Falls of the 
great Maquaskil, which are the greatest falls not only in New 
Netherlands but in North America, and perhaps as far as is 
known in the whole New World. We rode two hours over 
beautiful level tillable land along the river, when we obtained a 
guide who. was better acquainted with the road through the 
woods. Sfe rode before us on horseback. In approaching Co- 
hoes from this direction the roads are hilly, and in the course 
of half an hour you have steep hills, deep valleys and narrow 
paths which run round the precipices, where you must ride 
with care in order to avoid the danger of falling over them as 
sometimes happens. As you come near the falls you can hear 
the roaring which makes everything tremble, but on reaching 
them and looking at them you see something wonderful, a 
great manifestation of God's power and sovereignty, of his 
wisdom and glory. We arrived there about noon. They are 
on one of the two branches into which North River is divided 
up above, of almost eqiual size. This one turns to the west 
out of the high land and coming here finds a blue rock which 
has a steep side as lon^as the river is broad, which is acpording 
to my calculation two hundred paces or more, and rather more 
than less, and about one hundred feet high. The river hai 
more water at one time than another, and was now about six 
or eight feet deep." 

Upon the approach of Burgoyne, in the summer of 1777, 
General Schuyler retired to Van Schaick's Island and threw up 
fortifications to check the advance of the enemy, who threaten- 
ed from the north and the west. After the retreat of St. Leger 
from the siege of Fort Stanwix, no further trouble was appre- 
hended from the west by way of the Mohawk Valley, and Gen. 


Gates, who ha4 Buperseded Gen. Schuyler in command of the 
Northern Army, advanced into Saratoga County, where he suc- 
ceeded in capturing Burgoyne and his whole army. The re- 
mains of some of the earthworks upon the island are still 

Previous to 181X the present site of the City was a barren 
tract of land, bordered by one of the finest water-powers in the 
world, and known only to the world at large through the won- 
ders and beauties of the surrounding scenery, as depicted by 
travelers whom circumstances compelled or curiosity prompted 
to visit the vicinity. 

The first extensive attempt at manufacturing here was made 
by the "Gohoes Manufacturing Co." in 1811. The Company 
was incorporated " for the purpose of manufacturing cotton, 
woolen and linen goods, bar iron, nail rods, hoop iron and iron- 
mongery." The works were erected at the junction of the 
Champlain Canal with the Mohawk River, and the water-power 
was supplied by a wing dam extending (nto the river. The fac- 
tory was burned in 1827 and the corpofatioa, failed. In 1830 
the population of Cohoes was chiefly at what wa/the junction 
of the Erie and Champlain Canals. In 1831 Mr. Hugh White 
built a saw mill upon the present site of one of the HariSbny 
Company's buildings. At this time there was neither post- 
office, church, tavern or store, in what is now the principal 
manufacturing portion of the City. The nearest post-oflBce was 
at Waterford, and the nearest church was at the " Boght." Mr. 
Wilkinson, from Pawtucket, Khode Island, was one of the pio- 
neer manufacturers of Cohoes. He was at one time the largest 
manufacturer in the place, but finally moved away. * 

The Cohoes Company was incorporated March 38, 1826, with 
a capital of $350,000, which was increased to $500,000 A^ril 26, 
1833. The first trustees were Peter Remsen, Charles E. Dudley, 
Stephen Van Rensselaer, Jr., Francis Olmstead, Canvass White, 
Henry J. Wyooff and David Wilkinson, The Company now 
owns the entire water-power from half a mile above to one mile 
below the Falls, with a total fall of 120 feet A dam was built 
across the river in 1831, but it was carried away in 1832. An- 
other was immediately constructed which was partially destroy. 
ed in 1839 and rebuilt the same year. The present stone dam 
was constructed in 1865 and is one of the most costly and sub- 
stantial structures of the kind in the world. It is 1,443 feet in 
length and, with its appurtenances, cost $180,000. The engi- 
neer of this work was Wm. E. Worden, assisted by D. H. Van 
Auken. The work was done under the supervision of Mr. T. 
G. Younglove, the agent of the Company. The water is used 
from five successive canals, at different levels, and is again used 


from the level of the State Dam. The first of these canals was 
constructed in 1834, and is three-fourths of a mile in length, 
and has a fall of eighteen feet. The second was constructed in 
1843, is one-third of a mile in length and has a fall of 35 feet. 
The third is half a mile in length with a fall of 23 feet. A part 
of the last two consist of portions of the old Erie Canal. The 
fourth and fifth canals have a fall of 20 feet each, and are only 
partly constructed. The entire power is estimated at 10,000 
horse-power, only about one-half of which is utilized. 

The Harmony Mills Company was organized in 1850 and 
incorporated in 1853. This Company purchased the mill that 
had previously been erected by the " Harmony Manufacturing 
Company," and engaged in the manufacture of cotton goods. 
They have at present five mills, known as Nos. 1, 2 and 3, "Old 
Harmony," « Ogden " and « Strong " mills. No. 1 is 550 by 70 
feet, four stories high, and was built in 1852. No. 2 is 660 by 
75 feet, and three stories high. It was built in 1857 and en- 
larged in 1866. No. 3 is 675 by 70 feet, five stories high, and 
was commenced in 1866 and finished in 1869. The " Old Har- 
mony Mill" is 150 by 50, and four stories high; the "Ogden" 
is 500 by 50, and five stories high, and the "Strong Mill" 200 
by 50 feet, and four stories high. The aggregate number of 
spindles in these mills is 203,000 ; the number of looms is 4,400, 
and the number of employes over 3,000, two-thirds of whom 
are females. The annual pay-roll foots up nearly $1,000,000. 
Harmony Mill No. 3 is one of the largest, as well as one of the 
finest structures ever erected for manufacturing purposes. It 
is popjilarly known as the " Mastodon Mill," from the circum- 
stance that in excavating for the foundation, the skeleton of a 
Mastodon was discovered and is now in position in the State 
Geological Eooms at Albany. This immense structure cost 
over $1,000,000. This Company own nearly 700 tenements, 
which are occupied by operatives, besides five large boarding 
houses for the accommodation of unmarried employes. 

TTie Knitting Mills of Cohoes form an important branch of the 
productive industry of the City, there being eighteen establish- 
ments in successful operation. The manufacture of knit goods 
was commenced in 1832, by the firm of Egberts & Bailey, Mr. 
Egberts bein^ the inventor of the machinery, and Mr. Bailey the 
practical mechanic who constructed the machine. 

The Troy Manwfaetwring Company run eleven sets of machin- 
ery and employ 260 hands. The annual product is 36,000 dozen 
shirts and drawers, valued at $300,000. During one year of the 
war the sales amounted to $700,000. 

OAZMTTBEB or T0WN8. 131 

The Tivoli Hosiery Mills were established by J. G. Root, of Al- 
bany, in 1855. The business is now carried on by J. G. Root's 
Sons. Eleven sets of machinery are in operation, giving em- 
ployment to 250 Jiangs and producing 40,000 dozen ofall kinds of 
ladies' and gents' and children's knit goods. The monthly wages 
amount to $5,500, and the annual sales $350,000. 

The Clifton Company operate thirteen sets of machinery, em- 
ploying 275 hands, producing 40,000 dozen of shirts and draw- 
ers, and 40,000 dozen of hose annually. The monthly wages 
amount to about $6,000. 

J. H. Parsons db Co. operate 12 sets of machinery, employing 
300 hands, and producing 45,000 dozen shirts and drawers an- 
nually. The monthly wages amount to $6,500, and the annual 
sales to about $400,000. 

The Halcyon Mill contains six sets of machinery, employing 
150 hands, and manufacturing 20,000 dozen shirts and drawers 
annually. The monthly wages amount to about $4,000 and the 
annual sales to $250,000. 

The Star Knitting Company operate eight sets of machinery, 
employing 140 hands, and making 25,000 dozen annually. The 
monthly wages amount to $5,000, and the annual sales to 

' The Ontario Mill contains four sets of machinery, employing 
60 hands and making 15,000 dozen of shirts and drawers an- 
nually. The monthly wages amount to $1,200. 

The Erie Mills contain three sets of machinery, employing 
75 hands and making 18,000 dozen shirts and drawers annual- 
ly. The monthly wages amount to $2,200, and the annual 
sales to $125,000. 

The Empire Mill contains three sets of machinery, employing 
55 hands and making 12,000 dozen shirts and drawers annually. 
The monthly wages amount to $1,700, and the annual sales to 

The Riverside Mill contains six sets of machinery, employing 
100 hands, making gents' shirts and drawers. The monthly 
wages amount to $3,000. 

The Stark Mill contains two sets of machinery, employing 
30 hands and making 12,000 dozen shirts and drawers. The 
monthly wages amount to $950. 

The American Hosiery Mill contains six sets of machinery? 
employing 180 hands and making gents' shirts, drawers, jackets* 
half hose &c. 

The Diamond Mill contains four sets of machinery, employ- 
ing sixty hands, and manufacturing goods for men's wear. 


The Mohawk Mill contains four sets of machinery for knit 
goods, and several machines for the manufacture of cotton 
yam. One hundred and twenty hands are employed. 

The Victor Mill contains six sets of machinery for the manu- 
facture of knit goods. 

The Atlantic Mill contains three sets of machinery, employ- 
ing 55 hands and making annually 12,000 dozen goods for 
men's wear. The monthly wages amount to $1,700, and the 
annual product is valued at $100,000. 

2%e Alaska Knitting Company has hut recently become in- 
corporated. Knit goods and all-wool hosiery will be manu- 
fectured by tiiis corporation. 

The Cohoes Rolling Mill was erected about 1856. The mill 
and auxiliary building cover an area of ground 500 by 160 
feet. The products are shafting, bar and band iron, iron for 
making gas and steam pipe, trestle work for buildings and 
bridges, and ax, pick and mattock poll. The best of iron is 
manufactured at this mill. The ax polls are made solid, and 
the eye punched by a ponderous machine. The works consume 
8,000 tons of coal, 1,200 tons of ore, producing 7,000 tons of 
bar iron. About 200 hands are employed. 

The Cohoet Paper Company, represented by Charles Van Ben- 
thuysen & Sons, of Albany, erected mills at Cohoes in 1861 and 
commenced operations in December of the same year. On the 
15th of February 1862, the works were destroyed by fire. They 
were immediately rebuilt and put in operation in October of the 
same year. The mills have a front on Mohawk Street of 276 
feet, and a width of 60 feet, with two wings 50 by 60 and 66 by 
60 feet respectively. The machinery is of the most approved 
kind, and the daily production is about 4,000 pounds. An ar- 
tesian well has been sunk to the depth of 2,000 feet, but without 
reaching water. 

Burton's Veneering and Sawing Mill was established by Hawes 
& Baker in 1836. A similar enterprise was soon after started 
by Mills & Tremain. In 1840 Mr. Wm. Burton entered into 
partnership with Mr. Tremain, and subsequently became the 
sole owner of both concerns. The manufactures consist of 
veneering from foreign and domestic woods, looking-glass back- 
boards, brush-backs, stair-rails, newels, &c. Mahogany, rose- 
wood, satin wood, red and Spanish cedar, and all other woods 
used in veneering are here manufactured. Over 2,000,000 feet 
of backboards for picture frames, looking-glasses, &c., are made 
annually. The esteblishment contains the most approved ma- 
chinery, comprising three veneer saws, two upright mill saws, 


six circular saws, one turning lathe, two planers, one "Novelty" 
machine, and many other mechanical devices. About twenty 
men are employed, and the products are sent to all parts of the 
United States and Canada. 

John Land <& Sons occupy a buildingSO by 100 feet, and three 
stories high besides the basement. They are engaged in the 
manufacture of lumber, having among other machines a " Gray 
& Wood's" planer, which planes timber 50 feet in length and 
sixteen inches square. .They are extensively engaged in build- 
ing, and their business extends from Canada to STew York City. 

The Cohoes Iron Foundry and Machine Shop was established in 
1832, by Daniel Wilkinson. The business is now carried on by 
Fuller & Safely. The buildings now occupied consist of one 
which is 100 feet by 50, and five stories high, the ottief 130 feet 
by 60, and one story high. Messrs. Fuller & Safely occupy the 
latter for their foundry, and two stories of the former for a ma- 
chiue shop. The remaining part of the building is occupied 
by different parties, and a great variety of work is carried on. 
The shop is furnished with machinery for the largest kind of 
manufactures. By means of a mammoth vertical lathe, situated 
in the foundry, a cylinder thirteen feet in diameter and the 
same length can be bored and finished. The immense pump for 
the Cohoes Water Works was made here. Its weight is about 
forty tons, and with its attachments, cost $10,000. 

The Cohoes Nut Factory of George and Thomas Brooks, occu- 
pies a portion of the first floor of Fuller & Safely's building. 
Wrought iron nuts are extensively manufactured, ^n presses 
being in constant operation. 

The Cohoes Knitting Needle Factory of Henry Dawson occupies 
a portion of the fourth story of Fuller & Safely's building. A 
large number of hands are employed, the products are of the 
best quality, and the patronage of the concern extends to all 
parts of the United States and Canada. 

. Tlie Magnolia Tape Mills occupy a part ©■f Fuller & Safely's 
bhilding. The business was started in 1867 by Mr. Duncan, 
who was soon after succeeded by Messrs. Clancy & Co., the pres- 
ent firm. The products are of superior quality, and are sold 
chiefly in New York, Chicago and other laage cities. 

The Cohoes Straw Board Mill is located above the Falls, near 
the Cohoes Company's dam. The establishment consists of 
two large buildings, supplied with the most approved machinery 
for the manufacture of straw board, which is produced in large 
quantities. The present proprietors are T. G. Yonnglove & Co. 


The Manufacture of Axes is an important business, and has 
been for many years. It was established 1834 by Daniel Sim- 
mons. The business is now carried on by Weed, Becker & Co., 
and by the Ten Eyck Manufacturing Company. 

The Empire Pin Company was first established at Albany, but 
removed to Cohoes about 1857. An extensive business is now 
carried on by E. S. & W. H. Harris, of Albany. 

The Sash and Blind Factory of A. J. GriflBn is an extensive es- 
tablishment and turns out the best of work. 

Among the other manufactories are the Bobbin Factory of 
Bogue & Cfark, the Bedstead Manufactory of P. S. Holsapple, the 
Cotton Batting Factory of Brown & Scovel, the Cohoes Flouring 
Mill, and many other establishments of various kinds. 

Though the City Charter passed the Legislature in May 1869, 
the first election under this Charter was not held until April 12th, 
1870, at which Charles H. Adams was elected Mayor, and David 
J.Johnson, E. W. Lansing, George Campbell, Moses S. Young- 
love, B. Mulcahy, Walter Witbeck, C. F. North and Charles 
Hay, were chosen Aldermen. 

The Cohoes Gas Light Company was incorporated in 1853, 
with a capital of $50,000. The present works are located on 
the Champlain Canal, and have a capacity for producing 380,000 
cubic feet daily. 

The Cohoes Water Works Company was incorporated in 1856. 
Its management is in the hands of Water Commissioners, ap- 
pointed by the City Board of Aldermen. The water is elevated 
to the reservoir from the upper canal of the Cohoes Company. 
The reservoir now in course of construction will cover an area 
of six acres. 

GUILDERLAND was formed from Watervliet, Feb. 
26, 1803. A portion of the City of Albany was annexed in 
1870. It lies near the center of the north border of the 
County. The surface is very uneven. In the west part the 
Helderberghs rise to a hight of 800 feet above the general le^el 
of the valleys. The central part is undulating, and the eastern 
part is occupied by numerous sand ridges. The principal 
streams are the Norman's Kil and its branches, Bozen Kil, 
Black Creek, Wildehause Kil and Hunger Kil. The lower 
course of the Norman's Kil in this town is through a narrow 
ravine with steep clayey banks. The soil is light and sandy in 
the east, and a gravelly loam mixed with clay in the west. A 
mineral spring is found on the farm formerly owned by Wm. 


Ouilderland, (p. v.) known also as "Hamiltonville," is situated 
in the eastern part, on the Hunger Kil, and contains three church- 
es, viz., Presbyterian, Methodist and Koman Catholic ; two dry 
goods stores, a flouring and feed mill, a cotton factory, a wagon 
shop, a blacksmith shop, a marble shop and about fifty dwell- 

A glass factory was erected here in 1792, and the next year 
the State loaned the proprietors £3,000 for eight years, three 
years without interest and five years at five per cent. The 
place was at this time known as Olass ffonse. In 1796 the 
ground was laid out into streets and lots, under the name of 
Hamilton, and it was proposed to establish a manufacturing, 
town. To encourage the project the Company and workmen 
were exempt from taxation for five years. In 1815 the works 
were discontinued for the want of fuel. 

GuilderlandCmter, (p. v.,) on Black Creek, contains two stores, 
several mechanic shops and about twenty houses. 

Kn,owersville,(T^. v.) in the western part, contains a hotel, a store, 
several mechanic shops and about a dozen dwellings. A tavern 
was kept here during the Kevolution, by Jacob Acker. There 
was also a factory in 1800. 

Bunnmlle, (p. 0.,) in the northern part, is a hamlet. 

Ouilderland Station, (p. o.) in the south part, is a station on 
the Albany and Susquehanna K. R. 

French's Milk, near the center, received its name from Abel 
French, who erected a factory here in 1800. Clothing works 
were erected here in 1795, by Peter K. Broeck. " Spafford's 
Gazetteer," published in 1813, says, Guilderland contains a " fac- 
tory where are made 500,000 feet of window glass annually." 
There are a hundred looms in families which make annually 
about 25,000 yards of cloth for common clothing." During the 
Revolution a portion of the inhabitants adhered to the British, 
and the feuds which grew up between families and neighbor- 
hoods continued for a long time. The news of Burgoyne's sur- 
render was celebrated by the Whigs by burning a hollow chest- 
nut tree on a hill, a barrel of tar having previously been poured 
down its trunk. 

The Evangelical Lutheran Church (St. John's,) was organized 
October 13, 1787. Heinrich Moeller was the first pastor. 

State Road M. K Church was organized in 1864 by E. E. Tay- 
lor, with thirty members. John N. Short was the first pastor. 
A house of worship was erected in 1865 at a cost of nearly $4,000. 
Its seating capacity is 300. The present membership is 61, and 
the present pastor is D. Brough. 


The popnlation in 1865 was 3,207, and the area 32,381 acres. 

There are 14 school districts, employing the same number of 
teachers. The number of children of school age is 1,316 ; the 
number attending school 818 ; the average attendance 336, and 
the amount expended for school purposes during the year end- 
ing September 30th, 1869, was $9,249.78. 

KN'OX, named from John Knox, the Reformer, was formed 
from Bern, February 28, 1832. It is the north-west corner 
town of the County. Its surface consists of a high plateau 
region, broken by a few small hills. Its eastern part constitutes 
a portion of the Helderbergh region, but the declivities are 
gradual' and give the surface a moderate inclination towards the 
north and west. The principal streams are the Bozen Kil, form- 
ing a part of the eastern boundary, and its branches, and the 
Poxen Kil and Beaver Dam Creek in the south part. There 
are two caves, supposed to be of considerable extent, about one 
and a fourth miles north of Knoxville. The soil is chiefly 
gravel and clay, with hardpan undernea-h. The Albany & Sus- 
quehanna Railroad extends through the north-east part of the 

Knoxville (Knox p. o.) was formerly known as "Union 
Street," and is still locally called « The Street." 

West Township, (p. o.,) Sast Township and Peoria, (West Bern 
p. o.,) on the line of Bern, are small villages. 

This town was settled by Germans before the Revolution. 
During the war the people became divided in politics, and after 
the defeat of Burgoyne, many of the Tory families went to 
Canada. Captain Jacob Van Aernden was an active leader of 
the Whigs of this section during the war. Samuel Abbot and 
Andrew Brown, from Connecticut, settled in the town in 1789, 
and soon after twenty or thirty families came in from the same 
State. The first church was a Reformed Protestant Dutch. 

The population in 1865 was 1,809, and the area 25,587 acres. 

There are 12 school districts, employing the same number of 
teachers. The number of children of school age is 532 ; the 
number attending school, 436 ; the average attendance, 173, and 
the amount expended for school purposes during the year end- 
ing September 30, 1869, was $3,188.45. 

NEW aCOTLAND was formed from Bethlehem, April 
25, 1832. It is the central town of the County. The eastern 
and central parts are high and rolling, with occasional isolated 
hills and ridges, and the western border is occupied Iby the Hel- 
derbergh Mountains. The principal streams are Norman's Kil, 


in the north-east corner, and Vly Creek, its principal tributary ; 
Vlaman's Kil, in the east part, and Oneskethau Kil, in the south 
part, with several smaller streams, tributaries of these. Upon 
the side of Bennett Hill, in the south-west part, is a strong sul- 
phur spring. Near .Olarksville are two oaves, extending re- 
spectively one-eighth and one-half mile under ground. Streams 
flow through each of them. The outlet of Lawson's Lake, in 
the south-west part, about a mile from the lake, falls into a deep 
cavity and flows for half a mile in a subterranean passage, and 
in its course receives a considerable tributary. Within this cav- 
ity are found beautiful stalactites and thousands of bats cling- 
ing to the walls and roof. At the northern foot of Copeland 
Hill, near the same locality, are remarkable sink holes, from, 
five to eight feet in diameter, and extending down through the 
soil and Time rock, to the depth of from ten to twenty feet. 
These cavities are connected at the bottom by a subterranean 
stream. This passage has been explored and is found to con- 
tain several rooms of considerable size. Some years ago a no- 
torious thief used this cavity as a depository for stolen goods, 
and for a long time eluded the vigilance of those who were 
searching for him. He was at length tracked to his hiding 
place and the existence of the cavity was made known. The 
soil is a gravelly loam mixed with clay. The Albany and Sus- 
quehanna, and the Hudson and Saratoga Railroads extend 
through the north-east part of the town, the latter connecting 
Schenectady and Athens. Hay is extensively raised in this 

Clarksvilk, (p. v.,) in the south-west part of the town, con- 
tains two churches, viz : Reformed and Methodist ; three hotels, 
four stores, two saw mills, a grist mill, a shoe shop, a harness 
shop, two carriage shops, two blacksmith shops, a meat market, 
a milliner shop, an undertaker's shop and 250 inhabitants. 

Bennetts Mills, at this place, contain three runs of stones and 
have a capacity for grinding 300 bushels per day. The saw mill 
has a capacity for sawing 6,000 feet per day. 

Gardner's Saw Mill, run by water from a living spring near by, 
has a capacity for sawing 3,000 feet daily. 

Clarksville Division, No. 251, Sons of Temperance, was organized 
in 1867, and now numbers 67 members. 

Oneskethau, locally known as " Tarrytown," about one and a 
half miles south of Clarksville, is a hamlet, and contains a Re- 
formed church, a school house, a store and a blacksmith shop. 
There are two saw mills about a mile east of Tarrytown. 



Callanan's Corners, in the south-east corner, contains a store, 
a shoe shop, a blacksmith shop, a wagon shop and fifteen dwel- 
lings. There is a saw mill about a mile west of this place. 

iVew" Scotland, (p. t.,) in the north-east part, contains a Pres- 
byterian church, a hotel, a school house, a blacksmith shop, 
two carriage shops, a harness shop, a shoe shop, a grocery and 
about a dozen houses. 

Feura Bush, (Jerusalem p. o.,) two miles south of Unionville, 
on the line of Bethlehem, contains a Reformed church, a hotel, 
a store, a blacksmith shop, a wagou shop and about a dozen 
houses. It is a station on the Hudson and Saratoga Railroad. 

Unionville, (Union Church p. o.,) east of the center, contains 
a Reformed church, a hotel, a store, two blacksmith shops, a 
wagon shop and about fifty inhabitants. 

New Salem, (p. y.,) at the foot of the Helderbergh Hills, in 
the west part, contains two churches, Tiz : Reformed and Meth- 
odist, two hotels, three stores, two harness shops, a shoe shop, 
a milliner and dress making shop, a tailor shop, a saw mill and 
about 200 inhabitants. 

New Salem Division, No. 254, Sons of Temperance, was organ- 
ized in November 1867. There are 90 members. 

Wolf Sill, on the Helderbergh Hills, west of the center of 
the town, is a post oflSce. 

Voorheesville is a post ofiBce about half a mile west of New 
Scotland Depot. 

New Scotland Division, No. 192, Sons of Temperance, meets at 
this place. It was organized in March 1870, and now nunibers 
40 members. 

New Scotland Mutual Insurance Company was organized May 
26, 1854, and was re-organized in 1861. The present oflBcers 
are Robert Moak, President ; D. V. S. Raynsford, Vice President ; 
Robert Taylor, Secretary and Treasurer ; Robert Moak, Philip 
Luke and Robert Taylor are the Executive Committee. 

Mount Pleasant Cemetery Association was organized March 6, 
1864, with the following officers : Nathan N. Ward, President ; 
John B. Taylor, Vice President; Robert Taylor, Secretary; 
Robert Moak, Treasurer. The Cemetery is located about a mile 
east of the village of New Salem, on the plank road. It occu- 
pies a fine site and is neatly laid out. 

Onesquethau Union Cemetery Association was organized in 1867. 
The first officers were Rushmore Bennett, President ; Jeremiah 
Meed, Vice President; Hiram Crounse, Secretanr; Hiram B. 
Meed, Treasurer. The present officers are John E. Vandeusen, 


Presideat;, Hiram Crounae, Secretary; Hiram B. Meed, Treas- 
urer! The Cemetery is located at Tarrytown. 

Jerusalem, Cemetery Association was organized in Jupe 1870. 
The officers are Henry Creble, President ; Gen. James Slinger- 
land, Vice President ; Hiram Vanderzee, Treasurer; A. C.Mills- 
paugh, Secretary. The Cemetery occupies six acres of land, in 
a good location, near the village of Feura Bush, and is hand- 
somely laid out. 

In the north-east part, near the Guilderland line, is a grist 
and saw mill. 

In the north-west part, on the Helderbergh Hills, is a manu- 
factory of pill boxes. 

About a mile north of Unionville is a cheese factory. 

The first settler in this town was Teunis Slingerland, from 
Holland. He located on the Oneskethau Flats, purchased 9,874 
acres and built a dwelling near the center of the tract, and 
erected the first mills. Among the other early settlers were 
Daniel Pangburn and Wm. Van Walter, at Stonj Hill ; Eben- 
ezer Wands, John Watt, Greorge Swan and William Kirkland, 
Scotch immigrants, settled near New Scotland; George Eeid, 
John Patterson, Samuel Ramsay and sons, James McMullin, 

David Allen, Wm. McCuUoch and Brandt, settled in other 

parts of the town. 

George Reid was one of the Scotch immigrants who settled 
in this town at an early day, and remained until his death in 
1805 or 1806. John Reid still resides upon the farm where he 
was born in 1790. With the exception of about six years his 
whole life has been spent here. Isaac Albright was born in 
this town in 1797, and has spent his whole life in the County. 
Hugh Erwin was born in the town in 1786 and is still living. 
Evert Sigsbe settled in the town of Bethlehem in 1758; Nicho- 
las Sigsbe, his son, settled in New Scotland — then Bethlehem — 
in 1776, and lived fifty-four years on the same farm, then re- 
moved to Delaware County. Wm. Sigsbe was born in the town 
in 1798, and has lived there ever since with the exception of 
about four years. John Bell was born in the town and has 
lived upon the farm which he now occupies 63 years. Mrs. 
Mary Switzer moved into this town in 1793 and has lived there 
ever since. Mrsi Catharine Koonz died in this town April 1, 
1870, ag^ 105 years. She was born and married in Dutchess 
County and removed to this County when about 21 years of 
age. In the fall of 1869 she was able to pare apples for drying 
and was quite active until a short time before her death. 

There are ten churches in the town. 


The New Scotland Presbyterian Church was organized about 
1787 by the Presbytery of Suffolk. At the first communion, on 
the second Sabbath of May 1795, there were twenty- two mem- 
bers. Rev. Benjamin Judd was the first pastor, installed Sep- 
tember 2d, 1795. The first house of worship was erected about 
1794. The present house was erected in 1848, and cost $2,000. 
It was enlarged and refurnished in 1869 at a cost of $4,500. It 
will seat 300 and is valued at $6,000. The society own a par- 
sonage and about sixty acres of land, valued at $8,000. 

Jeruialem Reformed Church was organized about 1780. Her- 
manns Van Huysen was the first pastor. The first house of 
worship was erected about 1790; the present house was erected 
in 1825 and will seat 500 persons. The present membership is 
100. The present pastor is Alex. C. Millspaugh. 

7%e Union Church, (Reformed) located at Unionville, was or- 
ganized in 1825. The first pastor was 1. 0. Boice. The present 
membership is fifty. The present value of the church edifice is 
$4,000, and it will seat 350. 

The First Reformed Church of ClarJcsville was organized in 
1853 by Rev. Staats Van Sandford, with a membership number- 
ing seven. The first pastor was Rev. Mr. Middlema*. A house 
of worship was erected in 1853 at a cost of $2,400. It will seat 
250. The present pastor is Rev. Mr. Westvere. 

The Methodist Episcopal Church at Clarksville was organized 
in 1860 by S. S. Stilman, and a house of worship was erected the 
next year at an expense of $4,000. It will seat 400. The pres- 
ent membership is 56. The society own a parsonskge valued at 
$2,000. G. C. Simmons is the present pastor. 

The Reformed Church of New Salem was organized in 1813. 
The first pastor was Rev. Harmanus Van Huysen. The present 
house of worship was erected in 1843 at a cost of $1,300. It 
will seat 400. The present membership is 175; the present 
pastor is Joseph H. Kershow. The first trustees of the Church 
were Benj. Van Zandt, John Terwilliger, John Van Etten, Ja- 
cob I. Hollenbeck, Frederick Fuller, Jeremiah Cronssler, John 
A. Severson and David Van Etten. An organization appears 
to have been formed as early as 1794, and preaching was estab- 
lished by Rev. Harmanus Van Huysen. 

The Methodist Episcopal Church of New Salem was organized 
about 1848, and a house of worship was erected the same year, 
at a cost of $1^00. Rev. Samuel Covel was the first pastor. 
Rev. Chase is the present pastor. The present member- 
ship is about thirty. The present value of the church is about 
$3,000; it will seat 200. 


OtiesquethoM Church (Reformed,) was organized in 1824 by 
Thomas Holiday, and a house of worship was erected the next 
year. The present membership is 88. The present pastor is 
Kev. Mr. Millspaugh. The present house of worship will seat 
250 and its estimated value is $2,000. 

The house of Henry Perry, on the Helderbergh Hills, near 
Wolf Hill post office, was built by Nicholas Perry, Henry's 
grandfather, before the Kevolution. It is built of hewn stone, 
and is still in good preservation. Isaac Perry, the great grand- 
father of Henry, was one of the first settlers in the County. 
He emigrated from France, lived here the rest of his life, and 
his remains were buried on the old farm. 

From the Helderbergh Hills, just above the village of New 
Salem, one of the most lovely prospects can be seen ; the eye 
ranging over a vast extent of as beautiful farming country as 
can be seen anywhere in the State. The country around 
clothed with the green verdure of spring, the trees in all their 
lovely foliage, the neat white farm houses here and there dot- 
ting the landscape around, surrounded with orchards, which, at 
the time of the year we visited it, were loaded down with 
blossoms, evidences of a coming bountiful fruit harvest, the 
roads threading their way in serpentine form all over the 
country, all these made the scene one of the most delightful it 
has ever been our lot to look upon. From this point can be 
seen the villages of New Salem and New Scotland, and some 
ten or twelve miles in the distance, on clear days, the" City of 
Albany, West Albany, as well as Troy and Greenbush. The 
Green Mountains can also be distinguished, also fogs rising 
along the Hudson Eiver. Five railroads can be clearly seen 
from this point, viz., the Hudson and Saratoga, Albany and 
Susquehanna, Hudson River, N. Y, C. and Troy and Boston. 
At night the lights in the City of Albany are clearly seen. 

The population of the town in 1865 was 3,311, and its area 
61,711 acres. 

There are fifteen school districts whose school houses are in 
this town, employing the same number of teachers. The num- 
ber of children of school age is 1,058 ; the number attending 
school 717 ; the average attendance 286, and the amount ex- 
pended for school purposes during the year ending September 
30, 1869, was 14,540.24. 

BEHSSELABRVILLB, named from the Van Rens- 
selaer family, was formed from Watervliet, March 8, 1790. Bern 
was taken off in 1795, and a part of Westerlo in 1815. It is the 
south-west corner town of the County. Its surface is mostly up- 


land, broken by parallel ridges extending north and south, and 
rising from 400 to 600 feet above the Yalleys, The principal 
streams are Catskill Creek and its tributaries, Scrub, Fox, Ten 
Mile and Eight Mile Creeks, and Willow Brook. The valleys 
of these streams are narrow and are bordered by steep hill sides, 
and the streams are rapid and subject to destructive freshets. 
Upon Ten Mile Creek, near Eensselaerville, is a fall of one 
hundred feet, and upon Willow Brook is another of forty feet. 
Bog iron ore has been found in the east part. There is a sul- 
phur spring two and a half miles north-east of Preston Hollow. 
The soil is a clay and gravel, underlaid by hardpan. 

Bensselaerville, (p. v.,) situated in the east part of the town, on 
Ten Mile Creek, contains four churches, viz., Methodist, Pres- 
byterian, Baptist and Episcopal, a select school, a hotel, several 
stores, a grist mill, a saw mill, a woolen mill and about 700 in- 

The Bensselaerville Woolen Mills of Henry Waterbury, were 
established in 1861. They contain two sets of machinery, use 
about 50,000 pounds of wool annually, making all wool cassi- 
meres and flannels. 

Medusa, (p. v.,) in the north-east part of the town, contains 
two churches, viz., Methodist and Christian, a hotel, two stopee, 
a grist mill, a saw mill, a paper mill, a cider mill, a blacksmith 
shop, a carpenter shop and IM inhabitants. 

The Medusa Straw Paper Mill was erected in 1845, by Golden 
& Van Alstyne, and was rebuilt by the present proprietor in 
1868. The mill has a capacity to make 250 reams per day, and 
runs a 36 inch cylinder machine and two 24 inch engines. 

Preston Hollow, (p. v.,) on Catskill jGreek, near the south-east 
part, contains two churches, viz., Baptist and Methodist, a 
hotel, t^o stores, two tanneries, one for sole leather and the 
other for upper ; a foundry, a gristmill, a saw mill, two black- 
smith shops, a wagon shop, a harness shop, two cooper shops, 
four shoe shops and about 1855 inhabitants. The village re- 
ceived its name from a family of early settlers. 

Cooksburgh, (p. v.,) in the south-west part of the town, con- 
tains two hotels, two dru^ stores, two dry goods stores, a grist 
mill, a cider mill, a flax mill, a blacksmith shop and about 100 

Potter's Hollow, (p. v.) in the south-west part, contains a 
Friend's meeting house, a hotel, a store, a wagon shop, a black- 
smith shop and fifteen families. 

Smith's Corners, on the east border of the town, is a hamlet. 


This town was settled chiefly by immigrants from New Eng- 
land soon after the ReTolution. Michael Brandt, a German 
fi-om Schoharie County, lived in the town during the war. At 
the time of the Indian incursion into Bern, Mr. Brandt had 
gone to Catskill Landing, leaving his family alone. The sav- 
ages on their return passed close by with their scalps, prisoners 
and plunder, but offered no molestation. 

About the year 1785 John Coons, from Columbia County, 
squatted on what is now lot 168. This was before the land was 
surveyed. The same farm is now occupied by Jeremiah Coons 
and his sister, grand children of the first settler. At the time 
of his settlement there was only one house where the village of 
Rensselaerville now stands. 

Silas Sweet came from West Stockbridge, Mass., in lt91, and 
located about a mile east of Rensselaerville. His son, John 
Sweet, who was then eleven months old, is still residing in 
Rensselaerville and retains his mental and physical powers to a 
good degree. Several others of the same family came in soon 

ApoUos Moore, from Pittsfield, Mass., settled about two miles 
east of Rensselaerville, in 1785. He came on foot, while his 
wife rode a horse which cost five dollars, and carried all their 
property. Mr. Moore afterwards became justice of the peace, 
supervisor, and finally first Judge of the County, an office 
which he held until he was nearly seventy years old. He had 
a store at his farm, and a large mill in the village. He was a 
soldier of the Revolution, having enlisted when he was sixteen, 
and served till the close of the war. He died in 1840 at the 
age of 76. 

Gerardus Drake, from Dutchess Co., settled near Potter's Hol- 
low in 1803 ; John Drake came in 1808. He was an influential 
man and prominent among the Friends. Abram and Jeremiah 
Young, and Aaron Winnie, from Ulster Co., came about 1790. 
Stephen Treadwell, an eminent minister, came in 1816. Daniel 
and Josiah Conklin, from Long Island, were among the early 
settlers. Daniel engaged in tanning and shoe manufacturing, 
and became wealthy. They located for a time with Reuben 
King, who lived about two and a half miles west of where they 
located. Joseph Lincoln, John Rensier, and several brothers 
named Hatch settled in the town about 1787. One of them 
built the house which for many years was known as the " Hatch 

The first settler in the village of Rensselaerville was Samuel 
Jenkins, who came here Feb. 22, 1788^ and in the following 
April erected the first dwelling house in the place, and after- 
wards the first mill. Daniel Shay, the leader of what was called 


" Shay's Eebellion," moved to this town in 1795. Major John 
Edwards, a Eevolutionary officer was also a settler in this town. 

The first church, Presbyterian, was organized in 1793. Kev. 
Samuel Fuller was the first pastor. The first Sabbath spent in 
the town was April 14, 1793, when he made the following re- 
oord in his journal : " This i^ a new settlement and they have 
no meeting house. The trustees applied to me to preach for 
them for three Sabbaths longer, which I agreed to do." In 
November he received a unanimous call to settle at this place. 
He was to receive £100 settlement and £50 a year till it makes 
£80." The ordination took place Jan. 23, 1794. In a sermon 
delivered by his son he says : " The services were held in a log 
building occupied temporarily as a meeting house which stood 
in the south-west corner of what was afterwards my father's 
orchard. It was originally a dwelling house of two rooms, but 
by removing the chimney and putting a rude pulpit in its stead 
on the western side, it was converted into a place of worship. 
The day of the ordination was stormy and the snow driven 
through the crevices, so wet the hands of Mr. Judson, the 
ordaining minister, that the print of his thumb still remains 
upon the Bible used on the occasion." In February Mr. Fuller 
removed his family to this town, and "from the eighth of Febru- 
ary to the 10th of April, he lived in a house with Mr. Samv|«;l 
Nichols which stood on a spot about one-third of a mile north 
of what has long been called the "^ Eed House," west of my fath- 
er's late residence. The building was a log cabin of two small 
rooms, with a trough roof. The apartment occupied by my fath- 
er's family had but one window, and that contained only four 
lights, covered with oiled paper instead of glass, and was so 
contracted that after meals they were obliged to put the table 
upbn the bed, and the only space allowed nim for a study was 
the corner of the room, where a boai'd laid upon the head of a 
barrel served him for a writing desk. The country being new 
and furniture not easily obtained, the cradle for their child was 
the half of a basswood log hollowed out for that purpose. In 
the spring he removed from his uncomfortable quarters at Mr. 
Nichols' to what is now the middle room of the house for many 
years occupied by Matthew Mulford." The first house of wor- 
ship was erected in 1796. Mr. Fuller continued pastor of this 
Church for sixteen years, at the close of which he united with 
the Episcopal Church and became the founder of 

The Episcopal Church in Eensselaerville. It was organized 
February 20, 1811. Services were held in the chamber of Kufus 
Watson's house until the fall of 1812. The first wardens were 
Jacob Wood and Allen Durant, and the vestrymen Asa Colvard, 
Jonathan Jenkins, Josiah Watson, Jesse Hollister, Ezra Lester, 


Apollos Moore, Elijah Griggs and Ichabod Peck. The first 
church edifice was consecrated October 24, 1815, and cost about 
$3,000. The present edifice will seat about 300 and is valued 
at $6,000. The following is the inscription upon Mr. Fuller's 
grave stone : 

" Rev, Samuel Puller died April 9, 1843, in the 75tli year of his ape. 
Looking for the general resurrection of the dead and the life of the world 
to come through our Lord Jesus Christ. Bom at Stafford, Conn., Sept. 21, 
1767. Graduated at Dartmouth College, 1701. The first minister of the 
Gospel in this town ; Pastor for sixteen years of the Preshjrterian Church, 
and for thirty-one years Rector of Trinity Church of which he was the 

The Baptist Church at Preston Hollow was organized about 
1790. Rev. Timothj Green was the pastor in 1793. The first 
meetings<were held m a school house. The first church edifice 
was erected in 1821, about two miles from the village. The 
present house was erected in 1845 and is valued at $5,000. The 
present pastor is Rev. Leonard Smith ; the present membership 
is 230. 

The Baptist Clmrch of Rensseherville was formed in 1797; 
Rev. Truman Beman was the first pastor. 

The Friends^ Meeting ffouae at Potter's Hollow was organized 
about 1795 with about 30 members. The first preacher was 
Reuben Palmer. The first house of worship was erected in 1806 ; 
the present house in 1818 ; the number of members is 40 ; their 
house of worship will seat 200 and is valued at $1,000. The 
present preacher is Israel Drake. 

The population in 1865 was 2,745, and the area 37,578 acres. 

There are 18 school districts, employing the same number of 
teachers. The number of children of sdiool age is 751 ; the 
number attending school, 543; the average attendance, 236, 
and the amount expended for school purposes during the year 
ending September 30, 1869, was $3,981.62. 

WATEBVLIBT was formed March 7, 1788, and in- 
cluded the West District of the Manor of Rensselaerwyck. 
The Manor was divided into the East and West Districts, 
^March 5, 1779, the river being the separating line. The West 
District, as defined by act of March 24, 1772, embraced all that 
part of the Manor north of an east and west line from Beeren 
Island, north to Cumberland Co., except the City of Albany. 
'Rensselaerville was taken off in 1790, Coeymans in 1791, Beth- 
lehem in 1792, Gdiilderland in 1803 and Niskayuna in 1809. 
The city of Cohoes was taken off in 1869, and a part of Albany 
in 1870. It lies in the north-east corner of the County at the 
junction of the Hudson and Mohawk Rivers. The surface is 


chiefly an upland from 200 to 300 feet abore the river. The 
declivities of this upland are broken by numerous guUeysworn 
by the small streams. A fine interval, nearly half a mile in 
width, extends along the Hudson. The Erie Canal crosses the 
Mohawk at the northern limit of the town, in a stone aqueduct 
1,137} feet in length, twenty-six feet high and supported by 
twenty-six piers. The soil is a rich deep alluvium upon the 
river and flats, and a light sandy loam upon the upland. Sul- 
phur and chalybeate springs and bog iron ore are found in the 
town. The quarries of graywacke furnish an excellent flagging 
and building stone. 

West Troy, (p. v.) in the east part part of the town, was in- 
corporated April 30, 1836. It is a manufacturing village and 
is engaged extensively in the lumber trade. The Erie and the 
Champlain Canals and the Hudson River afford communication 
by water to all parts of the country. The Eensselaer and Sara- 
toga Eailroad extends through the village, and it is connected 
with Albany by horse railroad, and with Troy by ferries. It 
contains eight churches, viz.. Baptist, Episcopal, two Methodist, 
two Eeformed, and two Eoman Catholic ; a bank, a newspaper 
printing ofiBce, an extensive bell foundry, various other manu- 
factories and about 12,000 inhabitants. 

The United States Arsenal at this place occupies about one, 
hundred acres. The grounds are chiefly inclosed by a high 
wall and contain a number of shops and storehouses. This 
establishment was commenced in 1814 under Col. George Bom- 
ford, of the Ordnance Department. It was for many years the 
principal manufactory of gun carriages, machines, equipments, 
ammunition and military supplies for the troops and forts of 
the United States. During the late war a very large number of 
persons were employed and a vast amount of the munitions of 
war were manufactured. The workmen are chiefly citizens 
residing in the vicinity. 

The village is built on land formerly held by the Bleecker 
family. It was purchased by a company of Troy capitalists 
and laid out as a village, and has mostly grown up since th^ 
completion of the canals. 

Oreen Island (p. v.) was incorporated October 14, 1853. It 
contains four churcnes, viz., Methodist, Presbyterian, Episcopal 
and Eoman Catholic; several extensive manufactories and 
about 3,500 inhabitants. Among the manufactories are the 
extensive car and coach manufactory of Gilbert, Bush & Co., 
the stove foundry of M. L. Filley; the machine shops of the 
Eensselaer & Saratoga and the New York Central Eailroads, 
and other important manufactories of various kinds. A con- 


siderable lumber trade is carried on. It is connected with 
Troy by a bridge, over which the cars of the Rensselaer & Sara- 
toga and the New York Central Railroads pass, both of which 
roads have stations here. The bridge contains also a drive for 
carriages and foot passengers. It is connected with Troy and 
Cohoes by horse railroad. 

Newtonville (p. o.) is a hamlet containing two churches, viz., 
Methodist and Baptist ; a store, a blacksmith shop and a wagon 

Lishas Kil (p. o.) and 

Ireland Corners (p. o.) are hamlets. 

West Albany (p. o.) is about three miles from Albany, on the 
N. Y. C. R. R., and contains the car shops, engine houses and 
cattle yards of the N. Y. 0. R. R. 

The Shaker Settlement, in the west part of the town, consists 
of four families, nnmberffag about 300 persons and living in a 
manner peculiar to their sect. The following account of their 
origin, doctrines &c., was furnished by one of their number : 

" Their founder was Ann Lee, of Manchester, England, who 
settled in the town of Watervliet in the year 1775. Her re- 
mains lie in the Shaker Village of this County. She and her 
followers are remarkable for their extreme divergence from 
what is popularly termed " Christianity." Ann Lee announced 
the second appearance of the Spirit of Christ in her person, 
testifying that the Godhead being male and female, so also is 
the Christ spirit male and female. She established four funda- 
mental principles for her followers to build upon, viz.. Com- 
munity of goods ; a celibate life ; non-resistance, freedom from 
war in any shape ; distinction of government, freedom from the 
strifes of political parties. Her followers maintain these prin- 
ciples strictly. They do not believe that Jesus was bom the 
Christ, but became so at his baptism, they believe he was then 
Jesus Christ. So of Ann Lee, they do not worship her any- 
more than they do Jesus, they respect both as agents of the Al- 
mighty. They believe all wul become Christ's when fitted by 
self-denial. They dance in their worship, evincing a jubilee in 
consequence of their victory over the world, claimiiig to be the 
end of the world after the manner of Jesus' words, 'Ye are they 
upon whom the ends of the world have come.' Immense crowds 
from all parts of the country and from Europe congregate at 
their place of worship to witness their dancing and hear their 
singing and speaking. Their present expositor is G. Albert 
Lomas. They are large landholders, having about 2,500 acres. 
Farming, gardening and mechanical pursuits are prosecuted by 


them. Their village, composed of four families, contains about 
three-fourths of a million dollars worth of real estate. Their 
houses are substantially built and present a beautiful appear- 
ance. The present oflScers, male and female, are : D. A. Buck- 
ingham and Elizabeth Harrison, presiding elders at the Church 
Family ; Sylvester Prentiss and Sarah A. Van Wyck, ditto at 
the North Family; Jeremiah Lowe and Paulina Bates, ditto at 
the West Family; with G-. A. Lomas and Harriet Bullard, the 
acting corresponding elders of the South or Novitiate Order. 
All persons admitted enter the last order. The business super- 
intendents of the Church Family are ChauncCT Miller and Ly- 
dia Annis; North Family, C. Copley aoid Harriet Ingham; 
West Family, Alex. Youngs and Nancy Wicks ; South Family, 
Galen Eichmond and Mary Ann Ayers ; Clarissa Shufelt, Janet 
Angus, society physicians. They number nearly 300, females 
slightly predominating. They depend upon accessions from 
without their own order for their numerical strength. Prob- 
ably a more peculiar sect does not exist than these highly re- 
spected but very eccentric people." 

Water and steam power are abundaiut for all manufacturing 
purposes. There are four ponds with an area of ten acres each, 
having an average fall of twelve feet. 

Watervliet Center (p. o.) is a hamlet. 

Town House Corners is a populous neighborhood where town 
business has usually been transacted. 

Boght, so called from a bend in the Mohawk, is a hamlet. 
The Reformed Church of this place was organized April 14, 
1T84:, by Rev. E. Westerlo. 

The Albany Rural Cemetery was incorporated April 20, 1841, 
and the site selected April 30, 1844. The premises were dedi- 
cated October 7 of the same year. The Cemetery is located 
among the hills west of the Troy and Albany Road, about four 
miles from the City* The grounds contain over 200 acres, are 
finely laid out and co:ntain many elegant monuments. A sta- 
tion of the Rensselaer and Saratoga R. R. ie near the entrance. 
The imj)rovement8 made every year add to its beauty, and it 
bids fair to becowe one of the finest rural cemeteries in the 
country. Its variety of surface, hill and dale, ravine, dell, ponds 
and cascades, are attractions rarely seen of equal extent upon 
grounds devoted to the burial of tn.e dead. 

The population of the town in 1865 was 27,275, and its area 
33,817 acres. 

The number of school districts, according to the report of 
Sept. 30, 1869, was 28, employing 59 teachers. The number of 
children of school age was 14,076 ; the number attending school 


7,400 ; the average attendance 2,759, and the amount expended 
for school purposes during the year was $67,292.03. 

WESTMBLO, named from Rey. Eilardus Westerlo, of 
Albany, who came from Holland in 1760 as pastor of the Re- 
formed Dutch Church, was formed from Coeymans and Rens- 
gelaerville, March 16, 1815. It lies upon the south border of 
the County, near the center. Its surface is broken and hilly, 
with a general southerly inclination. The highest point in the 
northerly part of the town is 800 feet above tide. The hills are 
very steep and irregular, and the valleys are mere narrow ra- 
vines. The streams are Haanakrois, Basic, Wolf, Fly and Eight 
Mile Creeks and their branches. These are all rapid streams 
and are liable to severe freshets. The soil is a sandy and gravelly 
loam, interspersed with clay and underlaid with hardpan. There 
are several fine quarries in the town, from which flagging stones 
are taken. 

Chesterville, (Westerlo p. o.,) named in honor of Rev. John 
Chester, formerly pastor of Second Presbyterian Church, Albany, 
is about a mile north Of the center of the town, on Basic Creek, 
and contains two churches, viz., Baptist and Reformed; two 
hotels, four stores, a wagon shop, two blacksmith shops, a cooper 
shop, a harness shop,, a shoe shop, two undertakers and about 
215 inhabitants. About half a mile north of the village is the 
cheese factory of James A. Sloan. The building is 26 by 50 
feet, with a wing 10 by 20. 

Dormansville, (p. v.,) named in honor of Daniel Dorman, is 
located in the east part of the town and contains a Methodist 
church, a hotel, a store, a wagon and blacksmith shop, and 9 

South Westerlo, (p. v.) in the south part of the town, on Basic 
Creek, contains a Christian church, a hotel, two stores, a grist 
mill, a saw mill, a woolen mill, a wagon shop, a blacksmith 
shop, a harness shop, a shoe shop and about 100 inhabitants. 

Lamb's Corners and Van Leuven's Corners are hamlets. 

The settlement of this town commenced previous to the 
Revolution. Among the early settlers were Nicholas Stoddard, 
Philip Myers, Lodowick Haynes, William Haverland, Josiah 
Hinckley, a Revolutionary soldier, William Bird and his 
brother, James Arnold, Jacob Haynes, Abram Becker, Andrew 
Hannay and Rev. Reuben Stanton. Mr. Stanton was one of 
the first surveyors and received as compensation for his services 
100 acres of land. , . 

Philip Myers, the first settler, was born in Germany, Sept. 
22, 1744. in 1753 he came with his father to America and 


landed at New Baltimore, Greene Co. Leaving tlje vessel they 
went into the country in search of a location, and stopped for 
a time with Andreas Whitheck, an early settler of Coeymans. 
In the fall Mr. Myers left his son Philip, to return to Germany 
for the rest of his family, but was never heard of afterwards. 
Philip being thus bereft of his father, remained with Mr. 
Whitbeck until 1763, when he located on the present site of 
the village of Ohesterville, erected a log house and kept bach- 
elor's hall for two years, when he married a daughter of Nicho- 
las Stoddard, who had settled there. After the commencement 
of the Eevolution the Indians and Tories became somewhat 
troublesome, requiring him to be on the watch to avoid a sur- 
prise. Owing to the unsettled state of affairs, he took his 
family to Dutchess Co., where they remained until the close of 
the war, when they returned to their old home and remained 
there until their death. Mr. Myers died April 13, 1813, and 
his wife Oct. 23, 1833. The farm is now occupied by their 

Andrew Hannay, another of the early settlers, was a native of 
Galloway, Scotland, born in 1733. He learned the coopers' 
trade and worked at that for some time, but at the age of 34 he 
enlisted in the 51st Regiment of Infantry and served in the 
King's army six years. The original discharge is now in the 
hands of his youngest son, David Hannay. In 1774 he came to 
America, landing in New York with only four shillings. He 
immediately obtained employment for himself and wife, where 
he continued for some time. His great desire appears to have 
been to obtain land for himself and his children. After trying 
his fortune in various places, he at length settled in Westerlo, 
on the farm now occupied by his youngest son, David Hannay. 
In 1777 he raised a company of volunteers to join Gen. Gates, 
but on reaching Albany and learning that Burgoyne had sur- 
rendered, the company was disbanded and returned to their 

Isaac Winston', a Revolutionary soldier, settled a little east of 
Ohesterville. During the war he was taken prisoner and held 
for eighteen months. Stephen Mabey located on lot 337. Dr. 
Jonathan Prosser, from Dutchess County, settled in 1788 on 
the farm now occupied by his son, John Prosser. He was a 
skillful physician and had an extensive practice. Josiah Hinck- 
ley, a Revolutionary soldier, settled in 1783 on the farm now 
owned by his grandson, Charles Hinckley. At this time there 
were but eight families in the town. 

ApoUos Moore, afterwards first judge of the County, taught 
school in 1788. Robert 0. K. Bemet taught a school in 1790. 


Grant & Eadie kept a store and made potash at Chesterville in 
1798. Lobdell & Baker built the first mill about 1795. 

The Baptist Church was organized about 1800 at Chesterville. 
Roswell Beckwith was the first pastor. Their present house of 
worship is of wood and will seat 350. The membership is 198 ; 
the present pastor is Key. William Carpenter. 

The Beformed Church was organized about the same time, at 
Van Leuven's Corners. 

Emanuel Church (Prot. Epis.) was organized at South "West- 
erlo in 1854. 

The population of Westerlo in 1865 was 3,497, and the area 
85,177 acres. 

There are 18 school districts, employing the same number of 
teachers. The number of children of school age is 800 ; the 
number attending school 665 ; the average attendance 281 ; and 
the amount expended for school purposes during the year end- 
ding, Sept. 30th, 1869, was «4,701.38. 



THIS COUNTY was formed from Albany, March 7, 
1809. It is centrally distant twenty miles from Albany and 
contains 231 square miles. The greater part lies between Scho- 
harie Creek and Mohawk Eiver, only one town lying north of 
the Mohawk. The surface consists of the flats along the Mo- 
hawk, and an upland, generally broken by ridges and isolated 
hills from 200 to 35.0' feet above the river. The highlands are 
the northern continuation of the Helberbergh and Schoharie 
Mountains. The shales of the Hudson Eiver group constitute 
the principal underlying rocks which crop out in the valleys 
and in the bottom of the ravines. In portions of Glenville and 
Duanesburgh this rock is underlaid by birdseye limestone, from 
which are obtained lime and building stone. The greater part 
of the surface is covered with a thick deposit of drift, consisting 
chiefly of clay in the west part, and sand in the east. The rocks 
crop out on the banks of the streams and form the declivities 
of the steeper hills. The soil in the west part is a tenacious 
clayey loam, underlaid by hardpan on the hills, and in the east 
it is light, sandy and of poor quality. The valley of the Mo- 
hawk consists of a deep rich alluvium, well adapted to tillage 
and extensively devoted to the cultivation of broomcorn. It is 
said that one-half of the entire broomcorn crop of the State is 
raised in this County. A large part of the broomcorn land is 
annually overflowed, rendering it very fertile. Many tracts 
have produced this crop for many years in succession. 

The principal streams are Mohawk River, Schoharie Creek 
and Norman's Kil, and their tributaries. The valleys of these 
streams are generally bordered by the steep declivities of the 
uplands, rising to the hight of about 300 feet. Many of the 
smaller streams have worn deep gulleys in the loose drift de- 
posits, giving the surface a very broken character. Many of 
these streams are dry in summer. The alluvial flats near 
Schenectady, and extending west about five miles on the south 
side of the river, were called by the first settlers "TheBouw- 


land," or arable land. A tract two miles in extent, north of the 
river, was called the,"Maalwyck," meaning Whirlback, from the 
tortuous course of the Mohawk. A tract on both sides of the 
river, about four miles west of the City, was called " Woestina," 
meaning Wilderness. A region in the immediate vicinity of 
Schenectady was called " Oron-nygh-wurrie-gughre," and the 
hills were known as the "Yan-ta-puch-a-berg,'' which is a mix- 
ture of Indian and Dutch, meaning "John-ear-of-corn-hill." 
The hills on both sides of the river, above the City, were called 
" Tou-ar-e-u-ne." The streams of " Woestina," were « WerfKil," 
or Paint Creek, " Zantzee Kil," or Sea Sand Creek, and " Eighel- 
brigh Kil," or Railbridge Creek. 

The valleys are well adapted to tillage, but the hills are bet- 
ter for pasturage. The Mohawk Valley was formerly noted for 
its large wheat crops, but there is much less raised now than 
formerly. The manufactures of the County are confined chiefly 
to the City of Schenectady. 

The County Seat is located at Schenectady. The Court House 
is a substantial brick edifice, located on Union Street, and con- 
tains the court room, jail. Sheriff's ofiBce and Supervisors' room. 
The County Clerk's office is a small fire proof building, a short 
distance from the Court House, on the same street. The Sur- 
rogate's office is in the same building. The work of preparing 
the foundation of an enlargement to this building has already 
commenced, and when completed according to the present plan, 
the building will be one of the most commodious and conveni- 
ent of any in the State, considering the size of the County, and 
highly creditable to the enterprising portion of the County, 
through whose efforts the improvement has been accomplished. 
The building when completed will be 60 by 36 feet, and two 
stories high. On the first floor will be the Clerk's office, 30 by 
33 feet, and the Surrogate's office. On the second floor will be 
the Surrogate's court room, Supervisors' room and a room for 
the Library. The lower rooms will be fire-proof and all warmed 
by a heater in the cellar. The extreme hight of the building 
above the side-walk will be forty-five feet, and its value when 
completed will be about $25,000. 

Tkf Alms House is located on a farm in the east part of the 
City. The greatest number of inmates at any one time during 
the last year was 78, and the least number 64. There were five 
deaths and one birth during the year. The whole expense of 
supporting the poor of the County during the last year was 
$10,291.10, and the weekly expense of supporting each was 12.22. 
The rent of the farm is estimated at $400. 


The County have a Fair and Parade Ground of about thirty 
acres, surrounded by a high, substantial and tight board fence, 
a short distance from the business portion of the City. The 
County laid out about $10,000, and the County Agricultural 
Society about $1,500. Sheds and other buildings have been 
erected, and a drive of a half a mile laid out upon the grounds. 
When the improvements are completed according to the present 
plan, Schenectady will have one of the finest grounds for fairs 
and military parades in the State. 

The first newspaper published in the County was 

The Western Spectator, issued previous to 1807. 

The Schenectady Cabinet was commenced in January 1809, by 
Isaac Eiggs. In 1850 it passed into the hands of S. S. Kiggs, 
who continued it until 1857. 

The Western Budget was published a short time in 1809. 

The Mohawk Advertiser was published in 1810 by R. Schermer- 

The Floriad, a monthly, octavo, was published in 1811. 

The Schenectady Gazette was published in 1812, byRyer Scher- 

The Schenectady County Whig was issued in 1830 by C. G. & 
A. Palmer, and was continued until 1834. 

The Schenectady Standard was published in 1831 by T. J. 
Sutherland. • 

The Schenectady Democrat was begun in 1838 by 0. G. & A. 
Palmer. T. W. Flagg became the publisher in 1837, and the 
same year the name was changed to 

The Befiector and Schenectady Democrat. It was successively 
published by G. Yates, E. H. Kincaid, A. A. Keyser and Fred. 
W. Hoffinan, and others, until May 1867, when it was purchased 
by J. J. Marlett and its name changed to 

it is still published by Mr. Marlett. 

The Censor was published in 1834 by the students of Union 

The Parthenon was published monthly by the students of the 
College in 1846-7. 

The Mohawker was published in 1835 by Riggs & Norris. 

The Protestant Sentinel was commenced in 1835 by Rev. John 
Maxson, and continued two years. 

The Wreath was started in 1835 by W. H. Burleigh, and con- 
tinued one year. 


Freedom's Sentinel was issued during the campaign of 1840, 
by Stephen S, Riggs. 

The Antiquarian and General Review was a monthly, started 
in 1845 by Eev. W. Arthur, and con'tinued two years. 

The Scroll w^s published a short time in 1849. 

The Schenectady Morning Star was started February 34, 1854, 
by W. M. Chadbourne and W. N. Clark. It was soon after 
changed to 

1865 it passed into the hands of J. J. Marlett, the present pub- 

The Schenectady Daily News was started April 1859 and dis- 
continued soon after. 

The Schenectady Republican was started in 1857 by Colbourne 
& Landon. In 1867 it was merged in the Reflector. 

fall of 1865 by Charles Stanford, the present publisher. 

the same ofiBce. 

THE WEEKLY GAZETTE was started May 13, 1869, by 
Walter N. Thayer. In January 1870 it passed into the hands 
of James H. Wiseman, the present publisher. 

The public works of the County are the Erie Canal, which 
crosses the Mohawk in the north part of the town of Niskayuna, 
and thence extends along the valley, through Schenectady and 
Rotterdam; the New York Central Railroad, including the 
Troy and Schenectady Branch, the Saratoga and Schenectady 
Railroad, the Saratoga and Hudson and the Albany and Sus- 
quehanna Railroads, all extend through some part of the 
County. A railroad from Schenectady, connecting with the Al- 
bany and Susquehanna, in the town of Duanesburgh, is soon to 
be built, forming a direct communication with Binghamton and 
the great coal region of Pennsylyania. A survey of a route 
from Schenectady to Ogdensburgh has already been made, and 
a favorable report rendered as to its feasibility. This, when 
built, will open a large extent of country that has not hitherto 
had any communication by rail with the rest part of the State. 

The settlement of this County was commenced in 1661. The 

treat flat upon the Mohawk, embracing the present site of 
chenectady, was purchased of the natives in 1661, by Arent 
Van Corlear. The grantors of this tract were four Mohawk 
chiefs, named Cantuque, Sonareetsie, Aiadane and Sodackdrasse. 
' The grant was confirmed the next year, and in 1664 the tract 


was surveyed. The inhabitants of Fort Orange, wishing to 
monopolize the trade with the Indians, required from the set- 
tlers a written pledge to abstain from trading with them, before 
the land was received from the Surveyor. A remonstrance 
against this was signed by the'following early settlers, viz : A. 
Van Corlear, Phihp Hendrickson, Sanders Lendertsen Glen, 
Simon Volcrertsen, Pieter Soghmaekelyk, Teunis Cornelissen, 
Marte Comelise, William Teller, Bastiaen De Winter for Catalyn, 
widow of Arent Andries de Voss, Pieter Jacobse Borsboom, 
Pieter Danielse Van Olinda, Jan Barentse Wemp and Jaques 
Cornelise. It was under the charge of five Commissioners until 
November 1, 1684, when Governor Dongan granted a patent 
confirming previous rights and extending the territory so that 
it embraced Schenectady, Glenville, Eotterdam and a part of 
Niskayuna. William Teller, Kyer Schermerhom, Sweer Tuni- 
son, Jan Van Eps and Myndert Wemp were appointed Trustees 
under this grant. In 1702 R. Schermerhorn became sole trustee, 
and in 1 705 a new patent was issued, confirming certain town- 
ship privileges. On the 23d of October, 1765, the place was 
created a borough with the rights and privileges incident to 
those corporations. 

In 1690 a party of between 200 and 300 French and Indians 
left Montreal for the purpose of making an attack upon Fort 
Orange. The weather was very cold and the party experienced 
extreme hardships, being compelled sometimes to " march up to 
their knees in water and to break the ice with their feet in or- 
der to find solid footing." About four o'clock in the afternoon 
of February 8th, after a march of 17 days, they arrived within 
about six miles of Schenectady, where they made a halt and 
were harangued by the great Mohawk Chief of the Iroquois. 
At eleven o'clock they came in sight of the town and resolved 
to defer the assault until two o'clock in the morning, but the 
intense cold admitted of no further delay. 

" The town of Corlear (Schenectady) forms a sort of oblong 
with only two gates, one opposite the road we had taken, the 
other leading to Orange, which is only six leagues distant. 
Messieurs de Sainte Helene and de Mantet were to enter at the 
first which the squaws pointed out, and which in fact was 
found wide open. Messieurs d'Iberville and de Montesson took 
the left, with another detachment, in order to make themselves 
masters of that leading to Orange. But they could not dis- 
cover it and returned to join the remainder of the party. A 
profound silence was everywhere preserved until the two com- 
manders who separated at their entrance into the town for the 
purpose of encircling it, had met at the other extremity. The 
signal of attack was given Indian fashion and the entire force 


rushed on simultaneously. M. de Mantet placed himself at the 
head of a detachment, and reached a small fort where the gar- 
rison was under arms. The gate was burst in after a good deal 
of diflBculty, the whole set on fire and all who defended the 
place slaughtered. The sack of the town began a moment be- 
fore the attack on the fort. Few houses made any resistance. 
M. de Montigny discovered some which he attempted to carry 
sword in hand having tried the musket in vain. He received 
'two thrusts of a spear, one in the body and one in the arm. 
But M. de Sainte Helene having come to his aid, effected an 
entrance and put every one who defended the place to the 
sword. The massacre lasted two hours. The remainder of the 
night was spent in placing sentinels and in taking some re- 
pose. The house belonging to the minister was ordered to be 
saved, so as to take him alive to obtain information from him, 
but as it was not known it was not spared any more than the 
others. He was slain and his papers burnt before he could be 
recognized. At daybreak the same men were sent to the 
dwelling of Mr. Coudre (Sanders), who was Major of the place 
and who lived at the other side of the river. He was not will- 
ing to surrender and began to put himself on the defensive 
with his servants and some Indians, but it was resolved not to 
do him any harm, in consequence of the good treatment that 
the French had formerly experienced at his hands. M. d'lber- 
ville and the great Mohawk proceeded thither alone, promised 
him quarter for himself, his people and his property, whereupon 
he laid down his arms, on parole, entertaining them in his fort 
and returning with them to see the commandants of the town." 

The houses had already been set on fire, and none were 
spared except one belonging to Coudre, and that of a widow 
who had six children, whither Montigny had been carried 
when wounded. Sixty men, women and children were put to 
death, some of them m the most barbarous manner. Twenty- 
seven were taken prisoners and fifty or sixty escaped. The loss 
in houses, cattle and grain, was estimated at more than four 
hundred thousand livres. The enemy took away with them 
fifty horses, only sixteen of which reached Montreal, the re- 
mainder having been killed for food on the road. 

The settlement at this time consisted of about eighty houses, 
nearly all of which were burned. A few of the inhabitants es- 
caped to Albany, the nearest place of refuge, and gave the alarm. 
The fear of an attack upon that place prevented as vigorous a 
pursuit of the enemy as would otherwise have been made. A 
small force sent in pursuit were compelled to return on account 
of the deep snow and the excessite cold. 


The place was never visited by a hostile enemy after 1690, 
but the Fort was kept up, provision having been frequently 
made for rebuilding and repairing the same. During the Revo- 
lution the place was garrisoned at the public expense, and many 
families from the upper Mohawk sought protection from the 
incursions of Tories and Indians. A large number of friendly 
Oneida and Tuscarora Indians, driven from their homes, were 
supported in this vicinity at the public expense, for several 
years succeeding 1779. 

After the return of peace the settlement shared in the general 
prosperity. The improvements of the Western Inland Naviga- 
tion Company gave a new impulse to trade by enabling larger 
boats to navigate the Mohawk. The Company cleared the river 
of impediments as much as possible, built a lock at Little Falls, 
and in 1796 constructed a canal between the Mohawk and Wood 
Creek, leading into Oneida Lake, thus opening communication 
by water with the chain of lakes in the interior of the State, and 
with Lake Ontario and the St. Lawrence. The boats were pro- 
pelled up stream by setting poles, and were floated down by the 
current. The navigation of the Mohawk was entirely abandoned 
on the completion of the Erie Canal. The railroads centering 
in Schenectady afford unusual facilities for communicating 
with all parts of the State. 

The following account of an expedition of the French " into 
ye terrytoryes of His Eoyal Highnesse the Duke of Yorke in 
America," IS taken from "Documentary Histor^," the principal 
change being in the orthography : 

" On the 29th of December Monsier Coarsell the Governor of 
Canada, in New France, began his march with nearly six hun- 
dred men, to seek out their inveterate enemies called the Mo- 
hawk Indians in their own country and forts, there to take re- 
venge upon them for the several murders and spoils which the 
barbarians had for many years exercised in Canada upon the 
French, and the Indians of those parts even to the ruin of most, 
but to the insufferable discouragement of all those inhabitants, 
who being taken alive were usually tortured and eaten, or burnt 
by the Mohawks. _ If not taken they lived in perpetual alarms 
to see their dwelling houses burnt, their cattle and corn de- 
stroyed. All which powerful arguments furnished the French 
with heat enough to march over the frozen lake of Canada, and 
taking their time that the snow upon the ground was hard 
frozen (though in most places four feet deep,) made use of In- 
dian snow shoes which have the form of a racket tied to each 
foot, whereby the body and feet are kept from sinking into the 
snow, and because it was not possible for horses to pass or sub- 
sist in the snow, or for the soldiers to carry their necessary pro- 


visions on their backs, and had less expectation to meet with 
any relief in the vast wilderness, the Governor caused slight 
sledges to be made in good number, laying provisions upon them, 
drew them over the snow with dogs, all these difficulties put to- 
gether impeded his march, and by the mistake of his guides 
happened to fall short of the castles of the Mohawks, and to 
take up his quarters, or rather encamp upon the 9th of February 
within two miles of a small village called Schonectade, lying 
within the woods beyond Port Albany in the territories of his 
Royal Highness, and three days march from the first castle of 
the Mohawks." 

The French supposed they had arrived at their place of 
destination, and encountering a party of Mohawks who, under 
the appearance of retreating, drew a party of sixty French 
fusileers into an ambuscade of about two hundred Mohawks 
stationed behind the trees. At the first fire eleven Frenchmen 
were killed, one of whom was a lieutenant, and several others 
wounded. The French party immediately fell back upon the 
main body, giving the Mohawks an opportunity to escape with 
three killed and six wounded. The Indians immediately re- 
ported this encounter to the Commissary of the village, bring- 
ing with them as trophies the heads of four Frenchmen. The 
news was immediately sent to Albany, and the next day three 
of the principal inhabitants were sent to the Governor of 
Canada to inquire as to his intention in bringing such a body 
of armed men into the dominions of His Majesty of Great 
Britain, without acquainting the Governor of these parts of 
his designs. Governor Coursell replied that he came to seek 
out and destroy his enemies, the Mohawks, without the inten- 
tion of visiting their plantations or of molesting any of His 
Majesty's subjects, and that he had not heard of these parts 
being reduced to his Majesty's subjection. He desired that he 
and his soldiers might be supplied with provisions for their 
money, and that his wounded men might be taken to Albany 
and cared for. To all of this the Embassy sent from Albany 
assented, and made him a small present of wine and pro- 
visions, and offered him the best accommodations afforded. 
These he declined, as there were not accommodations for his 
soldiers, with whom he had marched and camped for six weeks. 
He could more easily keep his soldiers from straggling, as they 
feared the Indians on every side. The next day the wounded 
were sent to Albany. The Dutch inhabitants of Schenectady 
supplied the French with peas, bread and such other provisions 
as they could spare. The Molaawks had gone to their castles, 
and the French, with a show of marching against them, in 
reality directed their course to Canada. 


" Upon the 12th of February, whether a panic fear, mutiny 
or the probability of the thawing of the lake caused this sudden 
retreat, which the Indians called dishonorable, I cannot learn, 
but surely so bold and hardy an attempt, all things considered, 
has not happened in any age. All which vanished like false fire 
and gave new courage to their old enemies, the Mohawks, who 
by their spies, hearing of the retreat of the French pursued 
them to the lake, but the French making greater speed, did not 
suffer serious damage from the pursuit, losing only three pris- 
oners, one of whom the Mohawks put to death at his own re- 
quest, as he was unable to march. Five others who perished by 
cold and hunger were scalped and left where they fell. Those 
who observed the words and countenance of Monsieur Coursell, 
saw him disturbed in mind that the King was master of these 
parts of the country where he expected to find the Dutch in- 
terest the uppermost, saying that the King of Bngland-did grasp 
at all America, but he did not believe to see the Dutch the mas- 
ters ere long. He inquired what garrison or what fort was at 
Albany, and was told that a captain and sixty English soldiers 
with nine pieces of ordnance in a small fort of four bastions, 
and that the captain thereof, Captain Baker had sent twenty 
men from another garrison of the King at Sopes, who probably 
might be in Albany at the same time, thus finding nis men 
tired, the Mohawks resolute and something doubtful without 
trial of the good will of the English garrison because the reports 
were strong that the French King and the States of Holland ' 
were united against his Majesty of England. Monsieur Cour- 
sell found it reasonable to return home, nothing effected, the 
two prisoners taken by the Mohawks in the retreat tell them 
that this summer another attempt will be made upon their 
country with a greater force and supplies of men, the truth or 
success of which I shall not now discourse upon, having given 
the true relation of what passed from the 29th of December to 
the 12th of February." 

Though one of the smallest counties in the State, Schenecta- 
dy has steadily progressed in population and in all the entei^ 
prises of the age. The first railroad in the State connected Al- 
bany and Schenectady, and was built about 1830. In 1832 a 
railroad was built to Saratoga ; in 1835 to Utica ; in 1843 t6 
Troy; and in 1868 to Athens. Other roads are projected and 
will be built in due time. The plank road mania, that pre- 
vailed to such an extent about twenty years ago, was participat- 
ed in by the inhabitants of this County, but, as in other parts, 
the roads have been abandoned. 

The call of President Lincoln, April 15, 1861, for 75,000 vol- 
unteers, was responded to by the citizens of Schenectady, who 



held a meeting on the '"evening of the 19th, when forty-seven 
men enrolled tlieir names to an application to be organized into 
a company. The Company was organized the next day with 
William Seward Gridley, Captain; and Daniel Daley, First 
Lieutenant. It was attached to the Eighteenth Eegiment upon 
its organization, May 11th, and designated as Company A. It 
numbered 74 besides the oflBcers, 60 of whom were from the 
City. The Regiment was commanded by Col. Wm. A. Jackson. 
The Company was in the first battle of Bull Run, and in several 
other engagements, remaining in the service two years. About 
the first of May another company was organized and officered 
by Capt. Stephen Truax and First Lieutenant William Horsfall. 
It numbered 78 men and was attached to the Eighteenth Regi- 
ment as Co. E. Captain Truax resigned soon after on account 
of ill health, and Lieutenant HorsfaU was promoted to the com- 
mand. He. led the Company in the various battles fought by 
the Army of the Potomac, and was killed at South Mountain, 
while cheering his men on to the conflict. Another company 
was organized about the same time as those already mentioned, 
and officered by Captain B. M. Van Voast and Lieutenants M. 
V. V. Smith and E. B. Van Voast. It was attached to the 
Thirtieth Regiment. These three companies were organized in 
answer to the first call, and previous to the battle of Bull Run. 
Many persons belonging to this County attached themselves to 
other organizations. We have no means of determining the 
number of men who enlisted from this County during the war, 
but the several calls were responded to with a readiness that 
showed that Schenectady was not behind the other counties in 
furnishing men and means to crush out the most gigantic re- 
bellion the world ever saw. 



DJJANESSTJRGM, named in honor of James Duane, 
the principal proprietor, was erected as a township by patent, 
March 13, 1765. It was first joined with Schoharie as "the 
united district of Duanesburgh and Schoharie." It was made 
a separate district March 24, 1773, and was firsl recognized as 
a town March 22, 1788. It lies in the south-west corner of the 
County. The surface consists of an upland, broken by the 
narrow valleys and gulleys of small streams. Schoharie Creek 
forms a portion of the west boundary, and Norman's Kil flows 
through the south part. The hills which border upon these 
streams are steep and in some places rocky. The other prin- 
cipal streams are Corry's Brook, Chuctennnda Creek and Bozen 
Kil. Maria Pond and Featherston Lake are two small sheets 
of water in the north-east part, about 250 feet above thte canal. 
The soil is a stiff clay loam with a slight intermixture of gravel. 
It is better adapted to pasturage than to tillage. The Albany 
& Susquehanna Railroad extends through the south part of 
the town. 

Duanesburgh, (p. v.) in the south-east part of the town, con- 
tains a hotel, two stores, several mechanic shops, and about a 
dozen dwellings. 

Quaker Street, (p. v.) in the south part, contains three churches, 
a hotel, several stores and mechanic shops, and about 30 dwell- 

Mariaville, (p. v.) in the north-east part, on Maria Pond, con- 
tains two churches, two hotels, several stores, mills and me- 
chanic shops, and about 20 dwellings. 

Braman's: Corners, (p. v.) in the west part, contains two 
churches and about a dozen dwellings. 

Eaton's Corners is a hamlet in the west part. 

The settlement of this town commenced about the time of its 
organization in 1765, though large tracts had previously been 
purchased by different parties. Mr. James Duane purchased a 


tract of about 60,000 acres, and contracted with twenty Ger- 
mans from Pennsylvania, sixteen of whom came on and made 
permanen't settlements. The lands were leased for about fifteen 
dollars per hundred acres, on long leases. The agents of Sir 
William Johnson excited a prejudice against these lands and 
somewhat retarded their settlement. 

The first church (Prot. Epis.) was organized Aug. 3, 1795, 
and the church edifice was erected by Judge Duane. Eev. Da- 
vid Belden was the first rector. 

The Presbyterian Church of Mariaville was organized as a Ee- 
formed Protestant Dutch Church, July 19, 1842, and was re- 
organized as a Presbyterian Church, June 15th, 1859. The 
number of members at its organization was 28. The first pastor 
was James Donald. The first house of worship was erected in 
1842 at a cost of $2,000; its present value is $3,000. It will 
seat 300. Kev. David Lyon is the present pastor. The mem- 
bership is 69. 

The population of the town in 1865 was 3,099, and its area 
42.392 acres. 

There are 21 school districts, employing 22 teachers. The 
number of children of school age is 1,073 ; the number attend- 
ing school, 796 ; the average attendance, 386, and the amount 
expended for school purposes for the year ending September 30, 
1869, was $5,267.91. 

GLENVIIiLE, named in honor of S. L. Glen, the pat- 
entee of the township, was formed from Schenectady, April 14, 
1820. It lies on the north bank of the Mohawk, and is the on- 
ly town in the County, on that side. The central and west parts 
are occupied by rugged and wooded hills, rising abruptly from 
the valley of the river to a hight of 300 feet.. The east part is 
nearly level. The principal streams are Crabbs Kil, Chaugh- 
ta-noon-da, Aalplaats and Jan Wemps Creeks, and Verf Kil. 
The soil among the hills is a stiff clay, underlaid by hardpan, 
with an accasional outcrop of slate ; and in the east part it is a 
sandy and gravelly loam. The Mohawk Flats are very fertile and 
devoted to a great extent to raising broom corn. The N. Y. C. 
R. E. and the Schenectady and Saratoga R. R. extend through 
the town. 

Glenville, (p. v.,) in the north-east part, contains two churches 
and about 20 dwellings. 

Beeseville, (Scotia p. o.,) in the south part, near the river, con- 
tains two churches and about 300 inhabitants. 

High Mills, in the north-east part, is a hamlet, containing a 
woolen factory and several mills. 


Hoffman's Ferry (p. o,,) is a station on the N. Y. C. K. E. A 
ferry was established here in 1790, by Hermanns Vedder. It 
was called Vedder's Ferry until 1835, when it was bought by 
John Hoflfman and reoeiTed its present name. 

East Olenville (p. o.,) is in the east part of the town. 

Bridges connect this town with Schenectady and Niskayuna. 

Settlements were commenced about 1665 and were among the 
earliest in the County. The country around Scotia was granted 
to Sanders Lendertsen Glen, a native of Scotland, who removed 
to Holland in 1645 on account of religious persecutions. After 
several years spent in mercantile pursuits, he removed to this 
country. Van Slyck's Island was granted to Jaques Van Slyck, 
in 1662. A party of Frenchmen sent against the Mohawks be- 
came reduced to such extremities on arriving at this place, as to 
seek assistance from the English. They were so kindly treated 
by Mr. Sanders at this time, that when the country was invaded 
in 1690, and Schenectady destroyed, Mr. Sanders' house was 
spared. Several of his descendants still reside in the town. 

The First Reformed Church of Olenville was organized in 
April 1813, with twenty members, and a house of worship was 
erected about the same time. Rev. Peter Van Zandt was the 
first pastor. The original cost of the church was about $2,000. 
It was extensively repaired in 1837 and will seat about 450. 
The present pastor is Rev John Miner. The society con- 
template erecting a new church during the present year, at a 
cost of $10,000 or $15,000. 

The Methodist Episcopal Church of West Glenville was or- 
ganized in 1822 with seventy members. The first pastor was 
Rev. Roswell Kelly. The first house of worship was erected in 
1833, and the present house in 1842. The present pastor is 

Rev. Patterson. The church will seat 250 persons and is 

valued at $2,500. 

The population of Glenville in 1865 was 3,038, and its area 
29,653 acres. 

There are 14 school districts, employing the same number of 

teachers. The number of children of school age is 1,020 ; the 

number attending school 708 ; the average attendance 313, and 

the amount expended for school purposes for the year ending 

^September 30, 1869, was $6,319.33. 

HTSKATUIfA was formed from Watervliet, (Albany Co.,) 
March 7, 1809. A part of Schenectady was annexed in 1853. It 
lies u_pon the Mohawk, in the east part of the County. Its surface 
is chiefly upland, terminating in steep bluffs upon the river 
valley. The river flats are very fertile and productive. A strip 


of land about a mile wide, extending back from the bluffs, has 
a hard clay soil and much*of it is swampy and unfit for culti- 
vation. Further south the soil is sandy. 

Niskaywna, (p. o.) in the south-east corner, is a hamlet. 

The first settlement of this town was commenced about 
1640. Among the early settlers were the Clutes, Vedders, Van 
Vrankens, Groots, Tymesons, Pearces, Jansens and Van Bock- 
hoovens. The canal crosses the Mohawk into this town on a 
magnificent stone aqueduct. By an act of 1805, Alexander was 
authorized to erect a dam at this place. 

The population of the town in 1865 was 845, and its area 
7,443 acres. 

There are four school districts, employing the same number 
of teachers. The number of children of school age is 345 ; the 
number attending school 226 ; the average attendance 117, and 
the amount expended for school purposes during the year end- 
ing September 30, 1869, was $1,525.66. 

FRINCBTOWN, named in honor of John Prince, a 
member of Assembly from Albany Co. when the town was 
formed, was formed from Schenectady, March 36, 1798. It lies 
a little west of the center of the County. The surface consists 
of a broken upland, gently descending towards the south-east. 
The streams are Norman's Kil, in the south, and Zantzee Kil in 
the north. A cascade sixty feet in hight is upon this stream, 
and from this point to the Mohawk are several rapids and small 
cascades. Tlie soil is a heavy clay loam, underlaid by hardpan, 
and is best adapted to grazing. 

Princetown (p. o.) is a hamlet in the southern part. 

This town was conveyed chiefly to George Ingoldsby and 
Aaron Bradt, in 1737. William Corry subsequently became the 
owner and formed a settlement which was long known as 
" Corry's Bush." The town was thinly settled at the time of 
the Eevolution. The Princetown Academy was opened on a 
large scale in 1853, and was discontinued in 1856. 

The population in 1865 was 931, and the area 14,421 acres. 

There are seven school districts, employing the same number 

of teachers. The number of children of school age is 345 ; the 

number attending school, 287 ; the average attendance, 137, and 

' the amount expended for school purposes for the year ending 

September 30, 1869, was $1,852.07. 

BOTTEBDAMvf&s formed from Schenectady, April 14, 
1820. A part of the City was annexed in 1853. It lies near 
the center of the County, upon the south bank of the Mohawk. 


The surface consists of a broken, hilly region in the north-west, 
a level interval extending from the center towards the south, 
and a high plain in the east. The soil upon the west hills is a 
tough clay, underlaid by shale, which frequently crops out. 
The central valley or plain, extending five miles, was called by 
the Dutch the "Bouwlandt." The soil is a deep alluvium. 
The east plateau is sandy and barren. 

Rotterdam, Mohawkville and Factoryville are hamlets. 

Settlements were commenced about 1661. Among the early 
settlers were Wilhelmus Van Otto, Van Curazoa, a native of the 
Island of Curazoa, Ryer Schermerhorn and Simon Veeder. The 
house of Van Otto stood on the site of the one formerly occu- 
pied by Simon Veeder. During the Revolution there were fami- 
lies living in town by the name of Delemont, Van Pelten and 

The first church was organized August 29, 1800. Rev. 
Thomas Romeyn was the first pastor. 

The Methodist Episcopal Church of Rotterdam was organized 
in 1846, by the Presiding Elder Lindsey, and consisted of 60 
members. Revs. S. Covel and W. R. Brown were the first pas- 
tors. A house of worship was erected about the same time. 
The present house was erected in 1866 at a cost of about S4.000. 
Its seating capacity is about 400. The present membership is 
130 ; the present pastor is Rev. Demas Burroughs. James Fish- 
er, Sen., purchased the site for the church, of Daniel D. Camp- 
bell, in 1844, and presented it to the society. Mr. Fisher came 
from England in 1818, and is still living, in the 86th year of 
his age. 

The population in 1865 was 2,290, and the area 21,052 acres. 

There are twelve school districts, employing the same num- 
ber of teachers. The number of children of school age is 905 ; 
the number attending school 480 ; the average attendance 251, 
and the amount expended for school purposes for the year end- 
ing September 30, 1869, was $4,513.70. 

8CMENBCTADY CITY was patented with certain 
municipal rights, Nov. 4, 1684; it was chartered as a borough, 
October 23,1765; incorporated as a district, March 24, 1772; 
as a town, March 7, 1788 ; and as a city, March 26, 1798. Prince- 
town was taken off in 1798, Rotterdam and Glenville in 1820, 
and parts of Niskayuna and Rotterdam in 1853. The name io 
of Indian origin and signifies " beyond the plains." In old do- 
cuments we find it spelled Schenectada and Schenectedi. The City, 
under its first charter, contained an area of 128 square miles, 


but has now an area of about 550 acres. It is situated on the 
Mohawk River, on the borders of one of the finest alluvial flats 
in the State.. Its situation affords excellent facilities for trade 
and commerce by the Erie Canal, which passes through it, and 
the railroads extending through and terminating here. The 
New York Central Rauroad, forming one of the great thorough- 
fares between the Atlantic and Pacific Oceans, with its branches 
to Troy and Athens on the Hudson ; the Saratoga and Schen- 
ectady Railroad, affording easy and rapid communication with 
the north and east, have all been in successful operation for many 
years. A short road from Schenectady to Dijanesburgh is about 
to be constructed, connecting with the Albany and Susquehan- 
na Railroad, giving a direct communication with Binghamton 
and the coal region of Pennsylvania. A survey has been made 
for a railroad from Schenectady to Ogdensburgh, on the St. 
Lawrence, which, when completed, will form a direct road to 
New York. 

The City contains 14 churches. Union College, two daily and 
three wee'kly newspapers, three banks, the Schenectady Loco- 
motive Works, agricultural works, several machine shops, found- 
ries, carriage factories, planing mills, manufactories of steam 
boilers, hollow ware and various other articles, and about 12,000 

Union College was incorporated by the Regents February 25, 
1795, and received its name from the co-operation and union of 
several religious denominations in its foundation. As early as 
1779 the inhabitants north of the Mohawk River petitioned for 
the incorporation of a college, but without success. In 1782, 
and again in 1791, the petition was renewed with no better suc- 
cess than before. In 1793 an academy was incorporated, and 
an effort made to raise funds to secure the endowment of a col- 
lege. The sum of $7,935 was subscribed by ninety-nine per- 
sons in Albany, and $3,425 by 231 persons in Schenectady. 
This amount was further increased, and through the influence 
of General Philip Schuyler, the College was located at Schenec- 
. tady. In 1805, 1814 and in 1822, lotteries were authorized by 
the Legislature, the net proceeds of which were to be appro- 
priated to the endowment of the College. The total amount 
for permanent investment in 1822 amounted to $331,612.13. 
The proceeds of tlxe last lottery were so involved with the pri- 
vate property of Dr. Nott, who managed the whole, that it re- 
quij:ed several months to ascertain the rights of the two parties. 
The question having been amicably adjusted. Dr. Nott, on the 
28th of December, 1858, made over to the Trustees several hun- 
dred thousand dollars, the proceeds of which are applied to the 


various purooses of the College. The first college building was 
erected on Union Street, and is now occupied by the public 
schools of the City. In 1814 the tract of land now occupied by 
the College was purchased, and the buildings subsequently 
erected. The site is upon an eminence that overlooks the City, 
sufficiently near the business portion for all practical purposes, 
and far enough away to avoid the noise, dust and confusion in- 
cident to a City. The first president was Eev. John Blair 
ymith, who was succeeded in 1799 by Rev. Jonathan Edwards, 
who held the ofiBce until his death in August 1801. Eev. 
Jonathan Maxcy was the next president, and was succeeded in 
1804 by Rev. Eliphalet Nott, who held the office until his death, 
January 39, 1866. During his presidency, over 4,000 young 
men graduated, a large number of whom have been conspicuous 
in political, commercial and ecclesiastical life. For many years 
the Junior and Senior classes were by far the largest in the Col- 
lege, a very unusual thing. Dr. Nott contributed largely of his 
private property, and several professorships bear his name. In 
1855 the College was partially reorganized, and departments of 
Civil Engineering and Analytical Chemistry were established. 
Besides the courses of special instruction in the departments 
just named, there are two courses ,of study in the institution, 
the Classical and the Scientific, each of which embraces a course 
of four years. The apparatus of the College is ample for illus- 
trating the principles of the various branches taught, including 
a full supply of field instruments for the Engineering depart- 
ment. A valuable collection of minerals and shells, known as 
the " Wheatly Collection," and purchased for $10,000, was pre- 
sented to the College by E. C. Delavan, Esq. About 4,000 
specimens of minerals have been systematically arranged and 
labeled for the purpose of instruction, and form a collection 
which stands among the first in the country in value and in- 
tere^. A large number of students have their bills for instruc- 
tion paid wholly or in part by scholarships which are accessi- 
ble, under certain restrictions, to all who present the requisite 
certificates of character, and sustain the examination required 
for admission to the regular classfes of the College. The last 
annual catalogue gives the names of 114 undergraduates in the 
various classes, 93 of whom were residents of this State. The 
Faculty consists of fourteen professors and teachers, at the head 
of whom is Rev. Charles Augustus Aiken, Ph. D., D. D., Pres- 

The Public Schools of the iCity are under the control of ten 
Commissioners, two from each ward, who hold their office for 
two years ; one from each ward being chosen annually. The 


schools are graded and aflfbrd instruction in all the branches 
usually taught in the best public schools of the State. Thirty- 
one teachers are employed. The number of children of school 
age is 3,654 ; the number who attended school some portion of 
the last year was 1,950 ; the average daily attendance was 1,176 ; 
the amount expended for teachers' wages was $11,744.20, and 
the whole amount expended for school purposes during the 
year was $17,755.24. The number of volumes in the library is 
3,000, valued at $4,600. The estimated value of school house 
sites is $15,000, and of school houses $28,000. 

The Schenectady Locomotive Works Co. was incorporated in 
1851, with a capital of $130,000. About 600 hands are em- 
ployed, turning out about 75 locomotives annually. The officers 
of the Company are John C. Ellis, President; Charles G. Ellis, 
Treasurer ; Walter McQueen, Superintendent. 

The New State Arsenal is a fine brick edifice, occupying a com- 
manding position near the Park. Its size is about 75 by 100 
feet, and two stories high, with a Mansard roof, and cost $40,000. 

Vale Cemetery occupies a beautiful site a short distance from 
the City. It is handsomly laid out and contains many fine 
monuments. When the present contemplated improvements 
are completed it will form one of the most beautiful rural cem- 
eteries of its size in this part of the State. Among the monu- 
ments of this Cemetery is one " Sacred to the memory of 57 
American soldiers who were buried at Schenectady during the 
Eevolution." The monument was erected by the citizens of 
Schenectady in 1859. 

The first settlement of Schenectady was made in 1661, as 
already noticed in tl^e sketch of the County. . As this was a 
frontier settlement, the compact part^was at an early day sur- 
rounded by palisades, as a protection against the incursions of 
the Indians. In 1690 the inclosure was in the form of an ob- 
long rectangle, with gates at the ends. The gates were fre- 
quently left open, and sometimes no guard was kept, the people 
feeling so secure. This was the situation on the memorable 
night of February 9th, 1690, when the French and Indians 
made the attack, killing sixty-three persons and carrying 
twenty-seven into captivity. The lives of sixty old persons and 
children were spared in this massacre. The settlement re- 
covered slowly from the disaster, and but few accessions were 
made previous to the close of King William's War. A new 
fort was built in May 1690, which was garrisoned for many 
years. Another fort was built in 1735|»and still another in 
1780. By an act of itSO, all the people living within a half 


mile of the Dutcli church were assessed in labor and materials 
for the erection of defensive works, the work to be done under 
the direction of the field oflacers and magistrates. The old 
Port stood at the intersection of Ferry and Front Streets. The 
following description of Scheneetady in llbl, is from " Docu- 
mentary History of New York." 

" Ohenectedi or Corlear, situated on the bank of the Mohawk 
River, is a village of about 300 houses. It is surrounded by up- 
right pickets, flanked from distance to distance. Entering this 
village by the gates on the Fort Hunter side, there is a fort to 
the right which forms a species of citadel in the interior of the 
village itself. It is a square flanked with four bastions or demi- 
bastions and is constructed half of masonry and half of timbers 
piled one over the other above the masonry. It is capable of 
holding two or three hundred men. There are some pieces of 
cannon as a battery on the rampart. It is not encircled by a 
ditch. The entrance is through a large swing gate raised like 
a drawbridge. By penetrating the village in attacking it at an- 
other point, the fire from the fort can be avoided. The greatest 
portion of the inhabitants of Ohenectedi are Dutch." 

" From Ohenectedi to Albany or Orange is estimated to be 
six or seven leagues. The road is excellent for all sorts of car- 
riages ; the soil is sandy and the country covered with open 
timber. There are only a few hills. A league and a half from 
Ohenectedi, there is a house on the road which is a tavern. A 
league and a half further on, that is to say half way, another 
house is met which is also a tavern." * * * « fi^g j£q. 
hawk River can be forded during the summer a league and a 
quarter west of Ohenectedi. Opposite Ohenectedi the traverse 
is usually in a ferry boat and bateaux. The inhabitants of this 
country are Dutchmen. They form a company of about one 
hundred men with those on the opposite side of the river below 
Fort Hunter." 

In 1802 Rev. John Taylor, a missionary sent out from Massa- 
chusetts, made a tour through the region of the Mohawk and 
Black Rivers. He says : " Schenectady makes a singular ap- 
pearance, being built in the old Dutch form — the houses gen- 
erally one story or a story and a half and standing endwise to 
the street. Its local situation is excellent, standing upon the 
south bank of the Mohawk, and there appears in everything a 
simplicity and neatness that is very pleasing." 

The first mail was brought to this town April 3, 1763. The 
first English school was opened under the supervision of Rev. 
Henry Barclay, in IflO. In 1771 Rev. Wm. Andrews opened 
a grammar school, and in a letter to Sir W. Johnson,' dated 
Nov. 5, lllX, he says, " I have determined on forming it into 


an Academy and propose giving instructions in reading, writ- 
ing, arithmetic, geography and history, to those who may be de- 
signed to fill the stations of actual life, exclusive of those who 
may be taught the learned languages, book-keeping and mer- 
chants accounts, to fit them for business or the mechanic arts. 
At present I have thirteen scholars, and as the prices are mod- 
erate for teaching and receiving boarders, I have a good prospect 
of getting more daily." In the same letter he says : " What I 
only wish for is, that the venerable Society would please to add 
something to my income, either on account of the school, or 
because of the poverty of the mission. For I believe I may safe- 
ly pronounce it to be one of the poorest missions on the Conti- 
nent. Still I would not wish to appear discontented, for I am 
far from being so, I only wish to have my income so settled in a 
moderate way that I can make it barely satisfy my few wants." 
In 1785 the ConsistoVy of the Dutch Church erected a small acad- 
emy on the corner of Ferry and Union Streets, and in 1793 the 
Schenectady Academy was incorporated, and was merged in the 
College in 1795. In 1816 a Lancasterian school was incorporat- 
ed and was continued in operation until the present school sys- 
tem was adopted. 

The first church organization in the town was the Eeformed 
Dutch. The oldest preserved record of the Church is dated 
1681. This record is an account of bonds belonging to the 
Church, and shows that it had been in existence for some time 
previous. The first church edifice was erected in 1684 at what 
is now the junction of State and Church Streets. The first 
pastor was Rev. Petrus Thesschawniascher, who continued in 
charge of the Church until February 9th, 1690, when he fell a 
victim to the French and Indians during that memorable mas- 
sacre. Previous to his appointment in 1684, this Church was 
occasionally supplied by the ministers from Albany. Rev. Barn- 
hardus Freeman was the second pastor, and came here in 1700. 
About this time a second church edifice was erected, the Gover- 
nor granting a special license for the inhabitants or their agents, 
" to gather, collect and receive the free and voluntary offerings 
and contributions of all and singular his liege subjects, inhabit- 
ants of his province, at any time from the day of the date there- 
of for and during the term of six months then ensuing." The 
funds raised were restricted to the rebuilding of the church, and 
all justices of the peace, high sheriffs, and all others, His Majes- 
ty's friends, with all Protestant ministers, were exhorted to use 
each their utmost diligence to excite and stir up the charities of 
the inhabitants. This church was converted into a fort in 1734. 
After a pastorate of five years, Mr. F. was transferred to Kings 
County, and the Church in Schenectady was supplied by the 


Albany ministers for ten years, when Rev. Thomas Browers be- 
came the pastor. In 1715 the society purchased the lot now 
occupied by the church, together with a dwelling house, which 
was occupied as a parsonage for nearly one hundred years. In 
1734 a massive stone church was erected at the corner of Church 
and Union Streets. Another one of brick was erected near the 
same site in 1814, and continued to be occupied by the society 
until August 6, 1861. The present church edifice was dedicated 
August 6, 1863. It is one of the finest structures in the State, 
and cannot fail to attract the attention of all by its beautiful 
and unique appearance. It is situated at the corner of Union 
and Church Streets, upon a lot about 141 by 189 feet. The 
main building fronts Union Street, and the consistory room 
Church Street. In the angle between them stands the tower. 
The buildings are so placed as to leave a large open space in 
front. The whole building, including buttresses, measures out- 
side 113 feet from north to south, and 116 from east to west; 
and it is 170 feet from the ground to the top of the spire. The 
building is of stone, covered with slate, the walls of which are 
constructed of Graywacke, while a variety of other stones is in- 
troduced to adorn the structure. Edward Tuckerman Potter 
was the architect of the church. On the occasion of the dedi- 
cation, a sermon was delivered by Rev. Edward Seelye, the pas- 
tor of the Church. The original cost of the church was about 
150,000, but its present value is nearly double that sum. It will 
seat about 1,000. The present membership is 450, and the 
present pastor is Rev. D. Wortman, D. D. 

St. George's Church (Episcopal) was organized in 1750 by Rev. 
Henry Barclay. It was incorporated in 1766, and an edifice 
erected in 1768. From a letter written by John W. Brown of 
Schenectady, to Sir WilHam Johnson, Oct. 19th, 1768, we learn 
that the church was not completed. After expressing grateful 
sentiments to him, he says : " We shall instantly set about 
finishing the church, though I fear it will be too late in the 
season to plaster the walls. According to order I have sent a 
barrel of Rusk, branded on the head E. B., which I hope has 
come safe to hand." The present house of worship will seat 
about 1,000 and is valued at $18,000. The number of commu- 
nicants is 340. The present rector is Rev. Wm. Payne, D. D. 

The following inscription is on a slab in St. George's Church : 

" In memory of John W. Brown who departed this life June 30th, 1814, 
aged 87 years. A native of Great Britain, came to Schenectady in 1748, 
where he remained until his death. The founder and steady friend of this 


The First M. E. Church of Schenectady was organized in Feb- 
ruary 1807 by Rev. Alexander McKean. The first pastor was 
Eev. Samuel Howe. The first house of worship was erected in 
1809, and the present house in 1834, In 1816 the membership 
was fifty; it now numbers 350. Rev. J. W. Eaton is the present 
pastor. The present value of the church edifice is estimated at 
$12,000 ; it will seat 1200. The society are about to erect a new 
church at a cost of about $60,000. 

The German M. E. Church was organized in 1848 with seven 
members. The first pastor was Rev. John G. Grace, and the 
first house of worship was erected in 1850. The present mem- 
bership is 310. The church will seat 250 and its value is- 
$3,000. The society have purchased a building lot and are 
about to erect a new church tjiat will accommodate about 700. 

St. John's Roman Catholic Church was organized by Rev. 
Charles Smith, with twenty members. The first house of wor- 
ship was erected in 1830; the present house in 1839. The 
original church cost $2,000 ; the present one is valued at $25,- 
000. It will seat 2,000 persons. Eev. M. E. Clark is the present 

The First Presbyterian Church was organized previous to 1769, 
though the precise time cannot now be determined. A new 
church edifice was commenced this year, and was not com- 
pleted in 1771, though it had a tower and bell. Rev. Alexander 
Miller was one of the early pastors, serving the Church at va- 
rious times from 1771 to 1787, though how long he continued 
each time is not known. A new church edifice was commenced 
in 1809. December 6, 1832, Rev. J. Trumbull Backus was or- 
dained and installed pastor, and has continued in that capacity 
to the present time. The church edifice was enlarged in 1834, 
and again in 1859, giving it a seating capacity of about 1500. 
The present membership is about 400. 

East Avenue Presbyterian Church, an offshoot of this, was or- 
ganized with seventeen members, and a house of worship erected 
in 1867. It will seat 400 and cost $4,000. The firstpastor was 
Rev. George Alexander, the present incumbent of the oflBce. 
The present membership is 60. 

The Second Reformed Church was organized in 1852 by Rev. 
J. G. Duryea, with 18 members. Their house of worship was 
erected in 1854 at a cost of $22,000. It will seat 940, and its 
present value is $35,000. The present membership is 112 ; the 
present pastor is Rev. Wm. A. Phraner. 


Christ s CAm»-cA (Epis.) was organized in 1867 by Eev. Dr. 
Payne, and a house of worship erected the same year. It is 
valued at $6,000 and will seat 200. The first pastor was Rev. 
F. C. Wainwright. The present membership is 34. The 
Church is at present without a pastor. 

The Protestant Dutch Reformed Chtirch was organized in 1854, 
and a house of worship was erected the same year, at a cost of 
$3,000 ; it will seat 450. The present membership is 300. Eev. 
Wm. F. Swilk is the present pastor. 

The Congregational Church was organized in 1859 with 24 
members. A house of worship was erected in 1863 at a cost of 
$5,000. It will seat 300. The first pastor was Rev. Amos 
Dean; the present pastor is Eev. James G. Cordell. The 
present membership is 62. The society is in ai flourishing con- 
dition, with an interesting Sabbath school, in which students 
of Union College render eflBcient service as ofi&cers and teachers. 

St. Joseph^s Church (R. C.) was organized in 1862 by Eev. P. 
Leopold, 0. M. C, and consisted of 600 members. A house of 
worship was erected the same year at a cost of $2,500, and 
capable of seating 500. The present membership is 900. The 
present pastor is Eev. P. Maurus, 0. S. B. 






Directory ie arranged as follows : 1. Name of Individual or firm. 2. Poet office ad- 
dress In parentheale. 3. If a dinner, the lot number indicates hli residence. 4. Busi- 
ness or occupation. 

A Star (*) placed before a name, indicates an advertiser in this work. For such ad- 
vertisement see Index. 

Figures placed after the occupation otfarmtrs, indicate the number of acres of land 
owned or leased by the parties. 

Names set in CAPITALS indicate aabseribers to this work. 

The word Street is implied as regards directory for the City of Schenectady as well 
as the villages. 

For additions and corrections see Errata, follcwlns tbe Intro- 

(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Abbey, Jay, (Braman's Comera,) lot 263, 
farmer 100. 

ABELL, STEPHEN H., (Esperanee, Scho- 
harie Co.,) lot 235, assessor, blacksmith 
and farmer 3. 

Abell, William F., (Quaker Street,) lot 417, 
farmer leases of Philip Gage, 100. 

Abies, John, (Quaker Street,) blacksmith. 

Abrama, Nathan, (Uarlaville,) lot 72, far- 
mer 200. 

ABRAUS, SnSAN^ (Braman's Comers,) 
lot 253, fiirmer 46. 

Apkrish, John, (Mariaville,) farmer 86. 

Allen, Hiram P. & Geo., (Duanesbargb,) 
farmers 200. 

Allen, William H., (Qsaker Street,) lot 128, 
farmer 9. 

AUCHAMPAtTGH, IRA, (Quaker Street,) 
retired merchant. 

Avery, Ira E., (Esperanee, Schoharie Co.,) 
lot 284, farmer 146. - 

Avery, Lewis, (Esperanee, Schoharie Co.,) 
lot 248, dairyman, 50 cows, and farmer 

Avery, Moses C, (Esperanee, Schoharie 
Co.,)lot aas, farmer 210. 

Avery, William H., (Esperanee, Schoharie 
Co.OJot 249, farmer 80. 

Balrd, William R., (Bnrtonsvllle, Mont- 
gomery Co.,) lot 377, farmer 171K. 

Ball, John H., (Quaker Street,) lot 397, far- 
mer leases of Amy Wilber, 200. 

Ball, Lois Mrs., (Esperanee, Schoharie 
Co.,)lot 206, farmer 13. 

Barber, Evans, (Esperanee, Schoharie Co.,) 
lotS43, farmer 60. 

Barkhnff, William H., (Mariaville,) lot 93, 
farmer leases of Solomon Pulver, 100. 

BARTON, JOHN L.^ (Quaker Street,) sa- 
loon keeper. 

Bassett, Almon, (Mariaville,) lot 308, farmer 

Banmes, Geo. J. and Stephen, (Esperanee, 
Schoharie Co.,) lot 221, farmer 170. 

Bebee, Calvin, (Braman's Comers,) lot 160, 
farmer 86. 

Becker, Garret, (Esperanee, Schoharie Co.,) 
farmer 102. 



Becker, John, (Van Vechten,) lot 349, far- 
mer 100. 
Bender, William W., Puanesbnrgh,) lot 

104, farmer 162. 
Bennett, Ira, (Braman's Corners,) lot 288, 

farmer 200. 
Blythe, B. Frank, (Eaperance, Schoharie 

Co.,) lot 249, farmer 106. 
Bowman, Crawford, (Eeperance, Schoharie 

Co.,) lot L, farmer 60. 
Bowman, Lorenia, (Bnrtonevllle, Mont- 
gomery Co. ,)^ lot 264, farmer 75. 
BRADT, FREDERICK, (Dnanesbargh,) lot 

62, farmer, 
BRADT, 6E0RGE,(DnaneBbargh,) lot 367, 

butcher and farmer 23. 
Bradt, John M., (Dnaneaburgh,) lot 79, 

depot agent. 
Bradt, Uartm,(Diianesbnrgh,) lot 62, farmer 

Braman, Joeeph, (Braman^B ComerB,) lot 

360, retired phyeician and farmer 48. 
Brazee, Frederick Rev., (Braman'a Cor- 
ners,) Methodist local preacher. 
Breszee, F, Stanton, (Dnanefbargh,) bat- 
cher and peddler. 
Brewer, John, (Duanesbargh,) lot 81, far 

mer 149. 
Brewer, Sylvester, (OnaneBbnrgh,) lot 366, 

farmer 1)^. 
Brewster, Era BtuB A., (Qnaker Street,) lot 

399, farmer 40. 
Brickan, John, (Dunnaville, Albany Co.,) 

lot 406, farmer 7S. 
BRIGGS, CVRUS, (Quaker Street,) lot 387, 

farmer leases of Walter, 300. 
BRIOGS, REUBEN, (Quaker Street,) lot 

147, farmer 92. 
BriggB, Thomas B., (Qnaker Street,) lot 416, 

farmer 75. 
Briggs, Walter, (Quaker Street,) lot 895, 

rarmer 300. 
Bronk, Abram P., (MariaviUe,) lot336, fkir- 

mer 108. 
Bronk, Daniel W., (MarlavilleO lot 306, far- 
mer 2 and leases of Silas F. Curtis, 76. 
Bronk, Wm. V., (Mariaville,) lot 836, far 

mer 90. 
BRUUGHAM, JAMES, (Duaoesbiirgh,) 

farmer leases of Jacob Ostrander, 3. 
Brown, Edward P., (Esperance, Schoharie 

Co.,) lot L, farmer 170. 
Brown, John S., (Esperance, Schoharie 

Co.,) lot 223, fanner 160. 
Brown, Silas, (Esperance, Schoharie Co.,) 

farmer 104. 
Brvimagim, Peter A., (MariavUle,) lot 20, 

physician and Burgeon and farmer ICO. 
Brnmley, Edwia R., (Esperance, Schoharie 

Co. ,)^ blacksmith. 
BUCKLEY, JOHN, (MarUville,) lot 301, 

farmer 92. 
Barton, Daniel, (Esperance, Schoharie Co,,) 

farmer 140. 
Calkins, Simon, (Mariaville,) lot 15, lawyer 

and farmer 114. 
CAMPBELL, DANIEL, (Braman's Cor- 

nerSjl lot 283, former 190. 
Carey, Wm. D., (Braman's Corners,) lot 

267, farmer 160. 
CARPENTER, CHAS. B., (Quaker Street,) 

lot 388, farmer 140. 
CARPENTER, ELIA8, (Quaker Street,) 

lot 364, farmer 56. 

Carpenter, Isaac B., (Qnaker Street,) sur- 
CARPENTER, JESSE B., (Quaker Street,) 

lot 387, farmer 100. 
Cary, James D., (Braman's Comers,) lot 

261, apiarian and postmaster. 
Case, Truman, (Duanesbargh,) lot 79, hotel 

keeper and farmer 186. 
Cessford, Margaret Mrs., (Duanesbargh,) 

lot 87, farmer 110. 
Champenoy, James H., (Braman's Corners,) 

lot 134, farmer leases of John Homes, 

Chapman, Elisha, (Braman's Corners,) lot 

177, farmer 160. 
Chapman, Lyman, (Braman's Corners,) lot 

275, farmer 100. 
(Jheney, Sexton, (Braman's Comers,) lot 

270, farmer 150. 
CHISHOLM, JOHN, (DaaneBbargh,)lotl2, 

farmer 150. 
CHRISTMAN, HENRY, (Quaker Street,) 

J pumper, 
stman, Spencer, (Duanesbargh,) lot 388, 
farmer 112. 
Clapper, Henry,(Esperance, Schoharie Co.,) 
lot 105, farmer 60 and leases of A. Mc- 
Farlane, 60. 

CLINB, RALPH W., (Burtonsville, Mont- 
gomery Co.,) lot 264, frait raiser, ap- 
ples, pears and grapes, and farmer 40. 

Clogston, William A. & John F., (Maria- 
ville,) lot 47, farmers 200. 

Clnte, Bartholomew, (Mariaville,) lot 341, 
farmer 130. 

Cole, Peter, (Qnaker Street,) lot 123, fiirmer 

Cole, Zebina, (Quaker Street,) lot 380, far- 
mer 26X. 

Conklin, Dorothy Mrs., (Mariaville,) lot 306, 
farmer 2>i. 

Conklin, Wm., (Mariaville,) lot 337, farmer 

Conover, Geo. W., (Van Vechten,) lot SO, 
farmer 246. 

COOKJJAVID A., Puanesbargh,) lot 79, 
B. R. employee of Hudson Canal Co. 

COTON, JAMES, (Mariaville,) lot 19, far- 
mer 60. 

Coulter, Duncan S., (Duanesbargh,) lot 79, 
farmer 112. 

CULLINQS, JAMES A., (Duanesbargh,) lot 
77, farmer 100. 

Callings, John, (Mariaville,) lot 16, farmer 

Callings, John E., (Suanesburgh,) lot U, 

ftirmer 200. 
Curtis, Chancy P., (Braman's Corners,) lot 

136, farmer 69. 
Curtis, Silas P., (Mariaville,) lot 319, farmer 

Curtis, Wm. H., (Braman's Comers,) lot 

168, farmer 100. 
Dante, James E., (Quaker Street,) station 

and express agent. 
Dare, Simon, (Esperance, Schoharie Co.,) 

lot 247, farmer 123. 
Davidson, James Jr., (Quaker Street,) lot 

149, Dirmer leases of heirs of James 

Davidson, 150. 
Davis, Charles, (Esperance, Schoharie Co.,) 

lot 172, farmer leases of BenJ. Palmer, 




Davie, Ezekiel, (Qnaker Street,) lot 17S, 
farmer 100. 

DavlB, Oeo., (Esperance, Schoharie Co.,) 
lot 162, farmer 100. 

DeForeet, Jacob J., (Doanesbureh,) lot 411, 
farmer 106. 

DePoreBt, Philip, (Scotch Bush, Montgom- 
ery Co.,) lot 839, ttirmer 126. 

DE LA MATEB, MARCUS, (MariaTille,) 
lot 334, custom mill for mauuf. pearl 
barley, and farmer 3. 

bnrgh,) lot 19, phjeician and surgeon 
and farmer 130. 

Delevan, Albert H., (Duaneeburgh,) lot 113, 
farmer 76. 

DENENBURQH, ABRAM, (MariaTille,) lot 
324, prop, saw mill, tumine lathe, shin- 
gle machine, lath mill and farmer 17. 

DenoisoD, Charles, (MariaTille,) lot 344, far- 
mer 1U3. 

Dennieon, George, (MariaTille,) lot 35. far- 
mer leases ot (Charles Dennison, ISO. 

Dennison, John, (Mariaville,) lot S3S, far- 
mer 167. 

DeTenport, David M., (Qnaker Street,) lot 
362, farmer 120. 

Dingman, DaTld, (Quaker Street,) lot 389, 
farmer IX. 

DINOMAN, GEORGE, (MariaTille,) lot 23, 
farmer leases of Francis Dnane, 100. 

Dingman, Hezekiah, (Braman's Comers,) 
Tot 294, former leases 350. 

Diebrow, Firman, (BurtonsTille, Montgom- 
ery Co. ,) lot 26S, farmer leases of Clarke 
Patterson, 190. 

Donohue, James, (Braman's Comers,) lot 
■ 156, farmer 130. 

DONOHUE LUKE, (Braman's Comers,) 
lot 137, farmer 5. 

DOBN, ALEXANDER, (Van Vechten,) lot 
t!», farmer 260. 

DORN, THOS. O., (Scotch Bush, Mont- 
gomery Co.j) lot 347, farmer 170. 

Dorn, William B., (MariaTille,) lot 334, Bur- 
Teyor and farmer 118. 

Doty, LoTell, (Braman's Comers,) lot 261, 
school teacher. 

DOUGALL, HABTIN, (Scotch Bush, 
Montgooiery Co.,) lot 399, farmer leases 
ofThos. Dongall, 125. 

Dongall, ThoB., (Scotch Bnsh, Montgomery 
Co. ,Hot 299, farmer 126. » 

Duane, Benjamin M., (Esperance, Schoha- 
rie Co.,) lot 235, farmer 160. 

Dunlap, William H., (Eeperance, Schoharie 
Co.,) hotel prop. 

Durfee, David P., (Esperance, Schoharie 
Co..) farmer 93. 

DURFEE, GILBERT, (Qnaker Street,) lot 
148, farmer 86. 

Durfee, Bobert, (Quaker Street,) lot 380, 
butcher and farmer 20. 

Durfee, Stephen V. B., (Quaker Street,) lot 
176, farmer 160. 

Eaeton, James,(B9perance, Schoharie Co.,) 
lot 193, farmer 214. 

Eaton, Alanson, (Braman's Corners,) lot 
262, farmer 75. 

Edwards, Harvey S., (Burtonsville, Mont- 
gomery Co.,) lot 264, basket maker. 

Eighmey, Maria Mrs., (Esperance, o- 
harie Co.,) farmer 108. 


ESTES, IRA, (Qnaker Street,) trayeling 

agent for E. J, Weeks' provision honee, 

FELKEB, ADAM, (Quaker Street,) (Fellctr 

FELKEB BROS., (Quaker Street,) (Adam 

and Philip,) lot 866, farmer 74. 
FELKEB, PHILIP, (Quaker Street,) (,Fel- 

ker Bros.) 
Ferguson, Duncan, Jr., (Duanesbnrgh,) lot 

4, farmer 117. 
FERGUSON, JOHN, CAPT., (Dunnsville, 

Albany Co.,) farmer 680. 
Ferguson John A., (Duanesburgh,) lot 68, 

farmer 157. ' 
FIDLEE, JOHN W., (Duanesburgh,) lot 

82, farmer 100. 
FILKINS, BENJAMIN C, (Mariaville,) 

stage and mall prop. 
Fisher, Dennis, (Duanesbnrgh,) lot 66, far- 
mer leases of John Cole, 64. 
Foot, Miles E.,(Esperance, Schoharie Co.,) 

lot 185, farmer 200. 
Fredericks, Benjamin, (Duanesburgh,) 

(Frsdericks <t Mickel.) 
Fredericks & Mickel, (Duanesbnrgh.) (£e»- 

jamin Fredericks and Geo. W. Mickel,) 

blacksmithlng and wagon making. 
Frlsbee, Edward, (BurtonsTille, Montgom- 
ery Co.,) lot 251, farmer 95. 
Frisbee, Ephraim, (Braman's Corners,) lot 

266, farmer 100. 
Frost, Mary L. Mies, (Mariaville,) lot 39, 

farmer 71. 
Fryer, Bichard A., (Duanesburgh,) lot 411, 

farmer 180. 
Fnller, Anthony, (Esperance, Schoharie 

Co.,) lot 891, farmer 78. 
Gage, John D., (Quaker Street,) shoe 

Gage, Philip, (Quaker Street,) lot 416, far- 
mer 116. 

Gage, Stephen, (Quaker Street,) carpenter 
and Joiner. 

GAIGE, ABBAM N., (Quaker Street,) lot 
118, farmer 151. 

Oaige, Joseph L., (Duanesbnrgh,) lot 99, 
farmer 223. 

Gallup, Silas, (Esperance, Schoharie Co.,) 
lot 216, farmer leases 66. 

Gardner, Benjamin F., (Esperance, Scho- 
harie Co.,) carpenter and joiner and far- 
mer 60. 

Gardner, Chester, (Esperance, Schoharie 
Co.,) farmer leases of Joseph Wright, 

Oardnier, Samuel W., (Braman's Comers,) 
lot 268, farmer 108. 

Gifford, John W., (Dunnsville, Albany Co.,) 
Yought's Patent, farmer leases of J. 
Ferguson, 200. 

GILBEET, JOHN C, (Esperance, Scho- 
harie Co.,) lot 206, stock dealer and 
flkrmer 106. 

Goodspeed, Abner, (Braman's Comers,) lot 
105, ftrmer leases of Geo. T. McFarland, 

Gorden, Wm. J., (Esperance, ScBoharle 
Co.,) cheese maker. 

Green, John M., (MariaTille,) lot 328, far- 
mer 130. 

Green, Joseph, (MariaTille,) lot 303, farmer 



Edgar D. Wilkie, 



Mrs. Eveline WilMe, 


Frmt8& Candy 

Tl Ceat«r Street, 



Manufacturer of 2in, Copper and Sheet Iron 


1^" All kinds of work conneeted with the trade done by Qoinpetent workmen. 

78 State Street, Schenectady, N. Y. 




^ - 


g W o «» g 

NELSON Mcdonald, 


Harness Manufacturer, 

IVo. 40 State Street, 




Oreen, Bobert, (Mariavllla.) lot S98, eaw 
mill, woolen factor; and fiirmar 6il>. 

Griffeth, David, (Quaker Street,) aaeeBSor 
aod farmer 800. 

QBIPPETH, DAVm G., (Quaker Street,) 
lot 868, farmer 180. 

HagadoQe, Jacob, (Quaker Street,) lot 146, 
farmer 113. 

Hall, Uavld B. Bev., (Daaneeborgh,) min- 
ister Keformed Church of North Amer- 
ica and farmer 100. 

Baneett, Hiram, (Mariavllle,) lot 89, poat- 
master and former 70. 

HANSETT, JOHN, (MariaTille,; lot 89, car- 
penter and joiner. 

HARDEN, JAMES S., (Quaker Street,) lot 
418, farmer 180. 

Harden, Thos., Poaneaburgh,) lot 36T, 
farmer 1. 

HARDEN, WM., (Duanesburgh,) lot 99, 
farmer 84. 

Harden, Wm. H., (Quaker Street,) mer- 
chant tailor. 

Hare, SilaB,(Esperance, Schoharie Co.,) far- 
mer 140. 

Bart,ChriBtopher,(DnmiBville, Albany Co.,) 
lot 407, farmer leaaea of Jamee V. Wem- 
ple, SO. 

Hart, Eli H., (Esperance, Schoharie Co.,) 

Harvey, Jamea, (UarlaTille,) lot 86, fanner 

Haver, WUliam, (MariaTille,) lot 898, har- 
ness maker and fhrmer SV. 

HAWE8, JOHN, (Braman's Comers,) lot 
161, farmer 186. 

Hawes, Lyman, (Braman's Comers,) lot 
164, termer 104. 

Head, Brittan T., (Burtonsrille, Montgom- 
ery Co.,) lot 264, shoemaker and farmer 

Bead, John W., (Esperance, Schoharie Co.,) 

lot 943, Bhoemalier. 
Hemstreet, Thomas, (Esperance, Schoharie 

Co.,) farmer 3. 
HERBICK, CALVIN J., (Braman's Cor- 
ner.) lot 974, /arm laborer. 
BERRIOE, BENBT Q., (Esperance, Scho 

harie Co.,) lot 169, Rirmer 100. 
Herrick, Leonard, (BMmkn's Comers,) lot 

969, farmer 100. 
HERRICK, WM. A., (Duanesburgh,) 

YoDght's Patent, fanner 76. 
Hill, J. B., (Qoaker Street,) physician and 

Hillegas, Nathaniel, (Braman's Comers,) 

lot 976, farmer 96. 
HILLS, SILAS J., (Braman's Corners,) lot 

981, farmer 191. 
Hoag, Caleb D., (Qaaker Street,) flirmer 

HO AG, JOHN 8., (Do aBesbueb,) general 
dealer in dry goods, groceries, hard- 
ware, drugs, medicines, paints, oils, 
dye BtnS^, clothing, hats, caps, boots, 
shoes, mbbers^&c. 

HOAG, HABTIN E., (QMker Street,) lot 
355, farmer 80. 

Hoag, Mary C, (Quaker Street,) lot 898, 
farmer 104. 

Bolmee, Ann, (Braman's Comers,) lot 809, 
farmer 100. 

Comers,) lot SOT, farmer 189. 

HOWARD, GEO. W., (Esperance, Schoha- 
rie Co.,) lot 185, former 133. 
Humphrey, Adam, (Duanesburgh,) lot 76, 

former 196. 
HUNT, LEWIS W.,(Quaker Street^ honse, 

carriage and sign painter, and dealer in 

paints, oils, brushes, Ac. 
Hunter, Andrew, (Esperance, Schoharie 

Co.,) lot 341, former 96. 
Hunter, John, (Esperance, Schoharie Co.,) 

former 173. 
Hunter, Richard, (Esperance, Schoharie 

Co.,) commtseloner of highways and 

termer 398. 
HUNTER, BICHARD L., (Esperance, 

Schoharie Co.,) farmer. 
Hyser, Pater, (Duanesburgh,) lot 66, farmer 

leases of Nicholas Dikeman, 9. 
Jarris, Rodney. (Quaker Street,) fanner 30. 
JEFFERS, JOHN, (Van Vochten,) lot 844, 

termer 80. 


Street,) lot 144, farmer 190. 
Jenkins, Zerah, (Quaker Street,) lot 144, 

former leases of Nathaniel C. Jenkins, 

Johnson, John, (Braman's Comers,) lot 

180, farmer 60. 
Jones, Alexander D„ (Esperance, Schoharie 

Co.,) lot 346, farmer 136. 
Jones, Anna Mrs., (Esperance, Schoharie 

Co.,)former 8. 
Jonas, Beqjamln, (Esperance, Schoharie 

Co.,) lot 344, tenner 90. 
JONES, JAMES, (Esperance, Schoharie 

Co.,) lot 891. fanner 76. 
JONES, JOHN D., (Quaker Street,) lot 

418, termer 87. 
JONES. JOBN K., (Braman's Corners,) 

lot 184, farmer 61. 
JONBB, JOHN L., (Esperance, Schoharie 

Co,,) lot 176, former 170. 
JONES, JOSEPH H., (Braman's Corners,) 

lot 187, termer 118. 
KBACHUS, MOSES, (Scotch Bush, Mont- 
gomery Co.,) lot 846, tenner 15. 
Kimball, Almon F., (BnrtonBville, Mont- 
gomery Co.,) lot 964, laborer in woolen 

Klm^U, Julius W., (BnrtonsTille, Mont- 
gomery Co.,) lot 964, school teacher. 
Ketcham, John, (Quaker Street,) lot 869, 

termer 88X. 
KNIOBT, THOMAS, (Dnanesborgh,) lot 

154ifarmer 183. 
Kons, Wm., (Braman's Comers,) lot 183, 

farmer 135. 
Eoons, John W., (Braman's Corners,) lot 

1C9, farmer 96. 

LADD, CHABLES, (Braman's Corners,) 

lot 180, termer 187. • 

Ladd, Charles W., (Braman's Corners,) lot 

184, farmer 166%. 
LADD, ELIJAHi (Braman's Corners,) lot 

161, farmer 97. 
LADD, JOHN, (Braman's Comers,) lot 361, 

tenner 160. 
Ladd, John J., (Qna)cer Street,) lot 880, 

carpenter and joiner. 
Ladd, Nancy Mrs., (Braman's Comers,) lot 

m tenner lot. 
Lake, Brownell T., (Quaker Street,) lot 214, 

farmer 50. 



LASHER, OKOROE, (MariaTille,) (Uulur 

& Son.) 
LA»HER, JAMES M., (Mariaville,) (Lather 

LASHER & SON, (Mariaville,) (Jome* iK. 

and Geo.,) lot 39, general merchants, 

lumbermen and farmers SO. 
Lavillier, Catharine, (Mariaville,) lot 336, 

farmer lOS. 
Lay, Wm. H., (Qoaker Street,) tinware, 

flt>OT6B &C 

Lefelt, John, (Braman's Comers,) lot 803, 
farmer leases of J. Hoaghtaling, 182. 

Lendmm, James, (Duanesburgh,) Vonght's 
Patent, farmer 140. 

Lenwood, Charles A., (Mariaville,) lot 324, 
blacksmith and farmer 1. 

LEROT, PETER, (Mariaville,) lot 343, far- 
mer 72. 

Lester, Bzekiel, (Braman's Corners,) lot 
256, farmer 100. 

Lester, Geo. W., (Braman's Comers,) lot 
266, farmer 98f{. 

Levey, John, (Braman's Comers,) farmer 

Levey, Michael, (Braman's Comers,) lot 
271, farmer 107 and leases of John, 107. 

Levey, Philip, Puanesburgh,) lot 96, re- 
tired carpenter and farmer 4. 

Levey, William, (Mariaville,) lot 334, wall 

Lewis, Sarah Mrs., (Mariaville,) lot 13, far- 
mer 60. 

Liddle, Abigail, (Boanesburgh,) lot 8, far- 
mer 130. 

LffiDLE, ALEXANDER, (Bartonsville, 
Montgomery Co,,) lot 181, farmer 107. 

Liddle, Alex. J., (Dnanesbargh,) Vonght's 
Patent, farmer 260. 

ance, Schoharie Co.,) lot 168, farmer 

Liddle, Chaa., (Daanesbnrgh,) lot 114, far- 
mer 96. 

Liddle, Geo. T., Puanesburgh,) lot 88, far- 
mer 200. 

Liddle, John Jr., (Dnanesbargh,) lot 66, 
farmer 140. 

Liddle, James, (Dnanesbargh,) lot 74, far- 
mer 200. 

LIDDLE, ROBERT, Paanesbnrgh,) lot 
68, farmer 218. 

Liddle, Theodorlck R., (Bartonsville, 
Montgomery Co.,) lot 188, former 160. 

Liddle, Thomas O., (Daanesbnrgh,) lot 66, 
farmer 60. 

Liddle, William, (Dnanesbargh,) lot 65, fiir- 
mer 160. 

Liddle, William H., puanesburgh,) lot 76, 
farmer 104. 

LOVE, JAMES A., (Mariaville,) lot 39, 

.painter and farmer 1. 
Lovme, John, (Quaker Street,) hotel 

Ladlnm. Thomas, (Esperance, Schoharie 

Co..) lot 239, farmer leases of Hiram 

Smith, 160. 
LTON, DAVID REV., (Mariaville,) lot 89, 

Presbyterian clergyman. 
Mackey, William, (Quaker Street,) lot 880, 

farmer 10. 
MALLOCH, WILLIAM, (Mariaville,) lot 

78, supervisor and farmer 150. 

Marcley, John L., (Mariaville,) lot 328, far- 
mer 106. • 
Mark, Joseph, (Esperance, Schoharie Co.,) 

lot 308, farmer 100. 
Markle, Laura M. Mrs., (Esperance, Scho- 
harie Co.,) lot L, farmer 40. 
MARSH, IRA, (Esperance, Schoharie Co,,) 

lot 343, auctioneer and farmer 56. 
Marsh, James F., (Esperance, Schoharie 

Co.,)8tation agent. 
Martin, William, (Mariaville,) lot 15, fanner 

leases of Simon Calkins, 4. 
Matthews, George, Paanesbnrgh,) lot 9, 

farmer 100. 
MAXWELL, GEO. H., Puanesburgh,) lot 

404, farmer 130. 
Maxwell, Lucy Mrs., (Daanesbnrgh,) lot 

116, farmer 116. 
McClew, Thomas R.,Pnanesbnrgh,) lot 153, 

farmer 60. 
McClure, John, (Quaker Street,) lot 150, 

fanner 102. 
McCumbar, Wm. J., (Quaker Street,) far- 
mer 64. 
McCumber, Alonzo,(Quaker Street,) farmer 

McDonald, Anson D., (Quaker Street,) shoe 

maker and farmer 16. 
McDonald, D. D., (Quaker Street,) (WiWer 

<k McDonald.) 
McDonald, minor, (Esperance, Scho- 
harie Co.,) general merchant. 
McDongall, Alexander, puanesburgh,) lot 

6, farmer 100. 
UcDougall, Hugh, Puanesburgh,) lot 6, 

farmer 100. 
McDougall John, (Esperance, Schoharie 

Co.O lot 280, farmer 80. 
McDougall, Ralph W., (Dnanesbargh,) lot 

6, farmer 100. 
McFARLAN, GEO. T., Puanesburgh,) lot 

106, farmer:^. 
McGuire, John, (Esperance, Schoharie 

Co.,) lot 170, farmer 175. 
McGowearn, John, (Braman's Corners,) 

lot 287 ^farmer 88. 
McGraw, Wm., (Quaker Street,) {Mead A 

McMillan, Andrew T., Pnanesbnrgn,) lot 

96, farmer 100. 
McMillan, Isaac, Praman's Comers,) lot 

391, farmer leases 200. 
McMillan, John, (Daanesbnrgh,) lot 108, 

fltrmer 150. 
McMillan, John A. & Robert, (Duanes- 
burgh,) lot 94, farmers 200. 
McMillean, Hagh H., (Dnanesbargh,) lot 

10, farmer 100. 
McMillen, William, Puanesburgh,) lot 61, 

farmer 108V. 
McMillen, William A., Puanesbargh,) lot 

69, farmer 100. 
MoNEE, JOHN J., (Mariaville,) lot U\, 

farmer leases of Bartholomew Clute, 

McQuade, Joseph, (Dnanesbargh,) lot 64, 

farmer leases of Hannah E. North, 180. 
Mead, Arthur, (Quaker Street,) (Mead <t 

Mead A McGraw, (Quaker Street,) (Arthur 

Mead and Wm. McOraw,) carriage 

Mericle, Abram, (Esperance, Schoharie 

Co.,) lot 397, farmer 66. 

Mericle, Lysander, (Esperaoce, Schob&rie 

Co..) lot 890, rarmerl. 
Merkell, David X., (Eepsrance, Schoharie 

Co. Jlot L, farmer 381. 
Merry, William, (Uarlarllle,) lot 91, farmer 

Mickel, XU, (UariaTille,) lot S34, firmer 33. 
Mickel, Ell, (Mariaville,) lot 33S, farmer 30. 
Mickel, Geo. W., (Duanesburgh,) (JV*d- 

trlcles <t Miektl.) 

MICEEL, JAMES A., (Mariaville,) lot 39, 

Mllmine, Mary, (Van Vechten,) lot 80, far- 
mer 1. 
Monger, Solomon and Jacob N., (Duanes- 
burgh,) lot 408, farmer ISO. 
MoDtauey, John, (Esperance, Schoharie 

Co.,)1ot SOS, fttrmer 165^. 
Moon, David, (Duanesburgh,) lot 39, car- 
penter and joiner and millwright. 
Moon, John, (Quaker Street,) blacksmith. 
Moon, John H., (Quaker Street,) medical 

Moore, Joel, (Duanesbnrgb,) lot 98, farmer 

Moore, Levi D., (Braman's Corners,) lot 

268, carpenter and Joiner. 
Moore, Thomas K., (Duanesbnrgb,) lot 101, 

farmer leases of Joel, 100. 
MORET, ASAHELB., (Braman's Comers,) 

lot 167, former 100. 
Morrison, Wellington, (Duanesburgh,) lot 

111, farmer 111. 
MORSE, BLISHA B., (Quaker Street,) lot 

196, singing school teacher and Ibrmer 

MORSE, ISAAC, (Quaker Street,) lot 354, 

farmer 92. 
Morse, Samuel B., (Quaker Street,) lot 898, 

farmer leat»ee of James Harden, 74. 
MOHHER, AMOS K., (Quaker Street,) lot 

419, formerl33. 
Mosher, Sarah C, (Quaker Street,) lot 419, 

farmer 38. 
Mott, Darwin B., (Duanesburgh,) Inmber- 

man and farmer 23. 
Mott, James F., (Duanesbnrigb,) lot 126, 

carpenier and joiner and farmer 1. 
Mott, Lester, (Duanesburgh,) lot 138, for- 
mer 150. 
Mude, William, (Duanesburgh,) lot 130, 

farmer 60. 
Mudge, John, (Duanesburgh,) lot 59, farmer 

leases of James Featheretonehaugb, 80. 
Murray, Jeremiah, (Duanesburgh,) lot 51, 

farmer IX. 
Nethaway, Judson, (Braman's Comers,) 

lot 164, farmer 109. 
Niles, David H., (Mariaville,) lot 328, shoe- 

ma&er and farmer 1. 

Schoharie Co^) carpenter and joiner. 

O'Neill, James E., pnanesburgh,) lot 79, 
genetal merchant. 

Osterhout, Abram, pnanesburgh,) carpen- 

OSTRANDER, JACOB J., (Quaker Street,) 
lot363, farmer leases of Isaac Oage, Jr., 

Ostrander, Jacob J., (Quaker Street,) for- 
mer leases of John Taggart, 50. 

Onderkirk, Peter, (Quaker Street,) lot 357, 
farmer leaees of Chester Gardner, 130. 

Palmer, Benjamin, (Quaker Street,) lot 172, 

former 30O. 
Palmer, Eli, (Quaker Street,) boot bot- 

Pangburn, John M., (Esperance, Schoharie 

Co.,) lot 343, farmer 60. 
Psngbam, Matthew, (Esperance, Schoharie 

Co.,) lot 348, carpenter and joiner and 

former !)(■ 
Passage, Margaret Mrs., (Duanesburgh,) 

lot 413, former 200. 
Patterson, Calvin C, (Scotch Bash, Mont- 
gomery Co.,) lot 346, farmer 16t. 
Patterson, Chester M., (Bnrtoneville, 

Montgomery Co.,) lot 366, farmer 104. 


lot 39, boarding house. 
Patterson, Robert, (Duanesbargh,) lot 1, 

Vonght's Patent, former 3. 

tonsville, Montgomery Co.,) lot 366, 

farmer 1%, 
Peake, Charles E. Rev., (Quaker Street,) 

Cniristlan clergyman. 
Ferry, Sanders, (Mariaville,) lot 344, fanner 

Petitt, Joseph, (Braman's Comers,) lot 73, 

former 48. 
Pettit, William K., (Braman's Comers,) lot 

274, farmer leases of Charles Cramer, 

PLANK, WM., (Quaker Street,) lot 857, 

farmer 8. 
Power, Egbert, (Esperance, Schoharie Co.,) 

lot 343, farmer 1^. 
Pnlver, Henry, (Mariaville,) lot 37, farmer 

137 and leases of Rebecca Duane, 100, 
PULVER, JAMES S., (Mariaville,) lot 838, 

farmer 135. 
QUANT, MARVIN, iBnrtonsvllle, Mont- 
gomery Co.,) lot 183, farmer 10l>^. 
Qninby, Isaac G., (Quaker Street,) lot 381, 

former 110. 

RECTOR, ALBERT, (Quaker Street,) lot 
311, farmer 104. 

Rector, Benjamin, (Esperance, Schoharie 
Co.,) lot 241, farmer 10. 

Rector, Byron & Frances, (Gsferance, 
Schoharie Co.,) lot 231, farmers 100. 

RECTOR, LEONARD, (Esperance, Scho- 
harie Co.,) farmer 146. 

Rector, Mathew H., (Esperance, Schoharie 
Co.,) lot 228. former 135. 

Rector, Michael, (Esperance, Schoharie 
Co.,) lot 197, farmer 63. 

Rector, Robert, (Quaker Street,) lot 314, 
farmer 100. 

Rector, Stephen, (Esperance, Schoharie 
Co.,) lot 313, farmer 100. 

Reynolds, George, (MarlaviUe,) lot 331, far- 
mer 106. 

REYNOLDS, JOHN, (MariavUle,) lot 24, 
farmer 107. 

Rigles, Henry, (Mariaville,) lot 35, farmer 
leases of James O'Neal, 100. 

Rilev George O., (Duanesbnrgh,) lot 143, 
blacksmith and former 3. 

RINKBL, WILLIAM, (Mariaville,) lot 39, 
carriage and wagon maker. 

Rockwell, Bzeklel J., (Esperance, Scho- 
harie Co.,) lot 213, farmer 100. 

Rockwell, Jethro M., (Mariaville,) lot 331, 
farmer 100. 



, CARD Al JOB ^ 



{Official Cily Taper.) 
Published Every Friday Horning at 

162 State Street, (Old Post Office Building,) 

Subscription Trice 50 Cents per Year in Advance, 
or $7.00 at the end of the Year. 


Executed Promptly and at Seasonable Sates. 

Ca7i be consulted by Zanies relative to all kinds of 
2>iseases and their Treatment. She will also tell of the 
S'asl, Present and the Future. 

jVo. 36 Uuion Street, Corner of Ferry, 

e O 3EI Ei JNTIi O TP -A. X> TT , JT . 'g' . 



licatlier Findings, Leather Belting, Hides, 
Oil and Tallow. 

11^° Cash Taid for ITides, Skins and Sark. 
No. 206 State Street, Schenectady, N. Y. 



Rockwell, Jirah, (Quaker Street,) lot 3S7, 
farmer 80. 

Rockwell, Lois, (MarlavlUe,) lot 821, far- 
mer 69. 

ROCKWELL, RUTH Mrs., (Mariaville,) 
lot 321. fanner B9. 

ROCKWELL, WILLIAM K., (Esperance, 
Schoharie Co..) lot 185, farmer 97. 

ROWE, GEO., (Braman'B Corners,) phy- 

Rynex, Edward P., (Mariaville,) lot 89, 

Sanders, Theodore W., (Qnaker Street,) 
lot .S61. farmer 78. 

Scace, Sebastian, (Quaker Street,) lot 899, 
ftinner 95. 

Schermerhorn, John N., (Esperance, Scho- 
harie Co.,) lot 827, farmer 75. 

Schermerhorn, Nicholas V., (Dnanesburgh,) 
lot 6i, shingle weaver and farmer l>i. 

Schermerhorn, William N., (Esperance, 
Schoharie Co.,) lot 242, carpenter and 

BCHNETZLER, SUSAN E.,(Daane8bnrgh,) 

lot 82, farmer 20. 
8CH00NMAKER, CHAS., (Esperance, 

Schoharie Co.,) lot 214, farmer 99. 
Shaver, Henry, (Dnanesburgh,) farmer 100. 
SHELDON, BENJAMIN, (Quaker Street,) 

lot 360, grocer and farmer 500. 
Sheldon, lucks W., (Quaker Street,) mer- 

ciiHut und produce dealer. 
Sheldon, James, (Quaker Street,) lot 887, 

farmer 292. 
Sheldon, John, (Quaker Street,) lot 860, 

farmer 45. 
SHELDON, MOTT T., (Quaker Street,) lot 

387, farmer 32)f . 
SHOOTS, EDWIN, (Braman's Comers,) lot 

aT.I, farmer 108. 
Shnli-d, Mary E., (Esperance, Schoharie 

Co.,) farmer 92. 
Shnte, John, (Esperance, Schoharie Co.,) 

lot 246, farmer 147. 
Skiff, Jotfhua, (Esperance, Schoharie Co.,) 

lot 210. farmer 50. 
SLAWSON, JOHN, (Dnanesburgh,) lot 181, 

farmer 162. 
Slawson, Samuel, (Mariaville,) lot 319, far- 
mer 108. 
Slawson, Silas S., (Braman'B Comers,) lot 

108, farmer 98. 
Smith, Cornelius L., (Mariaville,) lot 831, 

farni( T leaees of Geo. Reynolds, lOtf. 
Smith, Elias G., (Quaker Street,) lot 416, 

farmer 75. 
SMITH, GEO., (Quaker Street,) shoe 

Smith, Lliram, (Quaker Street,) lot 229, far- 
mer ]50. 
Smith, Joi;l J., (Quaker Street,) lot 417, 

farmer 33. 
Smith, John, (Quaker Street,) shoe maker. 
SMITH, MARTIN H., (Dunnsvillo, Albany 

Co.,) lot 405, farmer 100. 
Smith, Nicholas, (Mariaville,) lot 338, far- 
mer 100. 
Smith, Peter, (Mariaville,) lot 842, farmer 

Smith, Solomon P., (Mariaville,) lot 824, 

shoe maker and farmer 2. 
Smith, Zachariah, (Duanesbnrgh,) lot 870, 
farmer 112. 

SMITH, ZECHARIAH, (Mariaville,) lot 

818, farmer 125. 
Snell, Qeo. A., (Braman's Corners,) lot 268, 

general merchant. 
Snyder, Adam V., (Quaker Street,) lot 117, 

farmer 125. 
SOULB, JONATHAN, (Quaker Street,) 

lot 878, farmer 70. 
8TALBY, JAMES, (Burtonsvllle, Mont- 
gomery Co.,) lot 264, farmer 65 and 

leases of Margaret Overbauch, 100. 
Steenbnrgh, James, (Braman's Corners,) 

lot 2M, fanner 65. 
Stevens, Geo. W., (Quaker Street,) lot 122, 

farmer leases of Edwin Wilber, 108. 
Stevens, James C, (Quaker Street,) lot 361, 

farmer 60. 
Stewart, John, (Braman's Corners,) lot 269, , 

butcher and farmer 90. 
Strong, William, (Van Vechten,) general 


Sullivan, David, (Esperance,Schoharie Co.,) 

lot 426, farmer 2. 
Taber, William H., (Quaker Street,) shoe 

Thompson, Henry, (Quaker Street,) lot 121, 

farmer leases of David Griffith, 200. 
Tibell, Joseph, (Mariaville,) lot 13, farmer 

Tiffany, Jerod, (Esperance, Schoharie Co.,) 

lot 242, farmer 77. 
Tiffany, Philester, (Esperance, Schoharie 

Co.,) lot 168, farmer 160. 
Tiffany, Washington, (Quaker Street,) 


TIFFANY, WILLIAM J., (Esperance, 
Schoharie Co.,) lot 232, live stocK d,eaier 
and farmer 60. 

Titus, James S., (Quaker Street,) lot 366, 
farmer 90. 

Tolles, EsU, (Esperance, Schoharie Co.,) 
lot 242, shoe maker. 

Tolles, Pharos, (Quaker Street,) shoemaker. 

Tripp, James A., (Dnanesburgh,) tiamess 

Tripp, M. A. Miss, (Qnaker Street,) mil- 
Imer and dress maker. 

TRIPP, SILAS, (Quaker Street,) lot 415, 
Sagging stone quarry and farmer 105. 

TuUocn, Alexander, (Dnanesburgh,) lum- 
berman and farmer 20. 

Tulloch, Charles J., (Dnanesburgh,) Town 
Plot, farmer 2. 

Tulloch, John C, (Burtonsvllle, Mont- 
gomery Co.,) lot 264, millwright and 
farmer 26. 

Tulloch, John K., (Mariaville,) lot 311, far- 
mer leasee of Goo. I. TnrnbuU, 97. 

Turnbull, John, (Mariaville,) lot 806, far- 
mer 120. 

TumbuU, John L., (Dnanesburgh,) lot 142, 
farmer 186. 

Turnbull, Paris R., (Mariaville,) lot 816, 
liftrmer 90. 

Turnbull, William, (Dnanesburgh,) lot 49, 
farmer 100. 

Vanaeruam, Jacob, (Duanesburgh,) lot 369, 
farmer leases of James Christie, 280. 

Van Aeraam, John 8., (Duanesbufgh,) jus- 
tice of the peace and farmer 17. 

Van Antwerp, John, (Mariaville,) lot 19, 
filrmer 8. 



VAN AtJKEN, EVERT H., (MariaTille,) lot 
311, agent for Howe Sewing Machine 
and farmer 89. 
VANDERPOOL, A. M., (Duaneebnrgh,) 
Vought'B Patent, carpenter and farmer 
VAN PATTEN, ALONZO. (Dnanesburgh,) 

lot 6.'), lumberman and farmer 100. 
VAN PATTEN, JAMfiS, (Esperanco, Scho- 
harie Co.,) lot 240, carpenter andfarmer 
Van Pelt, Alex., (Quaker Street,) lot 269, 

farmer 100. 
Van Renseelaer, VisBCher, (Esperance, 

Schoharie Co.,) farmer 160. 
Van Wormer, Comelins, (Quaker Street,) 

lot 141, farmer 100. 
Victory, Mamry R., (Braman's Corners,) 

lot 259, farmer 125. 
VOUGHT, PHILIP J., (BurtonBvllle, Mont- 
gomery Co.,) lot 264, stage proprietor 
and mail agent from Burtonsville to 
Amsterdam, running Tnendaye, Thurs- 
days and Saturdays, and farmer 1. 
Vunk, Solomon, (Braman'B Cornere,) lot 

162, farmer leases of Miles Foot, 84. 
WADDELL, JAMES W., (Mariaville,) lot 

826, farmer 230. 
WADDELL, WILLIAM, (Dnanesburgh,) 

Town Plot, farmer 100. 
Wagoner, Jacob, (Quaker Street,) shoe 

Wainright, John, (Dnanesburgh,) lot 370, 

farmer SOO. 
Waldron, Henry C, (Dnnnsville, Albany 

Co.,) lot 411, farmers. 
WALKER, GEO. O., (Mariaville,) lot 315. 
mason and farmer leases of Andrew 
Lander, 130. 
Walpole, Richard, (Mariaville,) seM mill, 

justice of the peace and farmer 8. 
Ward, John, (Bartonsville, Montgomery 

Co.,) lot 279, laborer and farmer 10. 
WEAVER, WILLIAM, (Quaker Street,) 

lot 366, farmer 184. 
Weed, Geo. W., (Espcrance, Schoharie 

Co.,) lot 426, mason and farmer 52. 
Weide, Geo. L. Rev., (Dnanesburgh,) pis- 

tor of Christ's Church. 
Wella, James, (Mariaville,) lot 338, farmer 

Wells, Wm., (Mariaville,) lot 329, farmer 50. 
Wemple, Abram I., (DuaneBburgh,) lot 126, 

farmer leases of John D. Wood, 125. 
Wemple, James V. (Dnnnsville, Albany 

Co.,) lot 407, famer 145. 
Westfall, Adam, (Esperance, Schoharie 

Co.,) farmer leases of Geo., 80. 
Westfall, Geo., (Eaperance, Schoharie Co,,) 

farmer leases of Cyrus Bonder, 110. 
Westfall, John D., (Quaker Street.) lot 99, 

farmer leases of Joseph Gage, 23. 
Westfall, Michael, (Mariaville,) lot 329, far- 
mer 75. 
Westfall, Michael L., (Mariaville,) lot 329, 

farmer 75. 
Westfall, Peter P., (Dnanesburgh,) lot 867, 

farmer 4. 
Westfall, Tyler, (Esperance, Schoharie 

Co.,) faamer 86. 
WHITE, DANLEL J., (Quaker Street,) lot 
174, farmer leases of Jacob White, 135. 
White, Ichabod, (Quaker Street,) harness 

White, Jacob, (Quaker Street,) lot 174, tu- 
rner 136. 

White, Richard B., (Quaker Street,) lot 178, 
farmer 100. 

White, Stephen P., (Quaker Street,)painter. 

Wiggins, Daniel, (Mariaville,) lot 92, far- 
mer 100. 

Wilber, Addison, -(Quaker Street,) justice 
of the peace, 

Wilber, Addison L., (Braman's Corners,) 
lot 136, farmer leases of John Wood 

Wilber. Benjamin H., (Quaker Street,) shoe 

WILBER & CO., (Quaker Street,) {E. O. A 
K. Wilber) general dealers in dry goods, 
groceries, hardware, paints, oils, drugs 
and medicines, and farmers SOO. 

Wilber, David V., (Quaker Street,) carpen- 
ter and joiner. 

WILBER, E.G., (Quaker 8treet,)(m»er(* 

Wilber, Henry, (Quaker Street,) lot 141, far- 
mer 100. 

WILBER, K., (Quaker Street,) {WUber <t 

Wilber, Martha Mrs., (Quaker Street,) dreae 
maker and milliner. 

Wilber & McDonald, (Quaker Street,) (W. 
K. ynWfr dh D. D. McDonald,) whole- 
sale manufs. boots and shoes. 

Wilber, Rodney, (Quaker Street,) produce 

Wilber, W. K., (Quaker Street,) (WUlttrtt 

Wilkins, James H., (Duanesburgt.l lot 8S, 
farmer 90. 

WllkinBon, Geo., (MarlBTiUe^ lot 306, far- 
mer 69. 

WILTSE, JOHN, (Mariaville,) lot 329, far- 
mer 164. 

WILTSIE, BENJAMIN, (Mariaville,) lot39, 
hoterprop. and farmer 100. 

Wood, Isaac R. T., (Dnanesburgh,) lot 126, 
farmet- 122. 

Wright, Chas., (Quaker Street,) lot 360, ter- 
tiier 45. 

Wright, Ebenezer, (Quaker Street,) lot 360, 
poet master, carpenter, undertaker and 
farmer 20. 

Wright, Henry, (Duaneshnrgh,) lot 1, 
Vonght'B Patent, farmer 168. 

Wright, John, (Duaneeburgh,) lot 112, far- 
mer 86. 

Wright, Joseph C, (Esperance, Schoharie 
Co.,) lot S23, snpt. cheese factory, 
broomcom raiser and farmer 148. 

Wrieht, Sylvester P., (Braman's Comeri,) 

Wylie, Andrew G. Rev., (Onanesbnrgb,) 
pastor Reformed Presbyterian Cbnrcb. 

YORK, WILLIAM, (Burtonsvllle, Mont- 
gomery Col,) lot 252, farmer 84. 

Y0UMAN8, DAVID S., (Esperance, Scho- 
harie Co..) lot 850, farmer 100. 

Young, Anthony, (Mariaville,) lot 20, far- 
mer 3. 

Young, Daniel, (Esperance, Schoharie Co.,) 
lot 224, farmer 100. 

Young, John, (Esperance, Schoharie Co.,) 
lo1»17, fkrjnerlOO. 

Young, Samuel, (Esperance, Schoharie 
Co.,) farmer 106. 



YOUNG, WM., (Eeperance, Schoharie Co.,) 

lot S8S, farmer 160. 
TOXTKGS, MABY M., (BnrtansTiUe, Mont- 

gomerv Co.,) lot iisi, school teachar. 
YoungB, Wm. A., (Esperance, Schoharie 

Co.,) lot 166, ftrmei Itaeea of John 

Montanye, 80. 

Zeh, Hiram, (EBperance, Schoharie Co.,) 
farmer leases of Paul, 93. 

Zeh, Joseph H., (Esperance, Schoharie 
Co.,) carpenter and farmer47. 

(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Albus, Charles, (Scotia,) farmer 24. 
Aldorf, Bli, (Glenville,) farmer 1S6. 
Aldorf, William, (Glenville,) farmer 33. 
Alexander, Oscar, (Bast Glenville,) laborer. 
AlBdorf, Catherine Mrs., (Glenville,) farmer 

Aledorf, Jacob, (Glenville,) farmer 18. 
Aledorf, Jacob H., (Glenville,) farmer 90. 
.nnderson, William L., (Glenville,) farmer 

Aneworth, George W., (Burnt Hills, Sarato- 
ga Co.,) farmer IS and leases of Orren 
Answorth, 83. 
Answorth, Orren, (Burnt Hills, Saratoga 

Co.,) farmer 88. 
Armstrong, James, (East Glenville,) farmer 

Banker, John H., (East Glenville,) farmer 

Banks, Henry, (Schenectady,) farmer 40. 
Barhydt, Garret, (Scotia,) farmer 85. 
Barhydt, John, (Schenectady,) farmer. 
Barning, Frederick, (Schenectady,) farmer 

Barr, Daniel H., (Scotia,) shoe maker. 
Bath, James, (East Glenville,) farmer 75. 
BATH, JOHN, (Eexford Plats, Saratoga 

Co.,) farmer 105. 
Bath, William H. and Vedder, (Eexford 
Flats, Saratoga Co.,) farmers lease of 
John Bath, 105. 
BECHTELi GEOHGE F., (Scotia,) shoe 

Beekman, Cornelia, (Glenville,) retired. 
Biuk, Edward S., (Scotia,) farmer 60. 
Birch, Joseph, (Eexford Flats, Saratoga 

Co.,) farmer 147. 
Birdsall, George. (Glenville,) shoe maker. 
BIRDSALL, WILLIAM T., (Glenville,) 

farmer 90. 
Bohmierster, Christian, (Schenectady,) far- 
mer 114. . 
Bolind, Michael, (Scotia,) farmer SO. 
Bradt, Aaroh B., (Hoffman's Perry,) farmer 

Bradt, Andrevr, (Glenville,) farmer 12X. 
Bradt, Nicholas, (Glenville,) farmer 110. 
Brandmill, Charles, (Glenville,) farmer 15. 
Braught, Daniel, (Glenville,) laborer. 
Britldn, Harmon P., (Glenville,)farmerlOO. 

Brogan, Patrick, (Scotia,) laborer. 

Brown, George W., (East Glenville,) far- 
mer 25. 

Brown, Joseph, (Scotia,) farmer 54. 
Brown, Mathew R., (Glenville.) farmer 180. 
BEUMAGHIM, HENRY, (Schenectady,) 

farmer 60. 
Brunaghlm, Vanzandt, (Hoffman's Ferry,) 

farmer 42^. 
Babb, John, (Burnt Bills, Saratoga Co.,) 

farmer 50. 
BUELL, ALFRED P., (Glenville,) farmer 

Bumstead, Henry, (Scotia,) retired. 
BurningLpharles, (Scotia,) farmer 80. 
Button, Henry, (Scotia,) farmer 69. 
Caldwell, Matblas, (Scotia,) farmer 60. 
Camfield, Geo., (Scotia,) manuf. of broom 

Campfield, George, (Scotia,) manuf. of 

broom machinery. 
Garner, Jacob, (Schenectady,) farmer 60. 
CARPENTER, EDWIN Z., (SchenecUdy,) 

Carpenter, William, (Scotia,) retired. 
CARPENTER, WILLLAM C, (Scotia,) car- 
penter and farmer leases of P. E. San- 
ders, 270. 
Carrol, Captain, (Glenville,) retired. 
Carrol, Charles C, (Glenville,) farmer 128. 
Carroll, Chandler, (Glenville,) blacksmith. 
CARROLL, WILLIAM C.,(Glenville,)hou8e 

painter and farmer I. 
Cath, William H., (Glenville,) larmer lH. 
CAW, WILLIAM G., (Scotia,) carpenter 

and builder. 
CHAMBERLAIN, G. W., (Glenville.) 
CHAMBERLAIN, JAMES P., (Glenville,) 

farmer 3. 
Chambers, Thomas, (Scotia,) farmer 70. 
Clhasmer, William, (Scotia,) wagon maker. 
Cheeeeman, Benjamin, (Scotia,) farmer 93. 

physician and surgeon and farmer 24. 
Chrysler, Henry N., (Bast Glenville,) farmer 

Clackner, Charles, (Hoffman's Ferry,) car- 
Clackoer, Philip, (Hoffman's Ferry,) carpen- 
ter and farmer 2. 
Clinton, Richard, (Schenectady,) laborer. 
CLINTON, THOMAS, (Schenectady,) far- 
mer leases of J. 6. Sander's estate, 120. 
Clossan, John, (Scotia,) retired. 
Closson, Thomas, (East Glenville,) farmer 





Cor. State and Centre Streets, 

(Opposite Carley Bouse,) 

Schenectadj", ST. Y. 

^?~ FaneralB fnmiehed with HEARSE 
and CAJiRiAOE at ehorX notice. 


Capital and Snrplns $176,000. Insures nothing hut City and Vlllaee Kesidences, and at 
Rates that defy competition. Insures no hazardous property. Is not subject to large 
and sweeping "fires. Is perfectly sound, safe and every way reliable. Insures against 
loss or damage done by fire or lightning. 

JESSE M. ADAMS, Secretary. NORRIS WINSLOW, President. 

B. C. IiANSING, Agent. 
Capital and Surplus $560,000. Is the cheapest and Best Insurance Company in the 
State, and the only one that confines its risks strictly to Farm Property. Farmers 
sboufd insure their property in their own Company^ and by no means insure their prop- 
erty in Companies that take all kinds of hazardous risks. 

ISAAC MUNSON, Secretary. JOHN C. COOPER, President. 

Ti. C. 1L.A1VSIJVG, ^sent. 

For both Companies, will be at the Carley House, Schenectady, Saturday of each week. 

No. 47 State Street, 

Teeth extracted without Fain. Artificial Teeth 
inserted, from one Tooth to a complete set. Teeth 
Plugged with Qold or other material. 





Fresh and Salt 


OUattuia JruUiS, &(. 



Clow, Francis G., (Glenville,) farmer 100. 

CLOW, JOHN I., (Glenville,) farmer 100. 

CLOWE, G. WILSON, (8cotia,) farmer 100. 

Clute, Bartliolomew H., (Scotia,) farmer 

Clute, Christopher, (Scotia,) broom maker. 

Coats, Roberts, (Schenectady,) butcher and 
farmer 10. 

Cocher, Martin, (Scotia,) farmer. 

COLLINS, CHARLES, (Scotia,) contractor 
and farmer n.f. 

Collins, Patrick, (Glenville,) farmer 50. 

CONDE, ABEAM T., (Glenville,) postmas- 
ter and farmer 144. 

Conde, Charles, (Glenville,) farmer 200. 

CONDE, JOHN H., (Glenville,) farmer 65. 

Condon, John Jlrs., (Scotia.) resident. 

Cookingham, John D., (Scotia,) gardener 
and farmer 10. 

ville,Vfarmer leases 52. 

Cooper, William, (Rexford Flats, Saratoga 
Co.,) farmer BO. 

Cornell, Qeorce S., (Scotia,) farmer 25 and 
leases of M. Cornell, 75. 

CORNELL, HENRY 8., (Scotia,) farmer 50 
and leases of M. Cornell, 75. 

Cornell, John, (Scotia,) farmer 62X . 

Cornell, M. Mrs., (Scotia,) farmer 150. 

Cornell, Uriah, (Glenville,) farmer 75. 

Cornell,, (Scotia,) farmer 73. 

Cox, Peter, (Scotia,) farmer 102. 

Craig, NVashington, (East Glenville,) far- 
mer 45. 

CRAMER, WILLIAM, (Schenectady,) 
broom manuf. and farmer I48K. 

Crippou, James, (Scotia,) farmer 65. 

Crosby, Frank, (Scotia,) carpenter and 

Crugar, Frederick, (Glenville,) laborer. 

L'rysler, John, (Schenectady,) farmer 28. 

Cunniuvham, John M., (East Glenville,) 
(imth William B.,) fanner leases 166. 

Cunningham, Thomas, (East GlenviUe,) far- 
mer 165. 

Cunuingham, William B., (East Glenville,) 
(witA Joan M.^} farmer leases 165. 

Dags;ett, James M., (Scotia,) farmer 54. 

Dawrion, Q. H., (Charlton, Saratoga Co.,) 

DAWSON, JOHN,(Charlton, Saratoga Co.,) 
grist and saw mill and farmer 150. 

Degr.nlf, Cornelius, (Scotia,) farmer 40. 

DEGRAFF, GILBERT, (Schenectady,) 
hotel keeper, general dealer and farmer 
leases of W. T. L. Sanders, 50. 

Degraffj John D. W., (Glenville,) farmer 52. 

Degraff, Nicholas, (Glenville,) {with 0. De- 

Degraff. Omie, (Glenville,) farmer 117. 

Donegar, George W., (Glenville,) carpenter 
and joiner and farmer 30. 

Deyo, David H., (Scotia,) farmer leasee of 
A. Vedder, 80. 

Dorey, Peterj(Scotia,) trackman. 

Dorn, John W. F., (Glenville,) farmer 100. 

Dougall, William, (Schenectady,) farmer 85 
and leases of W. M. Somerville, 40. 

Dows, Eunice, (East Glenville,) farmer 50. 

Dunham, Anson C, (East Glenville,) farmer 
leases of L. B. Dunham, 135. 

Dunham, Henry M.,(BaBt Glenville,) farmer 

Dunham, Lot E., (East Glenville,) farmer 

Dunham, Nelson B., (East Glenville,) far- 
mer 96. 

DUNHAM, R. V. R., (East Glenville,) far- 
mer 100. 

Dunnakey, James, (Scotia,) farmer 50. 

Duntzy, Mathias M., (Scotia,) farmer leases 

Dyer, Martin C, (Rexford Flats, Saratoga 
Co.,) farmer 110. 

ville,) James J. Van Epps, prop. 

ECKRICH, DANIEL, (East Glenville,) far- 
mer 190. 

Edelmaun, John, (Scotia,) farmer leases 73. 

Eldred, William W., (Glenville,) mason and 
farmer 65. 

Eply, Adam, (Scotia,) trackman. 

Erne, John, (Scotia,) farmer 30. 

Eygner, Philip, (Scotia,) broom maker and 

Farrell,, Peter, (Schenectady:,) mechanic. 

Fergersbn, John H., (Hoffman's Ferry,) 
farmer 60. 

Fick, John, (Glenville,) farmer leases of R. 
Grote, 90. 

Fish, Charles, (Burnt Hills, Saratoga Co.,) 

Fisher, Andrew, (Glenville,) mason and 

Fisher, Frederick, (Scotia,) farmer 60. 

Fitzgeral, Andrew, (Scotia,) broom maker. 

Fitzgerals, Edward, (Scotia,) broom maker. 

Fivie, John, (Hoffman's Ferry,) farmer 100. 

Flint, Charles M., (Hoffman's Ferry,) hop 
grower and farmer 54. 

Flynn, Michael, (Schenectady,) laborer. 

Fonda, Elbert W., (Glenville,) farmer 96. 

Fonda, Jacob, (Glenville,) farmer. 

Ford, Jefferson B., (Schenectady,) laborer. 

FORD, STEPHEN V. R., (Scotia,) black- 
smith and farmer 100. 

Port, Lewis H., (Glenville,) farmer 1. 

French, Alonzo, (Hoffman's Ferry,) station 

Fuller, William, (Glenville,) farmer leases 
of S. Van Patten, 10. 

Gardner, Andrew, (East Glenville,) prop, 
of High Mills Hotel.' 

Gardner, John V. D., (Glenville,) farmer 

Gilbert, William, (Scotia,) farmer 60. 

GILLESPIE, GEORGE T., (Glenville,) far- 
mer leases of Mrs. M. Giliffpie, 105. 

Gillespie, Mary A. and Martha, (Glenville,) 
drees and cloak makers. 

Gillespie, Matilda Miss, (Glenville,) farmer 

Gillett, Alex., (Scotia,) laborer. 

Gluss, Cornelius, (Hoffman's Ferry,) farmer 

GOULD, THOMAS, (Scotia,) broom and 
brash broom manuf. 

GORDON, CHARLES R., (East Glenville,) 
farmer 136. 

Gower, Carrey, (Glenville,) farmer 184. 

Gower, Nelson (Schenectady,) farmer 186. 

GREEN, CHARLES H., (Gienvilie,) agent 
for the Meadow King Mower, ^liurit\> 
Wheel Steel Tooth Rake and farmer 90. 

Green, Elisha, (Bast Glenville.) farmer 115. 

GREENE, PHILLIP, (East Glenville,) fnr- 
mer 107. 



Groat, HentT, (East Glenville,) laborer. 

GROOT, JULIUS C, (GlenvUle,) farmer 

Groot, Reuben, (Glenville,) carriage and 
ornamental painter. 

Hadsell, Henry, (HofEman'6 Ferry,) farmer 

HAGADORN, JEROME B., (Scotia,) far- 
mer 75. 

Ha^adorn, John, (Scotia,) farmer 75. 

Eallenback, William J., (Gleurille,) farmer 

Hallenbeck, John G., (Hoffman's Ferry,) 
farmer 70, 

juBtice of the peace, blacksmith and 
farmer 65. 

Hamilton, Emma Mrs., (Scotia,) farmer 86. 

HAMLIN, ANSON B., (Glenville,) general 
merchant, deputy post master, hotel 
keeper and farmer 33. 

Hamlin, Herman G., (Glenville,) {with A. 

Hammond, Albert, (Hoffman's Ferry,) far- 

Hanch, Patrick, (Glenville,) farmer 80. 

Uanigan, Francis, (Rexford Flats, Sara- 
toga Co.,) carpenterand joiner. 

Hanigan, Thomas, (Rexford Flats, Saratoga 
Co.,) farmer 75. 

Hansow, John, (Glenville,) farmer 50. 

HARDEN, SIDNEY, (Scotia,) farmer 135. 

Hardin, Jonathan T., (Scotia.) farmer 146. 

Harmon, Rockwell, (Glenville,) retired far- 
mer 3. 

HART, SQUIRE C, (Glenville.) farmer 33. 

Hartt, Cormi, (Glenville,) blacksmith and 
farmer 32. 

Haseio, William, (Scotia,) broom maker 
and farmer 88. 

Haverley John, (Scotia,) retired. 

Hayse, Abram T., (Glenville,) farmer 113. 

ville,) farmer 170. 

Heart, Hiram, /Glenville,) farmer 70. 

Hedden, Anna M., (Siotia,) farmer 2. 

Hedden, Ira D., (Scotia,) farmer 50. 

Hedden, Isaac V., (Scotia,) farmer 60. 

Hedden, Job, (Scotia,) farmer 5u. 

Boag, Martin H., (Scotia,) carpenter and 

HobbSj Margaret A., (Glenville,) farmer S3. 

Hodskm, Blmira Mrs., (Burnt Hills, Sara- 
toga Co.,) butcher and farmer 40. 

Holenback, Mathew, (Glenville,) teamster 
and fardl^r 12. 

Hollenbeck, Mathew R., (Scotia,) wagon 
maker and farmer 12. 

Houck, Jacob A., (Schenectady,) farmer 

Howe, Benjamin W., (Scotia,) retired. 

ville,) farmer 142. 

ville,) commissioner of highways and 
farmer 95. 

Jackman, Lawrence, (Scotia,) laborer. 

JACKSON, GEORGE W., (Burnt Hills, 
Saratoga Co.,) stock dealer and farmer 

JACOBS, ISAAC, (Glenville,) (with Bobert,) 
farmer 70. 

Jacobs, Robert, (Glenville,) (with Isaac,) 
farmer TO. 

Janne, Margery Mrs., (Burnt Hills, Sara- 
toga Co.,) prop, of Glenville Saw and 
Grist Mills and farmer 6. 

JENNE, B. N. & O. I., (Burnt Hills, Sara- 
toga Co.,) (Brims Jf. and Oscar /.,) 
millers and lumber dealers. 

JENNE, BRIGG8 N., (Burnt Hills, Sara- 
toga Co.,) (B. N. cfc 0. 1. Jenne.) 

JENNE, OSCAR L, (Burnt Hills, Saratoga 
Co.,) (B. N. S 0. 1. Jtnne.) 

Jewitt, Charles, (Scotia,) farmer. 

Johnson, Benjamin, (ScotiaJ farmer 70. 

JOHNSON, DAVID H., (West Charlton, 
Saratoga Co.,) farmer 108. 

Johnson, Gertrude A., (Schenectady,) far- 
mer 30. 

Johnson, John A., (Hoffman's Ferry,) gro- 
cer and farmer 5. 

JOHNSON, LATIN A., (Hoffman's Ferry,) 
farmer 153. 

Kain, Daniel, (Scotia,) overseer for C. P. 

Keefer, Albert, (Scotia,) farmer 20. 

Kelderhouse, John H., (Hoffman's Ferry,) 
prop, of hotel. 

Kelley, Eoswell, (East Glenville,) fanner 65. 

Kelly, Michael, (Burnt Hills, Saratoga Co.,) 

Kennedy, Patrick, (East Glenville,) farmer 

Eennefley, Joseph, (Burnt Hills, Saratoga 
Co.,) farmer 2. 

Kerry, Tolman, (Hoffman's Ferry,) farmer 

KERSTE, CONRAD, (Glenville,) hirness 

Ketchum, George, (Bast Glenville,) farmer 
leases of N. B. Dunham, 96. 

King, Ferdinand, (Scotia,) farmer leases of 
John H. Seeley, 200. 

Knapp, Eugene, (Glenville,) carpenter. 

KNAPP, GEORGE M., (Glenville,) farmer 

Knights, Mlnard, (Glenville,) farmer 135. 

Kohring, Augustus, (East Glenville,) far- 
mer 52. 

Lansing, Augustus Y., (Scotia,) farmer 

Lansing, Chauncey B., (Glenville,) carpen- 
ter and joiner. 

LANSING, JOHN S., (Scotia,) milkman 
and farmer 126. 

Larabee, Frederick D., (Glenville,) farmer 

Larabee, Simon G., (Glenville,) farmer 50. 

LARKINS, JOHN C, (East Glenville,) far- 
mer 62X. 

Lathrop, William, (Schenectady,) farmer 
leases of P. R. Toll, 150. 

Lawrence, Eliza Mrs., (Rexford Flats, Sara- 
toga Co.,) farmer 110. 

Lee, Wm. H., (Scotia,) printer and farmer 36 

Lewis, Jacob, (Glenville,) farmer leases of 
Mrs. C. Alsdorf, 89. 

Livingston, Peter A., (Schenectady,) farmer 

LOSEE, AMANDA MRS., (Scotia,) farmer 

Lovett, Albert, (Scotia,) laborer. 

Lovett, Lorenzo, (Scotia,) butcher. 

Lovit, William, (Glenville,) farmer 70. 

LOW, DAVID, (Glenville,) farmer 140. 

Lune, MichaeMEast Glenville,) laborer. 

Lyfldt, John, (East Glenville,) farmer 2. 



Lyman, ThomaB,(8chenectady,) farmer 18J^. 

Lynk, Andrew M., (Glenville,) farmer IIB. 

Lynk. John W., (Glenville,) retired. 

LYNK, ZACHARIAH J., (Glenville,) far- 
mer 145. 

Mackey, Jeremiah, (Scotia,) carpenter. 

MAIN, SIMON P., (Glenville,) stone maeon 
and farmer 94. 

Mallia, Philip, (Scotia,) traclonan and far- 
mer 20. 

MARSELLIS, GEORGE, (East Glenville,) 
carpenter and Joiner and farmer ST. 

MarsellnB, James, (Glenville,) farmer 119. 

MarsellnB, Robert, (Scotia,) farmer UO. 

Marsh, Hiram, (Rexford Flats, Saratoga 
Co.,) general mechanic and farmer i'Z. 

Martin, George, (Scotia,) farmer 89. 

Martling, Amos B., (Scotia,) vpholesale con- 

Mathews, John, (Scotia,) farmer 80. 

Mathews, William, (Scotia,) farmer 6SJf. 

MATTHEWS, JOHN W., (Scotia,) black- 
smith and fttrmer 80. 

Maybee, Isaac, (Glenville,) farmer 10. 

Maybee, Nicholas, (Scotia,) (with Simon 
Van Patten,) farmer 50. 

Maybee, Simon, (Scotia,) carpenter and 
farmer SO. 

McCollom, John, (Hoffmanns Ferry,) car- 
penter and joiner. 

McCrossen, John, (Glenville,) farmer BO. 

Mcintosh, Uriah, (East Glenville.) laborer. 

McKEON, HUGH, (Scotia,) blacksmith 
and carriage mannr. 

McLacUan, Peter, (Glenville,) farmer 76>tf. 

Mead, Jasper, (Glenville,) farmer 100. 

Mecan, Orey, (Scotia,) farmer 50. 

Merselins, Abram. (Scotia,) farmer 150. 

MILES, JOHN REV., (Scotia,) retired. 

MILLER, ANDREW J., (Burnt Hiile, Sa»- 
ato^ Co.,) farmer 68X. 

Miller, Henry, (Glenville,) shoemaker. 

Miller, Farmelia, (East Glenville,) tailoress 
and farmer 3. 

Milroy, John E., (Glenville,) farmer US. 

Mink, John, (Schenectady,) farmer 20. 

Minor, John, (Glenville,) pastor of First 
Reformed Charchand farmer 2. 

Moore, David M., (Schenectady,) farmer 
120. • 

Moore, Henry, (Heotia,) farmer 120. 

MOORE, JOHN S., (Schenectady,) farmer 

More, Edward, (Scotia,) retired farmer 3. 

Moss, William, (GHmviile,) fanner 45. 

Moxwell, Andrew, (Glenville,) laborer. 

Mnrry, Samuel, (Glenville,) farmer 60. 

Myers, John, (Glenville,) farmer 60. 

Negns, James, (Bast Glenville,) laborer. 

Nifis, Isaac, (Hoffman's Ferry,) farmer 6. 

NILES, JOHN, (Hoffman's Ferry,) farmer 

NILES, NICHOLAS, (Hoffman's Ferry,) 
farmer 4. 

Oliver, John,(Rexford Flats, Saratoga Co.,) 
farmer 61. 

Onderdonk, Henry S., (Scotia,) farmer 52. 

Onderdonk, Lucius, (Scotia,) hoop manuf. 
and farmer leasee of Cbas. Sanders, 35. 

Orcott, Lnther B., (Burnt Hills, Saratoga 
Co.,; farmer 2. 

Orren, John, (Schenectady,) farmer 87. 

Osbom, Francis, (Scotia,) farmer 65. 

08BURN, HARMON, (Scotia,) farmerSO. 

OSING, JOHN H., (Scotia,) farmer 4S. 

Osing, William H., (Scotia,) farmer 36. 

OfffROM, CHARLES H., (Glenville,) far- 
mer 160. 

OSTROM, LEVI, (Glenville,) farmer 95. 

PALMER, HENRY, (Rexford Plate, Sarato- 
ga Co.,) cider and vinegar mauuf. and 
farmer 52. 

Pangburn, J. W., (Scotia,) prop, of Glen- 
ville Hotel and post master. 

Parks, Charles W., (Schenectady,) barness 
maker and toll gate keeper. 

Pasenger, Andrew, (Scotia,) gardener. 

Passage, David, (Schenectady,) farmer 121. 

Peck, James V.,- (Glenville,) lime burner 
and farmer 100. 

Peper, Christian J., (Bast Glenville,) farmer 

PEPPER, HENRY C, (Scotia,) fiirmer 
leases of Abram O. Vedder, 65. 

Perry, Henry F., (Schenectady,) broom 
manuf. , 

Peters, John, (Burnt Hills, Saratoga Co.,) 
. flsh pedler. 

Pier, Jamet, (Scotia,) farmer leasee 100. 

POSSON, GEORGE, (Scotia,) farmer 50. 

Potter, Johnson, (Glenville,) farmer 250. 

POTTER, THOMAS R., (Glenville,) farmer 

Primmer, Chauncey, (Schenectady,) {with 
Mrs. Ph£beO farmer. 

Primmer, Phebe Mrs., (Schenectady,) fir- 
mer 50. 

Primmer, Walter B., (Schenectady,) farmer 

Raineburgh. Benjamin, (Scotia,) laborer. 

Recton, William J., (Schenectady,) farmer 

Rector, John, (Glenville,) farmer 16. 

RECTOR, WILLIAM, (Scotia,) farmer. 

REES, PREDERICK,(Bchenectady,) broom 
manufacturer and farmer 200. 

REES, JAMES B., (Scotia,) farmer 75. 

Reifscblager, Charles, (Glenville,) farmer B. 

Reynolds, George P., (Scotia,) farmer 65. 

Reynolds, James, (Hoffman's Ferry,) far- 

Reynolds, William, (Hoffman's Ferry,) far- 
mer 15. 

Rilyea, William, (Scotia,) laborer. 

Romeyn, Agnes Mrs., (Glenville,) farmer 

Romeyn, John V., (Glenville,) hotel keeper 
and farmer 2. 

Romeyn, Thomas B., (Glenville,) farmer 50. 

Rosa, Sarah Mrs., (Schenectady,) farmer 85. 

Rowe, Eli8ha,(Hofltoan'8 Perry,) farmer 66. 

Rowled, James, (Glenville.) farmer 120. 

Rowledg, George, (Glonville,) farmer leases 
of James, 120. 

SARINS, JOHN H., (East Glenville,) (with 
D. Ekhrich.) 

Sagendorf, Harmon A., (Schenectady,) far- 
mer 66. 

SAGENDORP, JOHN E., (East Glenville,) 
farmer leases of H. Sagendorf, 107. 

Sager, Adam, (Scotia,) carpenter and joiner. 

Sanders, Chas., (Scotia,) (with Mathew 
FoncMrore,)^ farmer 400. 

SANDERS, CHARLES, (Scotia,) watch- 
maker and farmer 145. 

SANDERS, CHARLES P., (Schenectady,) 
dairyman, gardener and farmer 800. 



Sanders, Eugene L., (Schenectady,) farmer 

leases of J. G. Sanders estate, 300. 
Sanders, John, (GlcnTille,) farmer 4. 
Sanders, John, (Schenectady,) lawyer, t 
Sanders, L. T. B., (Schenectady,) surro- 

fate's clerk, 
ers, Peter E., (Schenectady,) broom 

maker and farmer 270. 
SANDERS, WALTER T. L., (Schenectady,) 

county judge. 
Sawyer, Eliza, (Burnt Hills, Saratoga Co.,) 

prop, of saw mill and woolen factory 

and farmer 2. 
Sawyer, Lyman P., (Burnt Hills, Saratoga 

Co.,) (With Eliza Sawyer.) 
Schemerhorn, Cornelin3,(Hoffman's Ferry,) 

farmer 20. 

carpenter and joiner and farmer 53. 
Schermerhorn, John, (GleuTille,) farmer 

leases of J. H. Sharp, 50. 
Schwenker, Frederick W., (Schenectady,) 

farmer 50. 
Seaman, Catherine Mrs., (Qlenville,) farmer 


(W.A. Seaman * Bro.) 
SEAMAN, WM. A. & BRO., (Gienville,) 

( Vorneliut S.,) farmers lease 90. 
SKELEY, CHARLES E., (Schenectady,) 

(J. H. Seeley <b Son.) 
SEELEY, J. H. & SON, (Schenectady,) 

(>/oAn E. and Charles E.,) broom manu- 

SEELEY, JOHN H.. (Schenectady,) iJ. H. 
Seeley <t Son,) farmer 3U0. 

SEELY, C. F., (Scotia,) broom manufac- 
turer and farmer 329. 

Shannon, John, (Scotia,) laborer. 

Sharp, Abram, (Scotia,) farmer leases of 
Mrs. A. Slover, 50. 

Sharp, George B., (Gienville,) wagon maker. 

Sharp, John H.,' (Gienville,) farmer 95. 

Shaw, J. H. & R., (Schenectady,) (Jofm H. 
and Richard F-,) rope and twine .manu- 

Shaw, John H., (Schenectady,) (J. H. dk B. 

Shaw, Richard V., (Schenectady,) (J. B. dk 
E. Shaw.) 

Shenkel, Henry, (Gienville,) farmer 80. 

Shermerhorn, Seymour, (Hoffman's Ferry,) 
farmer 20. 

SHIPLEY, JAMES, (Gienville,) hop grow- 
er and farmer 134. 

Sifate, John, (Scotia,) broom maker. 

Silvernail, William H., (Scotia,) farmer 
leases of P. Cox, 102. 

Simmons, David P., (Schenectady,) farmer 

Slaven, Patrick, (Schenectady,) farmer 
leases of Mrs. Eliza Lawrence, 100. 

Slover, Anna Mrs., (Scotia,) farmer 60. 

SLOVER, DANIEL, (Scotia,) farmer leases 
ofD. M. More, 120. 

Slover, Isaac, (Scotia,) general dealer. 

SLOVER, LANSING, (Scotia,) general 

Smith, Abner, (Gienville,) farmer 50. 

Smith, David, (Gienville,) farmer 100. 

Smith, Hugh, (Scotia,) farmer 62X. 

Smith, Jacob, (Gienville,) retired farmer. 

Smith, Jacob, (Scotia,) farmer 511. 

Smith, Nathan C, (Gienville,) farmer 100. 

Snort, Nicholas, (Hoffman's Ferry,) farmer 

SOIIBRVILLE, W. M., (Schenectady,) re- 
tired farmer 40. 

SOUTHARD, ISAAC B., (Eexford Flats, 
Saratoga Co.,) farmer leases 33. 

Staley, Wm. A., (Gienville,) farmer leases 
of H. Staley, 107. 

Stephens, Cornelius, (Hoffman's Ferry,) 

Stephens, Daniel, (Scotia,) farmer 60. 

Sterns, Michael, (Scotia,) broom maker. 

Stevens, James Mrs., (Schenectady,) resi- 

Stevens, John, (Schenectady,) carpenter 
and joiner and farmer 30. 

STEVENS, PETER, (Schenectady,) carpen- 
ter and joiner. 

Stevens, William, (Bast Gienville,) farmer 

STOCK, JOHN C, (Scotia,) farmer 31. 

mer 94. 

STEEVER, HENRY, (Schenectady,) dairy- 
man and farmer 165. 

Strever, William, (Gienville,) farmer 12. 

Swan, Peter, (Scotia,) farmer 70. 

Swan, W. H., (Scotia,) laborer. 

Swan, William, (Scotia,) dairyman and far- 
mer 133. 

Swanker, Lewis, (Scotia,) farmer leases of 
A. Degraw, 168. 

Swart, Adam H., (Scotia,) farmer 43. 

Swart, Harmonns N., (Scotia,) farmer 70. 

Swort, Adam, (Scotia,) farmer 60. 

Swort, John, (Scotia,) farmer 100. 

Swort, Simon, (Hoffman's Ferry,) farmer 

Sworts, Nicholas, (Schenectady,) farmer 

TENBEOECK, DAVID 8., (Burnt Hills, 
Saratoga Co.,) farmer. 53. 

Thomas, Rowland, (Schenectady,) farmer 

TOBEY, EDMUND, (Gienville,) manuf. 
champagne cider and vinegar, general 
dealer and farmer 5. 

TOLL, ABRAM W., (Schenectady,) justice 
of the peace. 

TOLL, CHARLES H., (Schenectady,) 
t broom manuf. and farmer 386. 

Toll, Daniel, (Scotia,) salesman. 

TOLL, PHILIP R., (Schenectady,) mer- 
chant and real estate dealer, and fanmer 

Tooper, Sylvester, (Scotia,) gardener. 

Tower, Simon, (Burnt Hills, Saratoga Co.,) 

Tmax, Christopher, (Gienville,) farmer 1. 

Tygert, William, (Scotia,) carpenter and 

Vanallen, Chester L. Rev., (Scotia,) Bap- 
tist clergyman. 

Vanburen, Garret H., (Gienville,) black- 

Vancuran, Mathew, (Scotia,) {with Charles 
Sanders,) farmer 400. 

Vandenburgh, Andrew, (Scotia,) highway 
commissioner and farmer 60. 

farmer 60. 

Vandenburgh, Martin W., (Scotia,) grain 
thrasher and farmer 100. 

Vanderburgh, John, (Scotia,) farmer SO. 



Vanderhiaen, John, (Hoffman's Ferry,) ftr- 
mer 15. 

VANDERVKKR, PETER T., (Glenville,! 
farmer 183. 

Vandyke, Jacob, (HoSkuan's Ferry,) far- 
mer 7. 

VANDYKE, WILLIAM, (Hofltaan'a Ferry,) 
farmer 4. 

Vaneppe, Adam, (Scotia,) farmer 41. 

VaneppB, Alexander, (Scotia,) farmer 10. 

Vanepps, Alvin and Stephen, (Scotia,) far- 
mer aio. 

VANEPPS, GARRET K., (Scotia,) farmer 

Vanepps, Harmon, (Scotia,) farmer 89. 

VANEPPS, HENRY, (Scotia,) farmer 80. 

Vanepps, James, (Scotia,) retired. 

VANEPPS, JAMES J., (East Glenyille,) 
prop, of East Glenvllle Hotel, farmer 
IH and leasee of £. Dows, 60. 

Van Epps, John, (Scotia,) farmer 33. 

Vanepps, John J., (Scotia,) farmer 50. 

Vanepps, Stephen, (Scotia,) {with Alvin^ 
farmer 210. 

Vanepps, Stephen V., (Scotia,) farmer 98. 

VANBiPPS, WILLIAM, (Scotia,) farmer 28 
and leases 118. 

VANEPS, DAVID C, (Glenville,) farmer 

Vaueps, Hamilton A., (Glenville,) farmer 

Vaneps, HarmonusS., (Hoffman's Ferry,) 
farmer 34. 

Vaneps, John D., (Hoffman's Ferry,) farmer 

Vaneps, Peter V., (Hoffman's Ferry,) far- 
mer 50. 

Vaness, Simon, (Glenville,) farmer 109. 

Vanguiseu, Daniel, (Burnt Hills, Saratoga 
Co.,) farmer 70. 

Vangnisling, Nichols* V., (Scotia,) farmer 

Van Loan, Henry M., (QlenTille,) (with 
Jacob N.) 

Van Loan, Jacob N., (Glenville,) farmer 121. 

Van Loon, Henry F., (Schenectady,) farmer 

Vannatten, Richard, (Glenville,) farmer 90. 

Vannetten, John, (Scotia,) farmer 80. 

man's Ferry,) farmer 187. 

{with Ira BA 

Vanpatten, Ira B., (Scotia,) farmer 112>f . 

Vanpatten, Jacob, (Scotia,) laborer. 

Vanpatten, Philip C., (Scotia,) farmer. 

Vanpatten, Philip N., (ScotlaJ farmer 7. 

.'Vanpatten, Simon, (Scotia,) (with Nicholas 
Maybee,) farmer 50. 

carpenter and joiner. 

Van Pelt, Charles, (Scotia,) farmer 70. 

Van Vank,en, Edward, (East Glenville,) far- 
mer 92. 

VAN VOAST, ELIZA Miss, (Scotia,) far- 
mer 100. 

VAN VORST, EDWARD B., (Schenec- 
tady,) farmer 110. 

VAN VORST, JAMES, (East GlenvUle,) 
farmer 112. 

Van Vorst, William, (Scotia,) hotel keeper. 

Van Vost, Jacob, (Burnt Hills, Saratoga 
Co.,) farmer 76. 

Van Vost, Jonas H., (Bamt Hills, Saratoga 
Co.,) farmer 30. 

VanVranken, James, (Glenville,) farmer 96. 

Van Vrenken, James, (Glenville,) farmer 90. 

Vedder, Abram G., (Schenectady,) farmer 

Vedder, Abram O., (Scotia,) retired farmer. 

Vedder, Albert H., (Hofltaan's Ferry,) far- 
mer 100. 

Vedder, Albert W., (Scotia,) farmer 46. 

Vedder, Edward, (Scotia,) firmer 8. 

Vedder, Prancla A., (Schenectady,) farmer 

Vedder, Hiram, (Scotia,) farmer 97. 

Vedder, Nelson, (Scotia,) farmer 20. 

Vedder, Norton, (Hoffman's Ferry,) fanner 

VEDDER, WILLIAM F., (Hoffman's Per- 
ry,) house painter. 

Viele, Jacob C., (Scotia,) carpenter and 


Voabnrgh, Alfred, (Scotia,) farmer 60. 

Vosburgh, George, (Hoffman's Ferry,) car- 

VoBburgh, Philip, (Glenville,) farmer 80. 

Vroman, John. (Scotia,) {with Tunis.) 

VROOMAN, TUNIS, (Scotia.) farmer 160. 

Wagger, Jerry, (Burnt Hills, Saratoga Co.,) 
carpenter and joiner. 

Walton, Anthony, (Burnt Hills, Saratoga 
Co.,) laborer. 

Walton, John, (Scotia,) farmer 100. 

Walton, John, (Scotia,) broom maker and 
farmer 180. 

Walton, John 8., (Bast Glenville,) farmer 

Walton, Smith B., (Scotia,) constable and 

Warmer, John C, (Glenville,) farmer 140. 
Watson, Henry, (Glenville,) firmer 12. 
Watters, Elieha, (GlenviUe,) farmer 20. 
Watteretreet, John D., (Glenville,) ahoe- 

Weatherwax, Alexander, (Hoffman's Fer- 
ry,) laborer. 

Weatherwax, Andrew, (Glenville,) farmer 

Weatherwax, Charles P., (Glenville,) far- 

Weatherwax, Henry V. C, (Glenville,) far- 
mer leases of A. Weatherwax, 66. 

Weatherwax, Isaac, (Glenville,) farmer 

Weatherwax, William, (Glenville,) farmer 

Weaver, Benjamin, (Scotia,) farmer leases 
of J. Weaver, 116. 

Weaver, Cornelius, (Glenville,) carpenter 
and joiner and farmer 60. 

Weaver, Jacob, (Scotia,) farmer 116. 

WEAVER, JOHNV. Z., (Scotia,) farmer 

Weaver, Stephen, (Glenville,) carpenter 
and joiner and farmer 60. 

WELLBR, SCHUYLER T., (Glenville,) 
carriage maker. 

Westfall, Ebenezer, (East Glenville,) post- 
master and farmer 122. 

Whaling, Micliael, (Scotia,) blacksmith. 

Wilber, Gideon, (East Glenville,) farmer 70. 

Wilson, John B., (Scotia,) general mer- 

Wilson, J. R., (Glenville,) farmer 10>tf. 




Wilson, LntherE., (Scotia,) dealer in hay 

and straw. 
Winans, Gerardas, (East Glenville,) farmer 

Winne, John P., (Schenectady,) fanner 141. 
Winne, Peter P., (Glenville,) farmer 70. 
Winney, John, (Scotia,) former leases of 

Luther Wilson, 93. 
Winnie, Henry T., (Glenville,) farmer 72. 
Witford, William, (Scotia,) farmer leases 6 

Woodbeck, Henry, (Glenville,) laborer. 

Word, George, (Scotia,) farmer 81, 

Word, John, (Scotia,) farmer 45, 

Womor, Margaret, (East Glenville,) far- 
mer 8. 

Wotters, Isaac H., (Scotia,) farmer leases 

Yates, Christopher, (Glenville,) farmer. 

Young, Bdwin A., (Glenville,) physician 
and surgeon. 


(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

•AQUEDUCT HOTEL, (Schenectady,) 

Eugene Bannin, prop. 
Balmer, Peter, (Schenectady,) gardener and 

farmer 130. 
♦BANNIN, EUGENE, (Schenectady,) prop. 

of Aquednet Hotel and stone quarry. 
BARNBTT, MICHAEL, (Niskajuna.) 
Bell, James, (Niskayuna,) resident. 
♦BENEDICT, I. H. & SONS, (Schenec- 
tady,)propB. of stone quarry and farmers 
Bevis, James, (Schenectady,) farmer 80. 
Bolt, Nancy, (Schenectady.) farmer 7. 
BHADT, STEPHEN L., (Schenecudy,) R. 

R. flagman. 
Brewer, Lewis, (Schenectady,) gardener 

and farmer 81. 
Brnmmigan, William, (Schenectady,) lock 

BUB, JOHN, (Schenectady,) farmer leases 

Bunk, John, (Schenectady,) farmer 65. 
BURK, SIMON, (Schenectady,) farmer 4. 
CARPENTER, JOHN I., (Schenectady,) 

farmer 116 and leases 3S. 
CHAMBERS, GEORGE, (Schenectady,) 

farmer leases 112. 
CHAMPION, JAMBS, (Schenectady,) far- 
mer ISO. 
Clark, Emma, (Schenectady,) teacher of 

music and farmer 16. 
Clarke, William, (Schenectady,) farmer 80. 
Clute, 1. J., (Schenectady,) farmer 86. 
Clute, J. v., (Schenectady,) farmei 42. 
Endras, Nicholas, (Schenectady,) farmer 

Ferguson, Hubbard, (Schenectady,) farmer 

Flanigan, George, (Lieha's Kill, Albany 

Co.,) railroad flagman. 
Fuller, (3. W., (Schenectady,) farmer 8)tf. 
Gadner, Moses, (Schenectady,) grocer and 

hotel keeper. 
Gilroy, William, (Niskayuna,) fermer 40. 
Gilroy, William, (Niskayuna,) mrmer 50. 
Green, Martin, (Niskayuna,) farmer 126. 
Green, William, (Schenectady,) farmer 70. 
Gregier, B., (Schenectady.) farmer 76. 
Gregier, I., (Schenectady,) farmer leases 78. 

Grifis, Nathaniel, (Schenectady,) farmer 63. 
Griswell, John P., (Niskayuna,) shoe 

Halenbeck, David, (Schenectady,) farmer 

HAM, CASPER C, (Schenectady,) farmer 

Ham, , (Schenectady,) refused to give 

HAMLIN, C. O., (Schenectady,) farmer 50. 
Hilton, Peter, (Schenectady,) farmer HO. 
Hilton , William C, (Schenectady,) farmer 6. 
HOGAN, PETER D., (Niskayuna,) ! farmer 

Hogle, Jbcob B., (Schenectady,) farmer 100. 
Hoppmahn, C. F., (Niskayuna,) farmer 116. 

Hosmires, , (Schenectady,) farmer 160. 

HOWENSTINE, HENRY, (Schenectady,) 

Hugo, Louis Mrs., (Schenectady,) farmer 

Ketchum, J. B., (Schenectady,) farmer 85. 
Eetchum, John, (Schenectady,) &rmer 1. 
Lamb, P. B., (Schenectady,) farmer 26. 
Lamp, Henry, (Schenectady,) farmer 112. 
LANGLEY, DAVID, (Schenectady,) farmer 


Schenectady,) agent for Watertown 

Fire Insurance Co., Agricultural lutnr- 

ance Co., and farmer SO. 
Lawter, James, (Niskayuna,) farmer 6. 
Lent, T. I., (Rexford Flale, Saratoga Co.,),. 

station agent. 
Llndley, I. NT, (Schenectady,) farmer 60. 
Litchfield, B., (Schenectady,) farmer 18. 
Martin, dabrlel, (Schenectady.) farmer 64. 
Magoflii, Jane, (Schenectady,) music 

Marcellus, ComeUns, (Niskayuna,) plane 

MARTIN. PHILIP, (Schenectady.) 
MAXWELL, GE0E(3E, (Niskayuna,) far- 
mer 82. 
MoCANN, FRANCIS, (Niskayuna,) farmer 

Meslck, T., (Schenectady,) farmer 114. 
Miller, John, (Schenectady,) farmer 112. 
Miller, Wesley, (Niskayuna,) farmer 100. 



Mory, Jndson, (Schenectady,) farmer 103. 
Mutn, Chriatian, (Schenectady,) farmer 80. 
Nopper, Frederick, (Schenectady,) farmer 

Peek, John, (Schenectady,) farmer. 
Pefl'er, Charles, (Schenectadr,) farmer 7B. 
Peper, John C, (Schenectady.) farmer 100. 
Pier, William, (Niskayuna,) farmer 6. 

POWBLL, WILLIAM, (NlBkaynna,) shoe- 
maker and ftirmer 13. 

Pntman, John, (Schenectady,) farmer 108. 

Bankans, Frederick, (Schenectady,) &rmer 

Rankins, Henry, (Schenectady,) farmer 68. 

Seynolde, Cornelius, (Kiskayuna,) farmer 

Scarf, John, (Nlskaynna,) farmer 59. 

Schnell, Philip, (Niskayuna,) ftirmer 78. 

Slater, Henry, (Schenectady,) shoemaker 
and farmer. 

Stanford, Charles, (Schenectady,) farmer 

Steer, C, (Schenectady,) farmer 180. 

Steers, William, (Lisha's Eil, Albany Co.,) 
farmer 70. 

Stown, Bngene, (Niskaynna,) station agent 
and farmer 1^. 

Tymesen, Elder, (Niskaynna,) farmer 127. 

Tymepen, Hermon, (Niskayuna,) farmer 10. 

Van Antwerp, John, (Schenectady,) farmer 

Van Demark, F. V. K., (Niskaynna,) car- 

VANDENBUHGH, C, (Schenectady,) far- 
mer leases 60. 

Vanderburgh, Falcot, (Schenectady,) far- 
mer 82. 

VANHEUSEN, ABRAM, (Schenectady,) 
farmer 100. 

VANNATTKN, JONAS, (Niskaynna,) car- 

Vanpatten, Nicholas C, (Schenectady,) 
carpenter and farmer 6. 

Van Vranken, Aaron, (Schenectady,) far- 
mer 90. 

Van Vranken, Evert, (Schenectady,) farmer 

Van Vranken, Garrett, (Schenectady,) far- 
mer 60. 

Van Vranken, Harman, (Schenectady,) far- 
mer 40. 

Van Vranken, James I. V., (Niskaynna,) 

Van Vranken, James V., (Niskaynna,) far- 
mer 142. 

Van Vranken, John 3., (Niskaynna,) far- 
mer 140. 

VAN VRANKEN, JOHN C, (Niskaynna,) 
farmer 116. 

Van Vranken, JohnV., (Niskaynna,) far- 
mer 200. 

kaynna,) justice of the peace, supervisor 
and farmer. 

Van Vranken, R., (Schenectady,) farmer 80. 

kaynna,) assessor and farmer 74. 

Van Vrankln, C, (Schenectady,) farmer 

Vedder, A., (Schenectady,) farmer 100. 

Vedder, Aaron, (Schenectady,) farmer 114. 

Vedder, Cornelius, (Schenectady,) farmer 

Vedder, I. N., (Schenectady,) farmer 100. 

Vedder, M. B., (Schenectady,) farmer 3. 

VEDDER, SIMON H., (Schenectady,) far- 
mer 55, 

VEDDER, WILLIAM, (Niskaynna,) farmer 

tady,) farmer 90. 

Vrooman, John I., (Schenectady,) farmer 50. 

Wagenor, Peter H., (Niskaynna,) farmer 6. 

WjQlNER, ALONZO, (Niskaynna.) 

WARNER, JOHN H., (Niskaynna,) farmer 

Warner, Martin, (Niskaynna,) farmer 65. 

Weasel, Frederick, (Schenectady,) farmer 

Winne, Mathew, (Niskaynna,) postmaster, 
boat builder and farmer 75. 

WINTERS, JAMES, (Schenectady,) car- 
penter and joiner and farmer 5. 

Wolf, Joseph, (Schenectady,) basket maker 
and farmer 7. 



Ill mil tf f lii, 

199 State Street, - Schenectady, N. Y. 


B ookand Job PriotingEstablishment 


Having jnat added a large aBSortment Of New Type, and procured the services of a first 
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Proprietor. Editor. 

Bradt, Yates & Yan Djek, 






Doors, Sash, Blinds, Mouldings, &g. 



(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Alexander, W. & I^, (VanVechtenJ farmer. 

Bemet, Mary, (Hynei'B Coruers,) farmer 4. 

Blef<sing, Adam, (Dunneville, Albany Co.,) 
farmer 111. 

Albany Co.,) farmer 107. 

BleBsing, William, (Dannaville, Albany Co.) 
farmer 82. 

Bond, Jacob,(Dunnsville, Albany Co.,) bat- 

BOND, WALTER D., (Eynex's CornerB,) 
farmer 100. 

Bradshaw, James, (Rynex's Comers,) far- 
mer 150. 

Bradshaw, John L., (Eynex'B ComerB,) far- 
mer SOD. 

Bradshaw, Robert, (SuaneBburgh,) farmer 

Bradshaw, Robert, (Rynex'B CornerB,) far- 

BRADSHAW,SAIirDEL,(Rynex'8 Comers.) 

Bradsimw, Walter, (Rynex's Comers,) sup- 
ervisor, stock raiser and farmer 240. 

Brewer, Wm., (DunnsYille, Albany Co.,) 

Broagham, James, (Schenectady,) farmer 

BKOUGHAN, MICHAEL, (DnnnsTille, Al- 
bany Co.,) farmer leases 100. 

Brown, Samuel, (Duanesbnrgh,) farmer 66. 

Chism, Robert, (Rynex'B Comers,) farmer 

CLOGSTON, JAMES W., (Rynex's Cor- 
ners,) farmer 240. 

CONNING, I., (VanVechten,) farmer 145. 

Countermine, James, (Marlaville,) farmer 

Crounse, Frederick C, (Schenectady,) far- 
mer 100. 

Darrow, D., (Schenectady.) farmer 117. 

Dennison, William, (Mariaville,) fanner 
leases 200. 

DON AN, A., (Van Vechten,) farmer 101. 
^, SAMXJEL, (VanVechten,) i 


mer 82. 

DONNAN, WILLIAM, (Van Vechten,) far- 
mer 95. 

Dougail, George, (Van Vechten,) farmer 

Elder, Dayld, (Van Vechten,) farmer 82>tf. 

Eliotson, Marcus, (Van Vechten,) farmer 

Enise, Thomas, (Mariaville,) fanner 117. 

ENNIa, JOHN, (Mariaville,) farmer 124. 

Flansburgh, I. C, (Rynex's Comers,) far- 
mer 100. 

Furgason, D., (Duanesbnrgh,) farmer 177. 

FurguBon, — Mrs., (Duanesburgh,) fanner 

Albany Co.,) farmer 175. 

Gifford, John W., (Dunnsville, Albany Co.,) 
farmer 40. 

Graeer, John, (Van Vechten,) farmer 10. 

Gumas, Frederick, (Duanesbnrgh,) farmer 

HANNAT WILLIAM C, (Rynex's Cor- 
ners,) farmer 120. 


Holten, Smith, (Rynex's Corners,) farmer 

Holten, — Mrs., (Van Vechten,) farmer 50 

and leases 35. 
Jeffers, Robert, (Van Vechten,) farmer 100. 
JEFFEES, ROBERT B., (Van Vechten,) 

farmer 200. 
Kaley, Christian, (Dunnsville, Albany Co.,) 

fiirmer 108. 
Kaley, Jacob, (Dnnnsville, Albany Co.,) 

fartner 120. 
Kaley, Joseph, (Dunnsville, Albany Co.,) 

farmer 113. 
Kelly, Andrew, (Schenectady,) merchant 

and farmer 71. 
Kelly, James H., (Van Vechten,) farmer 

Kelly, Solomon, (Rynex's Corners,) farmer 

Kline, Abram, (Eynex's Corners,) farmer 

Lainhfirt, A., (Schenectady,) tradesman 

and farmer 4. 
Levi, James, (Van Vechten,) farmer leaBes 

Maben, Daniel, (Schenectady,) farmer 100. 
Marlet, John, (van Vechten,) farmer 85. 

MAELETT, T. LUTHER, (Van Vechten,) 

farmer 84. 
Martin, John P., (Schenectady,) farmer 60. 
Maxwell, Walter,(Schenectady,) farmerlSO. 
MoDONALD, AiEXANDBR, (Dunnsville, 

Albany Co.,) farmer 80. 
McGne, E., (Schenectady,) farmer 137. 
McQuaghy, John, (Eynex's Comers,) far- 

Miller, John, (Schenectady,) farmer 88. 
Mire, Frate, (Eynex'B Comers,) farmer 78. 
Mohr, Jacob, (Rynex's Corners,) stock 

dealer and farmer. 
More, Jacob, (Van Vechten,) farmer 119. 
Morrison, James,(Rynex'B Corners,) farmer 

MBDGE, THOMAS, (Eynex's Comers,) 

farmer 140. 
Mury, John C, (Eynex's Corners,) farmer 




Mynderse, Frederick,(Scheneclady,) farmer 
leasee 160. 

Neverman, John, (Duanesbnrgh,) farmer 95. 

Paeeage, T., (Dannsville, Alfany Co.,) far- 
mer 80. 

FasBage, William, (DaQnsville, Albany 
Co.,) farmer 70. 

PfaffenbuBh, Paul T., (Eynex's Corners,) 
farmer 100. 

Robins, G. H., (Mariaville,) farmer 80. 

Eobiaon, Calvin, (Kynex's Corners,) farmer 

Eobison, James, Pnnnsville, Albany Co.,) 
farmer 30. 

Eobison, James, (Schenectady,) farmer 80. 

Eogers, Daniel, (Schenectady,) former 78. 

SANSON, JOHN, (Van Vechten.) farmer 77. 

Scrafford, Andrew, (Dunnsville, Albany 
Co.,) farmer 60. 

Scrafford, Michael, (DunnsTille, Albany 
Co.,) farmer 75. 

SCEOFFOED, ADAM, PunnsvUle, Al- 
bany Co.,) farmer leases 108. 

Shondy, James, (Schenectady,) hotel prop. 

Smealey, Eobert, (Van Vechten,) farmer 

Smealie, Andrew, (Van Vechten,) cider re- 
finer and farmer lOO. 

Smealie, John, (Van Vechten,) farmer 100. 

Springer, Charles, (Eynex's Comers,) ftir- 
mer 210. 

Vechten,) farmers 265. 

Stnart. Daniel, (Duanesburgh,) farmer 188. 

TAW8, J. D., (Van Vechten,> farmer 240. 

farmer 300. 

TINNING, JOSEPH, (Van Vechten,) far- 
mer 117. 

TULLOCH, JAMES, (Rynex's Corners,) 
farmer 120. 

TULLOCH, JOHN W., (Dunn6Tille, Al- 
bany Co.,) hay hoop fitter. 

Tnmbull, George, (Rynex's Comers,) far- 
mer 170. 

Tnrnbnll, George J., (Eynex's Corners,) 
farmer 107. 

TYGART, DAVID, PannsviUe, Albany 

TYGART. JOHN T., Ponnsville, Albany 
Co.,) farmer 109. < 

VANBURBN, PETER, (Schenectady,) far- 
mer 19. 

Vanderpool, Jeremiah, (DannsTille, Albany 
Co.,) farmer 100. 

VANDERPOOL, P. J., (Dnnnsville, Al- 
bany Co,,) batcher and farmer. 

Vantwerp, Peter, (Mariaville,) laborer. 

Van Vranlcen, Moses, (Schenectady,) far- 
mer 104. 

Vanwormer, Michael, (DunnsTille, Albany 
Co.,) blacksmith. 

Walker, Jennie, (MariaTllIe,) teacher. 

Weast; Henry, (Eynex's Comers,) farmer 

Weaat, James, (Rynex's Comers,) farmer 

WEAST, JOHN W., (Mariaville,) farmer 


Willson, E., (Schenectady,) farmer 100. 

Wingate, Andrew, (Duanesbnrgh,) hop 
grower and farmer 139. 

Wingate, Andrew T., (Schenectady,) far- 
mer 100. 

Wingate, Robert I., (Schenectady,) farmer 


Young, Alexander, (Dnnnsville, Albany 

Co.,) farmer 63. 
Young, William D., (Schenectady,) farmer 

leases 65. 



(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Achor, August, (Schenectady,) laborer. 

Achor, Peter, (Schenectady,) firmer 11. 

Akin, Jonathan, ^chenectady,) farmer 180. 

Akin, William, (Rynez^e Cornera,) farmer 

Akin, William N., (Kynez's Corners,) far- 
mer 18 and leases of Wm. Akin, 133. 

ALLEN, MAROARET Mbs., (Schenecta- 
dy,) farmer 320. 

Allen, Philip F., (Schenectady,) (wUh Mrs. 
M. Allen.) 

Anberker, Henry, (Schenectady,) farmer 34. 

Apply, Anthony, (Schenectady,) farmer 3. 

Backn?, Dr. Rev., ^Schenectady,) pastor of 
First Presbyterian Church ana farmer 

Bakeman, Jacob, (Schenectady,) farmer 78. 

BAREENGER, JOSEPH, (Schenectady,) 
willow basket maker and f)iirmer 5. 

Barrenger, Fhidel, (Schenectady,) farmer 

Becker. Philip, (Schenectady,) carpenter 
and joiner and farmer 117. 

Becker, Willinm, (Schenectady,) farmer 
loaecs of John McCue, 45. 

Bell. Edward, (Schenectady,) trackman. 

Bennett, Joshua, (Schenectady,) farmer 120. 

Bigelo, Joseph, (Schenectady',) farmer '3. 

Binzer, George, (Schenectady,) farmer 17. 

Blessing, Martin A., (Schenectady,) former 

Blnch, George. (Schenectady.) farmer 7. 

Bo Hacker, Cord, (Schenectady,) coat maker 
and farmer 8. 

Books, Gairie J., (Schenectady,) (iciM Gar- 
He Slattt.) farmer 86. 

BRADbllAW, ELLEN B. Mils., (Rynex'a 
Corners,) farmer 106. 

Bradshaw, Qeoige R., (Rjmex's Corners,) 
farmer 143. 

Bradt, AbramN.,(Schenectady,)farmer200. 

BRADT, DANIEL C, (Schenectody,) far- 
mer 72 and leases of Norman P. Clote, 

Bradt, David, (Schenectady,) grocer. 

Bradt, Francis, (Van Vechten,) (with John,) 
farmer 267. 

Bradt. John, (Van Vechten, {with Francis,) 
farmer 267. 

Bradt, Nicholas, (Van Vechten,) farmer 55. 

Britner, Johr fSehenectady,) farmer 12. 

Brockem, William, (Schenectady,) farmer 

Brocken, John A., (Schenectady,) farmer 1. 

Brockman, Gilbert, (Schenectady,) carpen- 
ter and farmer 28. 

Brodt, Abram A., (Schenectady,) farmer 91. 

Brown, Henry, (Schenectady,) farmer 90. 

Brown, Mynor, (Schenectady,) farmer 20. 

Brush, John, (Schenectady,) prop, of Two 
Mile House. 

Buchanan, Thomas E., (Van Vechten,) far- 
mer 35. 

Buchanan, William J., (Van Vechten,) far- 
mer 160. 

Buiee, Henry, (Van Vechten,) farmer leases 
of J. Buise. 350. 

Buise, John, (Van Vechten,) farmer 350. 

Buise, Nelson, (Van Vechten,) farmer 
leases of Mrs. Crawford, 65. 

Bullock, Thomas, (Schenectady,) justice of 
the beace and farmer 70. 

Bnnk, Barney, (Schenectady,) farmer 50. 

Burdick, Alanson, (Schenectady,) farmer 

Burdick, Nathan, (Schenectady,) farmer 
leases of Alanson, 130. 

Burk, Cornelius, (Schenectady,) farmer 3. 

Buys, Abram, (Schenectady,) farmer leases 
of Jonathan Akins, 180. 

Calivan, John, (Schenectady,) farmer 4. 

Calkins, Simon, (Rynex^s (Corners,) law- 
yer and farmer 6B5. 

CAMPBELL, DANIEL D., (Schenectady,) 
farmer 1,100. 

Campbell, John, (Schenectady,) {with D. 
D. Campbell.) 

Carr,. Peter, (Schenectady,) farmer 50. 

CARR, RICHARD, (Schenectady,) fanner 

Chambers, John H., (Schenectady,) sales- 
man for thread and twine manuf. 

Chambers, WilliamjJSchenectady,) farmer 
leases of T. L. Walker, 86. 

CHISM, JOHN M., (Schenectady,) carpen- 
ter and joiner and farmer 14. 

Chism, Moses, (Schenectady,) farmer 66. 

Chism, William H., (Schenectady,) farmer 

CHHISLER, JAMES, (Schenectady,) team- 
ster and farmer 49. 

Cibel, Andrew, (Schenectady,) farmer 100. 

Clute, James, (Van Vechten,) grocer 

CLUTE, JETHRO W., (Schenectady,) (ff. 
Westinghoute <& Co.) 

CLUTE, JOHN B., (Schenectady,) (ff. Wett- 
iaghovee <ft Co.) 

Clute, John T., (Van Vechten,) farmer 18. 

Cole, Morris, (Schenectady,) canal bank 

Cramer, James, (Rynex's Corners,) farmer 
leases of Solomon Bradshaw, 122 

Crane, Jonathan, (Schenectady,) retired. 

Crawford, Aaron, (Van Vechten,) former 46 



CRAWFORD, JACOB, (Schenectady,) {8. 
& J. Crawford.) 

Crawford, John, (Schenectady,) farmer 
leafles of Nicholas Mayhee, 80. 

Crawford, Nicholas, (Van Vechten,) (with 

CRAWFORD, SAMUEL, (Schenectady,) 
(5. & J. Crawford.) 

CRAWFORD, S. & J., (Schenectady,) 
{Samuel and Jacob,) props, of Rotter- 
dam Springs Hotel and farmers 180. 

CriBler, Sylvester, (Schenectady,) farmer 80. 

Crouch, David, (Schenectady,) farmer 
leases of D. D. Campbell, 118. 

Cronch, John, (Schenectady,) farmer leases 
of Robert Apps, 33. 

Crouuse, Augustas, (Schenectady,) farmer 

Corners,) farmer leases of Elizabeth 
Bradshaw, 1S)9. 

Darrow, Andrew T., (Rynex's Corners,) 
farmer 109. 

Davis, Abram, (Schenectady,) carpenter 
and joiner. 

Davis, William P. Rev., (Schenectady,) 
pastor of Reformed Church and farmer 

Deforest, Jacob, (Schenectady,) farmer 10. 

Delmont. Abraham H., ((Schenectady,) far- 
mer 80. 

Dickson, Anderson C, (Schenectady,) far- 
mer leases of D. Stlmpson, 175. 

Donnenberg, Frederick, (Schenectady,) far- 
. raer67. 

Draper. Samuel, (Schenectady,) farmer 124. 

ELLERS, HENRY, (Schenectady,) broom 
mauuf. and farmer leases of John 
Myers estate, 100. 

ENNIS, ALEXANDER, M. D., (Van Vech- 
. ten,) physician and surgeon. 

Ennie, Robert, (Schenectady,) farmer 100. 

ENNIS, WM., (Schenectady,) {with B. 

Fairchild, Charles, (Schenectady,) branch 

Fairleu, Joseph, (Schenectady,) farmer 90. 

Farrel, PatricK, (Schenectady,) laborer. 

Feiiii, Wra. L., (Schenectady,) farmer 36. 

Fhiehout, Cornelias, (Schenectady,) far- 
mer 12. 

Fisher, George, (Schenectady,) farmer 63. 

FI81IER, GEORGE W,(8cheneotady,) (wiiilA 

Fi»her, James, (Schenectady,) farmer 66. 

Fisher, James, Jr., (Schenectady,) farmer 

FISHER, PHILIP W,, (Schenectady,) far- 
mer leat>es of James Fisher, Jr., 99. ' 

Fisher, Richard, (Schenectady,) carpenter. 

Fit^hor, Thomas, (Schenectady,) clergyman 
and farmer 9. 

Fiflier, Watson W., (Schenectady,) farmer 

Fishier, William J., (Schenectady,) carpenter 
and joiner. 

Flynn, Patrick, (Schenectady,) farmer 100. 

Fogarty, James,_(Schouectady,) laborer. 

FRY, ANDREW, (Schenectady,) basket 

Fry, John, (Schenectady,) farmer 4. 

Fryi!r, Nicholas, (Schenectady,) farmer 98. 

iurbeck, Philip, (Schenectady,) farmer 11. 

Gardenier, John M., (Schenectady,) apia- 
rian, carpenter and joiner, and farmer 

Gardner, William, (Schenectady,) laborer. 

(Shente, Michael, (Schenectady,) farmer 16. 

Qifford, Alexander, (Rynex's Corners,) far- 
mer 310. 

Gifford, Andrew T., (Schenectady,) farmer. 

Qorden, Elizabeth, (Schenectady,) farmer 

Gordiuler, James, (Schenectady,) farmer 30, 

Gordon, David, (Schenectady,) farmer 46. 

Gordon, George, (Schenectady,) farmer 160. 

Gordon, Joseph, (Schenectady,) farmer 156. 

Gordon, Joseph G., (Schenectady,) [with 

Gregg, Andrew J., (Schenectady,) farmer 

Gregg, James, (Schenectady,) hotel keeper, 
farmer 160 and leases of Abram A. 
Bradt, 28. 

Gregg, James W., (Rynex's Comers,) (with 
John'T.,) farmer 170. 

Gregg, John T., (Rynex's Corners,) (with 
Janut W.) farmer 170. 

Gregg, MathewB., (Rynex's Corners,) far- 
mer 105. 

Hack, Frederick, (Rynex's Corners,) farmer 

Ham, Martin, (Schenectady,) farmer 144. 

Ham, Martin A., (Schenectady,) farmer 69. 

Ham, Peter W., (Schenectady,) farmer 100. 

Hamilton, Horace, (Schenectady,) retired. 

Hamilton, Jonathan C, (Schenectady,) 
supt. of thread and twine factory. 

Harmon, George, (Schenectady,) farmer 

Hawk, George, (Schenectady,) farmer 12. 

Heckeler, Christopher, (Schenectady,) far- 
mer 62. 

Heencen, Andrew, (Schenectady,) farmer 

Herrick, Henry, (Van Vechten,) carpenter 
and joiner, and farmer 2. 

Herrick, Lewis, (Schenectady,) farmer 48. 

Hood, James, (Schenectady,) farmer 54. 

HOTALINO, WILLIAM, (Schenectady,) 
farmer 96. 

Houghtaliug, Tunis W., (Schenectady,) far- 
mer 113. ' 

HOUGHTON, JAMES C, (Rynex's Cor- 
ners,) farmer 175. 

Howard, Henry, (Van Vechten,) shoemaker. 

Hunt, George S., (Schenectady,) farmer 72. 

Hurley, — Mrs., (Schenectady.) farmer 60. 

Jeffers, John, (Schenectady,) laborer. 

Jeffers, William, (Schenectady,) farmer 70. 

tady,) hotel keeper, wood dealer and 
farmer 18. 

Kellcrhouse, Chas., (Schenectady,) with 
Jacob Kellerhouee. 

KELLERHOUSE, JACOB, (Schenectady,) 
agent for Wood's Mower and Reaper. 

Kennedy, Peter K., (Rynex's Corners,) car- 
penter and joiner, and farmer 4. 

Kenny, John, (Schenectady,) prop, of Driv- 
ing Park Hotel and farmer 80. 

KKRifs, STEPHEN, (Schenectady,) farmer 

Kline, John B., (Van Vechten,) farmer 230. 

Kline, William J., (Van Vtchten,) |rocer. 

Lambert, John, (Schenectady,) oasket 
maker and farmer 20. 



Lambert, John, (Schenectady,) farmer 60. 
Lambert, William, (Schenectady,) farmer 6. 
Lavoy, John, (Schenectady,) farmer 2. 
Leonard, John, (Schenectady,) carpenter 

and joiner. 
Levey, Michael J., (Schenectady,) farmer 


Lieber. George M., (Schenectady,) farmer 4. 

Long, John, (Schenectady,) farmerSO. 

Mabee, Nicholas, (Schenectady,) farmer 94. 

Mabee, Simon, (Schenectady,) farmer 257. 

Mainard, Stephen, (Schenectady,) fanner 20. 

Marks, William, (Schenectady,) farmer 5. 

Maser, Adam, (Eynex's Comers,) farmer 95. 

Marsh, William, (Schenectady,) farmer 
leases of Walter C. Green, 100. 

Maybee, John, (Schenectady,) farmer. 

McCafrey, Christopher, (Schenectady,) far- 
mer 30. 

McCann, William, (Van Vechten,) farmer. 

McCue, James J., (Schenectady,) broom 
manuf., boatman and farmer 100. 

McDonald, Isaiah, (Schenectady,) farmer 

McLane, Albert, (Schenectady,) farmer 
leases of Samuel Draper, 124. 

McMillan, ANDREW, (Schenectady,) 

farmer 176. 
McMillan, James, (Schenectady,) retired. 
McMillan, James Jr., (Schenectady,) farmer 

McNillie, Michael, (Schenectady,) farmer 1 
Merch, David, (Schenectady,) farmer 40. 
Miller, Charles B., (Schenectady,) (Samuel 

MUler <£ 8pru.) 
Miller, Jacob H., (Schenectady,) fanner 108. 
Miller, Jo«eph, (Schenectady,) farmer 38. 
Miller, Peter, (SchenecUdy,) farmer 205. 
Miller, Potman, (Schenectady,) laborer. 
Miller, Robert, (Schenectady,) laborer. 
Miller, Samuel, Jr., (Schenectady,) (Samuel 

Miller & Sam.) 
Miller, Samuel & Sons, <Schenectady,) 

(Charla B. and Samuel, Jr.,) farmer 

leasee of William Miller, 147. 
Miller, Willia"m H., (Schenectady,) farmer 

• 100. 
Mires, Charles, (Schenectady,) farmer 25. 
Misick, George, (Schenectady,) peddler. ■ 
Moore, Spencer, (Schenectady,) carpenter 

and joiner and farmer 15. 
MOORE, SPENCER, (Schenectady,) (O, 

Westinglumae & Co.) 
Morrison, Jdlh, (Schenectady,) farmer 

leasee of J. Tambnll, 65. 
Madge, John, (Eynex's Corners,) farmer 

Madge, William, (Rynex's Corners,) far- 

■ mer 26. 
Myers, John, heirs of, (Scherectady,) (Mrs. 

Louisa 3., John C, Frederick W., 

Nicholae I. and Charles H.,) farmers 

467. , , 

MYERS, JOHN H., (Schenectady,) farmer 


O'Connor, Michael, (Rynex's Corners,) far- 
mer 135. , , , 

OGSB0RY, PAVID, (Schenectadv,) farmer 
leases of Nicholas Schermerhorn, 110. 

Oppertshaaser, John, (Schenectady,) gar- 
dener and farmer 16. 

Pangbnrn, Abram, (Schenectady,) farmer 

Pangburn, Alonzo, (Schenectady,) farmer 
Pangbum, James, (Schenectady,) 

Patterson, Alexander M., (Van Vechten,) 
overseer of public works and hotel 

PATTERSON, 8EELY, (Van Vechten,) (S. 
<fc W. H. Patterson^ post master. 

PATTERSON, S. & W. H., (Van Vechten,) 
(Seel]/ and William H.,) grocers, dealers 
in wood, hay and grain, and farmers 35. 

ten,) (S. & W. H. Patterton.) 

Payne, A. F., (Schenectady,) blacksmith. 

Peek, Andrew, (Schenectady,) farmer 1. 

Peek, James C, (Schenectady,) farmer 6. 

Peek, John, (Schenectady,) farmer 4. 

PEEK, JOHN, (Schenectady,) farmer \}i. 

Peek, John C, (Schenectady,) grocer. 

PEIESON, FREDERICK T., (Schenectady,) 
justice of the peace and prop, of Schen- 
ectady and Duanesbnrg Plank Road. 
Peirson, James B., (Schenectady,) (with 

Frederick T.) 
Peirson, Orson, (Schenectady,) miller. 
Pelts. Adam^Schenectady,) farmer 100. 
PERRY, JOHN C, (Schenectady,) tobacco 

raiser and farmer 116. 
Phillips, John, (Schenectady,) farmer 220. 
Phillips, William N., (Schenectady.) farmer 

leases of A. B. Schermerhorn, 75. 
Plato, Frederick,(Schenectady,)farmer 14^. 
Plato, Sanders, (Schenectady,) retired. 
Patman, Aaron, (Schenectady,) farmer 125. 
Pntman, Andrew Y., (Schenectady,) farmer 

Putman, Joseph, (Schenectady,) (with 

PUTMAN, OLIVER 8., (Van Vechten,) 

farmer 67. 
PUTMAN, SEBASTIAN, (Schenectady,) 

farmer 85. 
Qnackenbush, Jacob H., (Schenectady,) 

farmer 50. 
QUICK, GEORGE G., (Schenectady,) far- 
mer 150. 
Eadcliff, George, (Schenectady,) machinist 

and farmer 14. 
Radley, Cornelins, (Schenectady,) cooper. 
Randall, E. P., (Schenectady,) bleacher. 
Relyea, Daniel, (Schenectady,) laborer. 
Rinhart, Nicholas, (Schenectady,) farmer 8. 
Robinson, Andrew, (Schenectady,) laborer. 
Robinson, Genett Mrs., (Schenectady,) far- 
mer 1. 
Robinson, John E., (Schenectady,) farmer 

leases of T. L. Walker, 230. 
Ro1)inson, Robert, (Schenectady,) with D. 

D. Campbell, farmer. 
nectady,) 8. & J. Crawford, props. 
Rowe, David, (Schenectady,) farmer 110. 
Rowe, Leonard, (Schenectady,) farmer 

leasee of David Rowe, 110. 
Rynex, Dewitt C, (Rynex's Comers,) far- 
mer 92. 
Rynex, Elisha, (Rynex's Corners,) farmer 

Rynex, Ephraim W., (Schenectady,) farmer 

RYNEX, JOHN G., (Schenectady,) farmer 
leases of James Gregg, 160. 



Rynex, Telfar C, (Rynex'B Comers,) hotel 

Saater, John Rev. & Sons, (Schenectady,) 
(Edward 8. and Wesley E.,) farmers 
lease 126. 
Sayger, Jolin, (Schenectady,) fanner leases 

of A. Robinson, 105. 
WORKS, (Schenectady,) Q. Westing- 
house & Co., props. 
Schermer, John B..(Schenectady.) farmer 9. 
ectady,) farmer 12. 
(Schenectady,) {with D. D. Campbell.) 
Schermerhom, Bartholomew T. F., (Ry- 

nex's Corners,; farmer 60. 
Schermerhom, Ebenezer, (Schenectady,) 

Schermerhom, Freeman, (Schenectady,) 

farmer 18. 
8CHERMERH0RN ISAAC, (Schenectady,) 
fiirmer leases of Nicholas Schermer- 
hom, 95. 
Schermerhom, James B., (Schenectady,) 

brnom maker and farmer 50. 

teu,) general blacksmith. 
SCHERMERHORN, JOHN, (Schenectady,) 
supt. for D. D. Campbell, on dairy farm, 
tady,) farmer 140. 
Schermerhom, John J. A., (Schenectady,) 

farmer 150. 
nectady,) carpenter and joiner, and far- 
mer 14. 
Schermerhom, Robert, (Schenectady,) far- 
mer 155. 
tady,) farmer 140. 
Schermerhom, Simon J., (Schenectady,) 

school commissione!* and farmer 140. 
ScrafTord, William, (Schenectady,) oil 

Shannon, John W., (Schenectady,) retired 

farmer 4. 
Shimon, Philip, (Schenectady,) farmer 35. 
Shanon, William, (Schenectady,) farmer 71. 
SHARP, ABRAM, (Schcnecudy,) farmer 

Shaver, George, (Schenectady,) farmer 6. 
Seaver, Martin, (Schenectady,) farmer 170. 
Sheldon, Gideon, (Schenectady,) laborer. 
Shipley, Thomas, (Van Vechten,) farmer 

leases 83. 
Shorkoy, Alexander, (^chenectady,) fanner 

Shufelt, George, (Schenectady,) farmer 189. 
Shnfelt, Jacob, (Schenectady,) farmer 38. 
SHUFELT, JAMES B., (Schenectady,) far- 
mer leases of Geo. Shufelt, 189. 
Shufelt, Philip, (Schenectady,) farmer 94. 
SIEGEL, MICHAEL, (Schenectady,) farmer 

Sigourney, Abram C, (Schenectady,) switch 

SITTERLEY, AUGUST T., (Schenectady,) 

{Sitterley Brothers.) 
(August F. and Henry iy.,)manufs. and 
dealers in flour, ^rain, feed, &c., lum- 
ber sawed to order. 

SITTERLEY, DANIEL D., (Schenectady ) 

(with John.) 
SITTERLEY, HENRY W., (Schenectady 1 

(SitlerUy Brothers.) ''' 

Sitterley, John, (Schenectady,) farmer 43 
Sitterley, John M., (Schenectady,) farmer 

Slatts, Garrie, (Schenectady,) (with Oarru 

■J. Bouks,) farmer 86. 
Smith, Andrew J., (Schenectady,) farmer 

Smith, Charles, (Schenectady,) farmer 
leases of T. Veeder, 97. 

Smith, Joseph B., (Schenectady,) gardener 

Smith, William, (Schenectady,) (with 
Josiah Van Pattm.) ^ 

Snider, John, (Schenectady,) farmer 60. 

Snyder, Benjamin, (Schenectady,) farmer 

SQUIRE, ORSAMUS, (Schenectady,) phy- 
sician and surgeon, and farmer 10 

Squire, Robert J., (Schenectady,) lawyer 
with A. J. Thompson. 

StaflTord. John, (Schenectady.) laborer 

STALEY, JONATHAN, (Van Vechten,) 
farmer 180. 

Steers, Peter C, (Schenectady,) farmer 100 

Stephens, John, (Rynex's Comers,) farmer 

Stevens, William, (Schenectady,) carpen- 

Swort, Jacob, (Van Vechten,) carpenter 
and joiner, and farmer 1. 

Thomas, James, (Van Vechten,) retired 
farmer l>f . 

Thompson, Alexander, (Schenectady,) law- 
yer and farmer 41. 

Tilson, Joel, (Rynex's Corners,) farmer 
leases of George Brown, 160. 

Truax, Isaiah, (Schenectady,) laborer. 

Turnbull, James, (Schenectady,) farmer 

Tnmbull, John I,, (Rynex's Corners,) far- 
mer 100. 

TURNBULL, PARIS, (Van Vechten,) far- 
mer leases of T. H. Tnrnbnil, 2i0. 

TURNBULL, THOMAS H., (Van Vechten,) 
farmer 400. I 

Valk, Alexander, (Schenectady,) farmer 7. 

Valk, John, (Schenectady,) fanner. 

Vanderbelt, Andrew, (Schenectady,) la- 

Vanderbelt, Dennis, (Schenectady,) laborer. 

Vanderhiden, Jefry, (Schenectady,) la- 

Vandyke, Abram P., (SchdBectady,) farmer 

Vandyke, Cornelius, (Schenectady,) farmer 
60 and leases of Mrs. Pangburn, 50. 

Van Dyke, Gilbert, (Schenectady,) farmer. 

Van Dyke, Peter, (Schenectady,) farmer 60. 

Van Dyke, William, (Schenectady,) carpen- 
ter and joiner, and farmer 60. 

tady,) broom manuf. and farmer leases 

Vanhoosen, Charlei, (Schenectady,) far- 
mer 2. 

Vannorman, Evert, (Schenectady,) twine 
maker and farmer 4. 

Van Patten, Elias, (Schenectady,) carpen- 

Van Patten, Isaac, (Schenectady,) farmer 



Van Patten, Jacob, (Schenectady,) farmer 

VAN PATTEN, JOHN V., (Schenectady,) 

farmer 135. 
Van Patten, Josiah, (Schenectady,) broom 

manuf. and farmer. 
Van Patten, Hicholae H., (Schenectady,) 

farmer 482. 
Van Patten, Nicholas Mrs., (Schenectady,) 

Van Patten, Sebecca Mrs., (Schenectady,) 

farmer 300. 
Van Patten, Kichard, (Schenectady,) fai^ 

Van Slyke, Harmon, (Schenectady,) (witA 

JoAnS.,) farmer 200. 
Van Slyke, John 8., (Schenectady,) (with 

Harmon^ fkrmer 200. 
Van vmkenburgh, J., (Schenectady,) far- 
mer 40. , ^ 
Van Valkenburgh, Jacob, (Schenectady,) 

tady,) farmer 175. 

Van Volkenburgh, Vim., (Schenectady,) la- 

Van Vorst, Nicholas F., (Van Vechten,) 
station keeper. 

Van Wormer, Aaron, (Schenectady,) car- 

Van Wormer, Abram, (Schenectady,) la- 
borer. , , 

VAN WORMER, BLIAS, (Schenectady,) 
blacksmith and farmer 16. 

Van Wormer, Henry, (Schenectady,) car- 
penter and Joiner and farmer 1. 

VANZANDT, JOHN B., (Schenectady,) 
farmer 100. 

Vedder, Henry, (Schenectady,) painter and 
farmer 1. ■ 

Vedder, John D., (Schenectady,) boatman. 

Vedder, Nicholas. (ScheDectady.) laborer. 

Vedder, Nicholas Jr., (Schenectady,) farmer 

Veeder, Abram, (Schenectady,) farmer 170. 
Veeder, George, (Schenectady,) farmer 240. 
Veeder, Henry G., (Schenectady,) farmer 80. 
Veeder, Henry W., (Schenectady,) farmer 

VBEDBR, JOHN M., (Van Vechten,) 
apiarian, supervisor and farmer 160. 

Veeder, Myndert, (Van Vechten,) farmer 

Veeder, William, (Schenectady,) farmer 200. 

Veley, John, (Schenectady,) farmer 2. 

VEEMILTA, HENRY, (Schenectady,) gar- 
dener, batcher, town clerk and farmer 

Vine, Ezra, (Schenectady,) fanner 107. 

Vine, John P., (Schenectady,) farmer 50. 

Vine, Peter, (Schenectady,) auctioneer and 
farmer 72. 

VROMAN, ADAM P., (Schenectady,) far- 
mer leases of Aaron P. Van Dyke, 81. 
Vrooman, Anna Mrs., (Schenectady,) far- 
mer 16. 
Waggenor, Edward H., (Schenectady,) {with 

Mri. Julia Waggenor.) 
Waggenor, Julia Mrs., (Schenectady,) far- 
mer 25. 
Waggoner, John, (Schenectady,) farmer 7. 
Waggoner, Wm., (Schenectady,) laborer. 
Walrod, Anthony, (Schenectady,) farmer 70. 
Waseon, Anderson, (Schenectady,) farmer 

Weast, Israel, (Van Vechten,) laborer. 
Weast, James, (Schenectady,) laborer. 
Weast, Samuel A., (Schenectady,) carpen- 
ter and farmer 84. 

WEATHERS, WILLIAM, (Schenectady,) 
farmer leases of Qalon Richmond, 68. 

Weaver, Charles G., (Schenectady,) carpen- 
ter and joiner and farmer 47. 

Weaver, Frederick, (Schenectady,) farmer 

IfiA&Gfi fit) 

Weaver, Jacob, (Schenectady,) laborer. 
Weaver, John, (Schenectady,) laborer. 
Wemple, Aaron, (Schenectady,) farmer 80. 
Wemple, Aaron S., (Schenectady,) gardener 

with Rev. Dr. Backus. 
Wemple, Harmon, (Schenectady,) farmer 6. 

WEMPLE, JACOB D., (Schenectady,) far- 

, mer 160. 
WESTCOTT, SAMUEL, (Schenectady,) 

building mover and farmer 212. 
WESTINGHOUSE, G. & CO., (Schenec- 
tady,) (George Westinghmse, Spencer 
Moore, John B. and Jelhro W. Clute.) 
props. Schenectady AgricultnralWorka. 
tady,) ( G. Weetinghouse A Co.) 
White, George, (Schenectady,) farmer 102. 
Wiggins, Rudolph, (Van Vechten,) wagon 

Williams, Elias K.,(Schenectady,) gardener, 

carriage maker and farmer 7. 
Williams, Henry W., (Schenectady,) gar- 
dener and farmer 18. 
Willie, Jonas, (Schenectady,) willow basket 

manuf. and farmer 8. 
Willie, Joseph, (Schenectady,) basket mak- 
er and farmer 2. 
Willie, Peter, (Schenectady,) willow basket 

maker and farmer 3. 
Wilmot, Hanford, (Schenectady,) carpenter 

and joiner and farmer 8. 
Wilsey, Harriet Miss, (Van Vechten,) 

Wren, George, (Schenectady,) farmer 40. 
Wright, Joseph, (Schenectady,) carpenter 
[ and farmer 6. 














Abbott, J. C, aactioneer, 131 State. 

Allen, Daniel, groceries, brovisionB, &c., I'-S State. 

Allen, Lewis, groceries, Union, comer Funda. i 

AMERICAN HOTEL, 221 State, N. Timeson, prop. 

Amon, George, lager beer saloon, Albany St. 

Angle, C. E., teller MoUhwk National Bank. 

Anthony, W. H., prop, of Anthony Hall Hotel. 

Archer, J. C, merchant tailor, 195 State. 

Atwell, D. A. & Co., (E. L. Freeman, 2d,) insurance agents. Van Home Hall. 

Austin, A. H., district attorney, 165 State. 

BACKUS, C. W., 6 Union. 

Backus, J. T. Rev., D. D., pastor Presbyterian Church. 

Bailey, William P., master builder, 18 Yates. 

BALLERT &HAMM AN, (t/u^iJMjBoiier* and j/acoJ Bamman,) mauufs. and dealers in 

boots and shoes, 246 State. 
BALLERT, JULICS (Baltert & Bamman.) 

*BAME, JOHN H., livery and horse bazaar, comer State and Center. 
Banker, Gershom, gas works, office 130 State. 
Banker, Isaac, blacksmith, 4S Liberty. 

Barhydt, Abram J., eating house and ice cream saloon, 55 Green. . 
Barhydt, J. T., ice dealer, 169 Front. • 

Barhyte, James H., {Oriffes <t BarhyU.) 
Barne, William S., carpenter, 159 Liberty. 
Barney, H. S. & Co., dry goods, 101 State. 
BARRINGER, JACOB, (J. * T. Barringer.) 

BARRINGER, J. & T., {Jacob cfc Theodore,) groceries and provisions, 33 Ferry. 
BARRINGER, THEODORE, (J. & T. Barringer.) 
Baum, Charles, tobacconist, 144 State. 
Heal, Wm. H., postmaster. 
Becker, Adam, (Becker dk Ktwche.) 

Becker & Knoche, iAdam Becker and BemhaH Knocke,) merchant tailors, 110 State, 
BECKWITH, THEODORE I., market, 98 Liberty. 
BEEBE, GEO., horse shoer, 104 Center. 
BEEBE, SIMEON, (Page dt Beebe.) 

BEEBE, S. LIBBIE, artist in hair and hair Jewelry, 104 Center. 
Beekman, Samuel, hair dresser, under Glvens' Hotel. State. 
Behr, Lewis, (Klingenttine <t Behr.) 
BENEDICT, ROBERT E., harness, trunks and hose made and repaired, under Given's- 

Hotel, 175 State. 
Benedict, Samuel T., attorney and U. S. commissioner, 10 Union. 
Bensen, R. V., groceries and provisions, corner Union and Yates. 
BENTLEY, FRANCIS, night watchman N. Y. C. R. R., house 14 Jay. 
Bergman, Henry, farmer leases 60. 
Billsen, Aaron, farmer 4. 
Blake, .P., saloon, corner Warren and Center. 
Blake, R^ Mrs. grocery and saloon, comer Center and Warren. 
BLANCHAUD, ANDREW H., manuf. of boots and shoes, and repairer, 76 Perry. 
Bleser, H., lager beer saloon, 166 State. 
Block, F., lager beer saloon, 133 State. 
Blum, Christian, lager beer saloon, Albany Turnpike. 
BOILBEMAKERS'^AHMS, Tom Lester, prop., 1 Pine. 

Bollen & Fickford, ( WlUiam Botlen and Wtiliam D. PUkford,) meat market, 96 Fonda. 
Bollen, William, (Bollen <t Rckford.) 
Booth, Benjamin S., piano tuner and repairer, 111 State. 


Bobs, Henry, blacksmith and wagon maker, 77 Roraeyn. 

BRADLEY, DANIEL, prop, of stone qnarry, nuriieryman, gardener and farmer 830, 

residence 16 Jay. 
Bradt, Daniel, groceries and proTlslons, 97 Ferry. 
Bradt, Henry, (Thoma <& Bradt.) 

BRADT, JOHN, (Bradt, raiet <* Van Dyck.) . „ „ „ ^ , , v 

*BRADT, YATES & VAN DYCK, (John Bradt, P. B. Yatu and P. Tan Dyck,) lumber 

dealers, sash, blinds and doors, mouldings &c.. Dock. 
Brower, Geo. W., gardener and farmer 13. ' 

Brown, A. &Son, (C?. t'.,) wholesale and retail ftarniture dealers, 57 State. 
BROWN, JOHN, shoe maker, 78 Fonda. 
Brownell, Ira, supt. Saratoga R. R. 
Brownell, James, ticket agent, Saratoga R. R. 
Bullock, J. H., groceries and provisions, 13 Rotterdam. 
Burgdof, Conrad, tiair dresser, 3 Dock. 
BURNS, J. 8., prop, of Burns Hotel, 815 State. 
Barrows, Francis, manuf. of Barrows English Syrup, Union. 
Butler, R. T., (Shaibtt <t Butter.) 
Butler, William, bakery, 48 State. 
Butts, John,' Idger beer saloon, 162 State. 


Cady, J., pAsident Schenectady Bank. 

Cain. Isaac, baggage master, Saratoga R. R. „ ., 

Calo, t'., wholesale and and retail fruits, nuts, confectionery, &c., State, Drullard's 

CAMPBELL, JACOB 8., (.Van DeBogert <& Campbell) 

Camubell James, confectioner and newsroom, corner Center and Union. 

CANTINE JOHN & CO., (Andrew McMulUn, Alexander J. T/wmpton, T. W. ^e Camus 

and E.'w. Paige,) manufs. of Wright's Patent Cultivators, and castings of all kinds, 

85, 87 and 89 Fonda. , , , ^ , . . ,,. . ^ » •, , 

Carley, A. F. and G. C wholesale dealers in Jlour, salt, &c., and retailers of groceries 

and liquors, corner State and Church. 
CARLEY HOUSE, Mcintosh & Hutchinson, props., S07 State, corner Center. 
*CASE & FELTHOUSEN, (Levi Case and Chas. Felthousen,) copper, sheet iron, brass 

and pump manufs., 14 and 16 Warren. 
CASE, LEVI, (Case <£ Fellfwusen.) 
C \SE SHERMAN A., florisH, 188 Union. 
Caat\eQeo., (Cattle it Steers.) 
CaBtle Georire T., canal collector. Dock. 

Castle '& Steers, (George Caetleand Thornton, Steers,) meat market, 76 Center. 
Caw, David J., deputy county clerk, 63 Front. 
Caw JamesG.,countyclerk, 6 Front. 

CENTER STREET BREWERY, 54 Center, Andrew Schinnerer, prop. 
CHAPMAN, A. J., (Chapman * Son,) saloon and confectionery, corner Ferry and Lib- 

erty, also bakery, 98 Ferry. 
PHAPMAN a. J. Jr., (Chapman & Son.) 

TH aPMAN'A son, (A. J. i A. J. Jr.,) sign and ornamental painters, 4 Liberty. 
Charlesworth, D. & Son, (Oeorge,) cabinet ware and undertakers, 237 State. 
chnriPBWorth Gco., (D. Charlesworth <t Son.) 

CHISM, JOHN C, prop, of Knickerbocker Hotel, 63 Washington Avenue, 
rhrislcr Richard, farmer 87. 
rhriBler' Wm., groceries and proTislons, 65 State. 
ruVpQeoree, newspapers, magazines, toys and fancy goods, 143 State, 
ri TrK JOHN, saloon, 365 State. 
rtVb Wm H., groceries and provisions, 211 State. 

Carte ME Rev., pastor St. John's Church. * 

clllke Wm., groc^Hes and liquors, 79 Ferry. 
I^^Iv,' Thomas prop, of Railroad Saloon, 
r^?,^ Jnte RoblrtVsupt. of Schenectady Gas Works, 16 Hamilton. 
?i HTF BROS ( C. C, J. B. and J. W.,) manufs. of steam engines, boilers and 

chinery, 49 and 51 Liberty. 
CLUTB C C, (Clute Bros.,) (Clutejb Beagles.) 

^X^'Zt^ ^(S ^I°"&^djZ% Hannah.) tea store, 204 State. 
CLUTE HARRISON, aour and feed, 14 and 16 Wall. 

SSlI'ji'cobT.Vetired farmer, 23 Green. , ^, ^ ^ ^_ 

iVwIii'M JACOB W.f attorney and counselor at law, and notary public, 71 State 
rinie JaT B., harness maker, 68 State. 
CLUTE J B.' (Clutearos.,) (CluU SBeagUa.) 
CLUTB J W., (CTute Bros., (CluU dk Beagles.) 



Clnte, Napoleon, flonr, grain and feed, 10 Wall. 

Clute & Reagles, (C. C, JbAn B. andjethro W. Clvfi, and James RtagUt,) manuf. of 
wagons, wheelbarrowa, plows, Ac, Barrett Street and corner State and LaFayette. 
Clnte, S. L., {Clute & Hannah.) 
Clnte, S. P. H., (HiU & auU.) 

Clnte, Wm. H. & Son, (i. T.,) hats, caps, trunks &o., 96 State. 
COLUMBIAN HOTEL, corner Union and Romeyn, Wm. H. Sonthard, prop. 
Conde, B. L., hardware, agricultural implements &c., comer State and Center. 
Consaul, John, wholesale and retail dealer In boots and shoes, 142 State. 
Corl, Richard, farmer 16. 

CORNELL, ROBERT, prop, of City Meat Market, comer Union and Ferry. 
Coye, Darius, physician and surgeon, 37 Jay. 
Craly, Lajro, farmer 14. 

Cramer, Legrand C, secretary of Schenectady Elevating Co. 
Crane, Jonas H., (Millard & Crane.) 
CRICHTON, ALEXANDER, (Sampson A Criehton.) 

Daggett, Natban O., physician, 47 State. 

Daniels, John, farmer 13. 

DARROW, J. W., (Van Vrankm dt Darrow,) 

Davidson, J. E., clothier, 133 State. 

Davis Honse, Thos. McClyman, prop., 188 State. a 

Davis, John S., real estate agent and notary public, Myers House. 

Davis, Thomas, carpenter, T White. 

Davis Wilson, merchant tailor, 103 State. 

DAY, WILLIAM F.. butcher and farmer 17. 

DeBois, John, photographer, 84 State. 

Decker, Madam, hair store, 96 State. 

DeForest Martin, inssrance agent, 33 Church. 

DeForreet, Jacob, undertaker and furnitnre dealer, 62 State. 

Deminger, J. Z. Rev., pastor of German M. E. Church, 12 Jay. 

Dennington, Harry, telegraph operator. 

DEREMER, JOHN A., attorney and counselor at law. Van Home Hall 

♦DEVENDORF, CLARK, prop, of City Market, dealer in all kinds of fresh and salt 
meats, vegetables, canned fruits &c., 196 State, corner Center. 

Dickenson, Aaron, horse ehoer and general blacksmith, S Rotterdam. 

Dillenbeck, A., groceries and provisions, corner Union and Romain. 

Dillenbeck, G. L., (Dillenbeck dk Stoops.) 

Dillenbeck & Stoops, (O. L. Dillemeck and WUliam Stoops,) merchant tailors and deal- 
ers in gents' furnishing goods, 107 State. 

DIMBNT, JAMES, tin ware, stoves, *c., also tin roofer, Union Hall Building. 

Doharty, James, saloon, comer Front and Jefferson. 

Dollar. J. R., painter. White. 

Donaldson, James & Co., coal, wood, hay, &c., 168 State. 

DONNING, FREDERICK, broom maker. Ferry. 

DONNING, FREDERICK, Jr., broom maker. Ferry. 

Dorn, R. C, harness, trunks, &c., 168 State. 

DORNE, HENRY A., brickmanuf.. Center, adjoining gas works. 

*DOTY, G. H., stoves, ranges, heaters, Ac, tin, copper, and sheet iron ware, 78 State. 

Doty, Julia Mrs., milliner, 74 State. 

Droms, Henry, farmer leasee of O. Van Voast, 100. 

DRDLLARD HOUSE, Sate, Mrs. W. Thompson, prop. 

♦DUELL, JAMES C, dentist, 47 State. 

Duffey, Pat., saloon, 8 Dock. 

EAGLE HOTEL, 62 Liberty, Frederick Roth, propj 

Eaton, J. W. Rev., pastor of First Methodist Chnrch, Liberty. 

Edward, H. S. & Bro., (Z. S.,) hardware, agricultural implements, stoves, tinware.doora, 

sash &c., 136 and 138 State. ' 

Edward, L. B., (H. 3. Edward & Bro.) 
Edwarde, John A., gas Utter, 67 and 69 Center. 
Ehlefeldt, A. W., umbrella repairer, 56 White. 
ELLIS, CHARLES G., treasurer of Boheuectady Locomotive Works 
♦ELLIS, JOHN, tobacco, cigars and pipes. State, next to Canal Bridge 
ELLIS, JOHN 0., prest. of Schenectady Locomotive works. 
ELLIS, M. k.JMMert Ellis A Son.) 

•ELLIS, HOBBRT & BON, (if. A.,) mA'chant tailors, 169 and 163 State 
EUwood, Livingston, physician and surgeon, boards Carley House 
•EVENING STAR, ifo State, J. J. Marlett, editor and publisher. ' 



Fnrrel, Snsan Mrs., groceries, confectionery &c., 160 State. 

FEHB, JACOB, mannf. of boots and shoes, 184 State. 

Felir, Ulricb, French patent and calf boot malier, 186 btate. 

Feldman, Lewis, (Feldman & Thoma.) 

Fcldman & Thoma, (L<t«i« ^tldman and WiUiam 7'Aoma,)mercbanttailor(, 169 State. 

FKLTHOUSKN, CHA8., (Vase <t Felthousen.) 

FELTHOUSBN, J. E. &, Co.,(C.N. 7on7ron*«n,) groceries, proTisions, plants, flowers, 

frnit, produce, wooden ware Ac, 201 State. 
Fisher, iTohn, farmer leases 9. 
Fitzgerald, John, saloon, 9 Dock. 
FOX, ABRAM, wines andliqaore, S89 State. 
Fredericli, Andrew, groceries, provisions, wines and liqnors, comer Eomeyn and South 

Freeman, A. T., (E. L. Freeman <t Co.) 
Freeman, B. B., groceries, confectionery, toys &c., 86 State. 
Freeman, E. L. & Co., (J. S. and A. T. Freeman,) wholesale and retpil dealers in paints, 

oils, glass &c., manufs. linseed oil, flax, tow, corn husks &c., 82 State. 
Freeman, B. L. 2nd., (Z). A. Aiwelt dt Co.) 
Freeman, J. H., (E. L. Freeman <4 Co.) 
Fuller, Anthony, prop. Fuller's Hotel, 180 Liberty. 
Fuller. James, lawyer. 
PULLER, PETEK, miller. 

Fuller, Dr., physician, 146 State. 

Fuller's Hotel, State, Mrs. Mary Roman, prop. 

Furbeck, Jas. A., groceries and provisions, wooden and earthenware, 69 State. 

Furman, E., dry goods, 79 State. 


Gardiner, H. B. Rev., Presbyterian clergyman. 

Oarling, Jacob, lager beer saloon, 9 Amanda. 

Oarlock, A. O., hair dresser, near N. Y. C. Depot. 

Garrett, H. J., dentist, 71 State. 

Gartner, Michael, cigar raannf., 21 Romeyn. 

Gavin, Matthew Mrs., saloon and grocery, comer Sonth Avenue and Romeyn. 

•GAZETTE, (weekly,) 168 State, JataesH. Wiseman, editor and publisher. 

GILL, CORNEY, prop. The World Refreshment Saloon, 167 State. 

Gilmour, John, books, stationery and paper hangings, 93 State. 

GIVENS HOTEL, 8. V. Swits, prop., 175 State. 

GLASS, MICHAEL, boot and shoe manuf., 63 and 66 Liberty. 

Goodrich, Horace, teller Schenectady Bank. 

Goodrich, W. L., cashier Schenectady Bank. 

Goylt, H., shoe maker, 133 Union. 

GRAY, HENRY, lager beer saloon, wines and liquors, 243 State. 

Gray, Robert, boots and shoes, 82 Union. 

Green, Walter C, city assessor. 

GREENE, GEROE, physician and surgeon, 98 Center. 

GRIDLEY, HENRY S., flsh, oysters, clams, vegetables and poultry, 90 Ferry. 

Griffes St, Barhjrte, ( Wittiam W. Griffet and Jiunes B. Barkyle.,) book sellers, stationers, 

paper hangings, window shades, frames, brackets &c., sewing machine agents. 111 

GRIFFES, JAMES A., dealer in ready roofing and rooflngmaterlals, 163 Liberty. 
Griffes, William W., (Griffei <t Barhyte.) 

Groot, S. C. & Co., (Simon C. Oroot and Daniel Vedder,) dry goods, 43 State. 
Groot, Simon C, (5. C. Oroot dk Co.) 
Gnergen, M. T., lager beer saloon, 29 Albany Turnpike. 

Hagadom, Henry, fish and provisions, 63 Liberty. 

Haley, Michael, merchant tailor. State. 

HAM, HENRY, carpenter and joiner, 164 Liberty. 

•HAMLIN, S. G., editor ot Daily and Weekly Union, 199 State. 

HAMMAN, JACOB, (BaUtrt dkBamman.) 

HAMMER, CHARLES, physician and sargeoa, 244 State. 

Hanly, Patrick, saloon, 64 Fonda. 

Hannah, James, (CMe & .BannaA.) 

Harbison, Robert, hardware, 116 State. 

Hardy, John, hair dresser, 81 State. 

Harman, J., justice of the peace, 166 State. 

HARMAN, JAMBS, boot and shoe manuf., 27 Water. 


HASTINGS, CHARLES, attorney and counselor at law, 165 Stata. 

Hastings, James, stores and tinware, 104 Ferry. 

Heilbrunner, H., (Hellbrunrur <£ Lilimthal.) 

Heilbrunner & Lillenthal, (H. BeUbrunner and L. Lllienthal,) liquors, 94 State. 

Helderbrandt, Lewis, grocer and hotel keeper, Albany Bead. 

Heller, Jacob, hair dresser, under Carley House. 

Helm, F. T.. gaa fitting and confectionery, 241 State. 

HELMEE, WM. H., groceries, provisions, cordage, flour and feed, 7 Dock. 

Hemstreet, Michael, groceries, Albany Street. 

Henneman, George, lager beer saloon, near Armory. 

Henry, Jacob, clothing, 46 State. 

Henry, Wm., civil engineer and architect, 174 Union. 

Hewitt, T. E., photographer, 81 State. 

Bill & Clute, (S. P. Sill and S. P. H. Cluie,) groceries and provisions, 106 Eomeyn. 

Hill, 8. P., (HUl * Clute.) 

Hilts, J. S., carpenter and builder, 178 Union. 

Hinds, Jerome, photographer, opposite New York Central Depot. 

Hoffenbaugh, David, rarmer 6. 

Hoffman, Henry, editor of LocOTiwtlve Firemen's Journal, 170 Slate. 

Horning, M. H., billiard hall, corner State and Center. 

Howd, H. W., ( Wick <fc Howd.) 

HOWE, S. B., supt. of Union School. 

Huber, P., brewery and saloon, 147 Union. 

Hubner, Paulina, saloon, 69 Center. 

Hull, J. B., dentist, 114 State. 

Hull. John, groceries and provisions, corner Ferry and Union. 

HUTCHINSON, L. L., (liclnloeh <t Sutchinion.) 


Jackson, Samuel W., lawyer, 33 State. 
JOHNSON, ROBEET T., {Sweet c4 Johnetm.) 
Johnson, William, millinery, 119 State. 
Jones, DeWitt, leather and findings, 113 State. 
Jones, James D., physician and surgeon, 81 Union. 

KERSTB, EDWAED, butcher, 28 North Eomeyn. 

•KETCHUM, A. M., gents' furnishing goods, 133 State. 

King. E., merchant tailor, 242 State. 

Einghorn, William, steam dye works, corner Water and Eailroad. 

Klingenstine & Behr, (Henry Klingenatine and Lewis Behr,) clothing, gents' furnishing 

goods, hats, caps &c., 77 Slate, corner Ferry. 
Klingenstine, Henrv, {KlingenttiM £ Behr.) 
KNECHT, FEBDERICK, bakery, 23 and 25 Jay. 
KNETTBL, WILLIAM F., soap and candle factory, 160 Liberty. 
KNICKERBOCKER HOTEL, 62 Washington Aveuue, John C. Chism, prop. 
Knocbe, Bernhart, (Becker & Knocht.) 

Lacy, John, dentist, 108 State. 

Landon, Judson S., lawyer, Van Home Hall. 

LANSING, BENJAMIN L., meat market and confectionery, 96)^ Center. 

LANSING, D. A. Mbs., dress maker, 96 Center. 

Lake, John, stoves, tinware, paints, oils &c., 92 State. 

LcEot, C. Mrs., nlain sewing, 41 College. 

LESTER, TOM.,%rop. of Boilermakers' Arms, 1 Pine Street. 

Leupert, Henry, shoe maker, Albany Turnpike. 

LEVI, JONATHAN, staple and fancy dry goods, groceries <Sc., 104 and 106 State. 

Levi, , (Senntt <£ Levi.) 

Levy, C, merchant tailor, 166 State. 

Levy, Ffeifer, manuf. of clothing;, wholesale and retail, 90 State. 
Lillenthal, L., (Heilbrunner it Lllienthal.) 
Lindley, Calvin L., (Lindley <t Rodgere.) 

Llndley &Eodgere, (Calvin L. lAndley and Jamet Rodgeri,) dealers In petroleum and 
naptha, 184 State. 

Lindley. S. H., dry goods, 121 Stata. 

, saloon and cigar mennf., Green, comer College. 
Locomotive Firemen's Journal, 170 State, Henry Hofiinau, editor. 
Losee, Steven, meat market, comer Ferry and Green. 
Lower, Joseph, tailor, 27 Water. 


Lunney, Jamce, groceries, provisioDB and liqaors, corner Romeyn and South Avenne. 
Lyon, B. F. & J. H., trnnka and saddlery hardware, mauufb. of varniehes and japans, 

187 State. 
Lyon, David, city assessor. 

*^ 3VE, 

MAIRS, JAS. W., CWalker A Main.) 

Marcellus, Cbae. M., street sprinkler, boards Dmllard House. 

Marcellus, R., dsputy collector internal revenue, 114 State. 

•MARLETT, J. J., editor and publisher of Evening Star, and Stfleetor, (vpeekly,) 170 

Marselies, Stephen V., harness maker, 180V State. 

Martin, Nick, lager beer saloon, Albany St. 

MATTHEW, JAMES, baker and confectioner, 141 Union. 

Matthews, A., dry goods, 146 State. 

Maxon, G. G., floar, grain &c., corner Liberty and Wall, president Schenectady Insur- 
ance Co.jpresident Mohawk National Bank, president Schenectady Elevating Co. 

McCAMUSJK W., (John CarUine <t Co.) 

McCamuB, Wm. S Co., dry goods, carpeting Ac, 187 State. 

McCann, John, prop, of Union Hotel, 80 Washington Avenue. 

McChesney, John G., lawyer, 166 State. 

McClaren, jas., clothes cleaner and warpman, 3 Railroad. 

McClyman, Thos., prop. Davis House, 188 State. 

McClyman, Wm^V. J. Schermerlwm <t Co.) 

*MoDONALD, NELSON, harness maker, 40 State. , , „ 

McINTOSH dk HUTCHINSON, (Wm. J. Mclntoahand L. L. Hutchinson,) props, of Car- 
ley Housej807 State, corner Canter. 

MoINTOSH, Wm. J., (Mclnioih <t Hutchinson.) 

McKenney, James, tobacconist, 83 Stale. 

MoKKRLIB, WILLIAM, grocer, 86 State. 

McMartin, i)., ticket agent, N. T. C. H. R. 

McMillen, Wm., undertaker, 18 Oreen. ., , , . , 

Mcmullen, Andrew, (John Cantim S Co.,) wholesale and retail dealer in coal, 
cement and lime, 93 Union. 

McQueen, Walter, Apt. of Schenectady Locomotive Works. 

Melanqphy, John, saloon and grocery, corner Jay and Franklin. 

MERCHANTS' HOTEL, 67 and 69 State, C. M. Bitterly, prop. 

Metcalf, R. Mrs., ladles' and children's furnishing goods, 91 State. 

MUlard & Crane, (Mareut N. JUiUard and Jonas S. Crane,) groceries, provisions and 
liquors, 160 State. 

Millard, Marcus N., (MUlard dt Crant.) 

Miller, Cornelius, prop, of Miller Hotel, 28 Rotterdam. 

Miller, Jeremiah, groceries and provisions, 64 Washington Avenue. 

Mills, John Jr., carpenter and joiner, 49 Veeder Avenue. 

Mitchell, M., merchant tailor, 134 State, 

Mitchell, T. B., lawyer, 71 State. 

Mitchell, T. & J., props, of Mitchell House, 180 State. 

Moak, Catharine Miss, tailoress, 86 Union. .. » ^ 

Mohawk National Bank, Q. Q. Maxon, president ; Chas. Thompson, cashier ; C. B. 
Angle, teller. „ . 

MOORE, B. W., bakery and confectionery. Union Hall Building, State. 

Moore, Helen m!. Mrs., boarding house, corner Jay and Liberty. ,, ^^ _ . 

MORSE, WM. H., dealer in hats, caps and furs, 174 State, also A. M. U. Express agent, 
office 176 State. 

Morton George, farmer 8. 

Mosher, William, farmer 23. 

Myers, S. & J., watches,Jewelry &c., 161 State. 

MYNDER8E, BAREBNT A., physician and surgeon, 27 Liberty. 


Near, George A., (San/ord <* Near.) 
Neuber, Fred., boarding house, 66 Liberty. 
Newsdadt, P. Miss, plain sewing, 34 College. 
Niles, John O., physician, 129 Union. 


O'Brien, James 9., cigar manufacturer, 142 State. 
O'Biien, John A., scarfs, ties, ribbons &c. 
Ostrom, H., dry goods, 127 State. , 

Ott, Joseph, shoe maker, 86 Albany Turnpike. " 
Oudecark, Peter, victualing. 



PAGE & BEEBE, (Theophilus Faff e and Simeon Beebe,) dealen in rags, old iron and 

paper stock, 37 Franklin. 
PA(Je, THEOPHILUS, (Pag4 d Beebe.) 
PAIGE, E. W., {John Cantine «fc Co.) 
Paige, E. W., lawyer, 10 Union. 
Palmer, Chas. E., lawyer, 149 State. 
Palmer, E. D., book-keeper, Schenectady Bank. 
Palmer, Seneca, farmer leaseB 5. 
Payne, Robert, lawyer and notary pnblic, SO! State. 
Payne, Wm. Rev., paBtor St. George's Church, 31 Ferry. 
PEAR8B, SIMON v.. master builder, 28 Barret. 

PEARSON, JONATHAN, prof, of Natural History and treasurer of Union College. 
Pease, Harmon, eclectic physician, 118 Union. 
Peaslee, David W., fruit and confectionery, 168 State. 

Penny, Franklin J., {with Jacob ff.,) meat market, comer Center and Liberty. 
Penny, Jacob K., {with Franklin J.,) meat market, corner Center and Liberty. 
Peters, Andrew, Jr., machinist, 73 Liberty, 
Peters, A. P., liqnors, 76 Washington ATenue. 
PETERS, MARr Mrs., boarding honse, 73 Liberty. 
Pickford, William D., {Bollen d Ptehford.) 
Planck, M. G., physician, Vli^ Center. 
Piatt, L., {Plait db Saigtohn.) 

Piatt, Potter, justice of the Supreme Court, office 10 Union. 
Piatt & Seligsohn, {L. Piatt and 3. Sdigsohn,) wholesale and retail tobacconists, 162 

State, under Puller's Hotel. 
Potter, T. Mrs., dress maker, 25 State. 

QUANT, JAMES A., {Quant A VanVranken.) 

QUANT & VANVRANKEN, {James A. Quant and Henry B. VanVranken,) carpenters 

and builders, Franklin, corner White. ■., ^. 

Quinny, John, saloon, comer Front and Jefferson. ' 


Randall, John, barber, Fonda. 

Ranken, C. & Co., (C. Vp/ioff,) broom makers, 22 North. 

Rankin, William, farmer leaseb 86. 

REA6LES, I. v., {with D. Bradley,) nurseryman, residence 12 Barrett. 

Reagles, James, {Glute & Beagles.) 

REBUS, B., cigar maker, 105 Union. 

♦REFLECTOR, 170 State, J. J. Marlett, editor and publisher. 

Reynolds, Hugh, saloon, groceries and provisions, comer Liberty and Center. 

RICHARDSON, E. S. Mrs., teas, confectionery, nuts and toys, 74 Ferry. 

Richwine, Fred. L., notary public. Dock. ' 

EICKS, PETER, hair dresser, corner State and Dock. 

Riddle, Robert, eupt. of Schenectady Shawl Factory. 

ROBINSON, E. J., carpenter and builder, East Avenne. 

Rodgers, James, {Lindley <fe Rodgers.)^ 

Roman, Mary Ittrs., prop, of Puller's Hotel, State. 

Rosa, Henry, coal, wood, lime &c., Dock. 

Rosa, Richard, farmer 160. 

Roes, David, boot and shoe repairer, 18 Warren. 

ROsT, JOHN, saloon, cigar box maker and agent Mutual Life Insurance Co., corner 

Center and Liberty. 
ROTH, FREDERICK, prop, of Eagle Hotel, 5» Liberty. 
•RUQG, S. & SON, (WtiUiam H.,) tanners and curriers, dealers in leather, findings, 

hides, oil and tallow, 206 State. 
RUGG, WILLIAM H., {8. Sugg a Son.) 
Ruoff, E. Miss, milliner, 336 Slate. 


Sails, John, baggageman N. Y. C. & H. B. R. R. 

Sanders, James, watches, jewelry &c., 109 State. 

Sanford, Chas. L., {Sanford db Near.) 

Sanford & Near, {Chae. L. Sanford and George B. Near,) mannfe. of stove hollow ware, 

comer Pine and Fonda. 
Schenectady Agricultural Works, C. Westinghouse & Co., props. 



Schenectady Bank, 37 State, Jay Cady, president ; A. L. Van Voret, vice-president ; W. 

L. Goodrich, cashier; Horace Qoodrlcta, teller; B. D. Palmer, bookkeeper. 
Schenectady Elevating Co., Q. G. Mazon, president ; Legrand 0. Cramer, secretary. 
Schenectady Inearance Company, O. G. Maxon, president ; A. H. Tllllnghast, secretary. 

♦SCHENECTADY LOCOMOTIVE W0HK8, John C. Ellis, president; Chas. Q. Ellis, 

treasurer ; Walter McQueen, supt. 
Schenectady Savings Bank, 31 State, Jay Cady, president ; Horace Goodrich, secretary ; 

Wm. L. Goodrich, accountant. 
Schermerhorn, B. Nott, insurance agent and assistant assessor Internal revenue, 114 

Schermerhorn, N. J., (iV. J. Schermerhorn <t Co.,) county treasurer. 
Schermerhorn, N. J. & Co., {Wm. McClyman,) coal, wood, flour, feed, grain, hay, plas- 
ter, lime, cement &c., 11 Dock. 
SCHIXNERKR, ANDREW, prop. Center Street Brewery, 54 Center. 
Schmlt, August, barber, 176 State. 
Schreiber, John, marble dealer, Albany Turnpike. 
Schnk. Frederick W., tailor, Albany Turnpike. 
SCHUMACHER, JOHN, shoemaker, 70 Jay. 
Scully, P., tavern, 88 Fonda. 

SEELEY, H. F., saloon and confectionery, tobacco and cigars, 97 Union. 
•SBELEY, T. L., agent for Phoenix and Mutual Life Insurance Co's., also agent for 

Steadman's Patent Clothes Washer, State. 
Seider, Charles^aloon, 64 Liberty. 
Seligsohn, S., (Ptatt A Seligiohn.) 
Sennet & Levi, millinery and fancy goods, 102 State. 
Seymour, Harmon, Justice of the peace and notary public, 170 State. 
Shaible & Bntler, (.Geo. Shaibl* aruiB. T. Butter,) carriage manufs., 133 Center. 
Shaible, Qeo.AShaible & BuiUr.) 
Shannon, O. & B., slate and tin roofers, p. o. box 440. 
Shannon, Thomas, groceir, 189 State. 
Shaw, Charles, merchant tailor, 146 State. 
Shepmire, Christian, farmer leases 80. 
SHERMAN, SAMUEL, shoe maker, 74 Perry. 
Silberberg, Benjamin, boots and shoes, 73 State. 
Silver, Elias M., cigar mannf., 134 State. 
SIMPSON & CRICHTON, (JbmM Simmon and Alexander Crichton,) wagon and sleigh 

makers and blacksmiths, S2 Rotterdam. 
SIMPSON, JAMES, (Simpion <t Crichton.) 
Simpson, Thomas, livery and exchange stable, 61 >^ Ferry. 
BITTERLY, C. M., prop, of Merchants' Hotel, 57 and 69 State. 
Slater, Chas., farmer leases of J. Clute, 140. 
Slocom, L. B., boots and shoes, S4 State. 

•SMITH, ANNA Mrs., clairvoyant, 86 Union, comer Ferry, up stairs. 
Smith, Anna E. Miss, confectionery, 131 Union. 
Smith, D C, lawyer and commissioner of deeds, 83 State. 
SMITH, DANIEL B., {Volnsy Smith <t Son.) 

•SMITH, VOLNEY & SON, {Daniel B.,) dental rooms, Myers House. 
Snell, Christian, farmer 1S3. 
Snell, D. H.. druggist, 147 State. 

Snyder, John P., justice of the peace, Van Home Hall. 
SOUTHARD, JOSEPH B., meat mark«l, 135 Union. 

SOUTHARD, WM. H., prop, of Columbian Hotel, Union, corner Romeyn. 

Spes, Jacob, farmer 6. 

Squires, R. J., lawyer, SOS State. 

•STANFORD, CHAS., publisher and proprietor TTnion. 

Stavers, Mary Mrs., Vale Cottage, farmer 5. 

Stearns, Solomon, dry goods, groceries, crockery &c.. State. 

Steers, Thornton, {Cmfle itSuere.) 

Stelnftihrer, E., German apothecary, 85 State. 

Stenson, John, boots and shoes, comer Union and Fonda. 

Stickler^eter, firoceries andprovisions, Union. 

Stoops, William, (Dillenieck * Stoope.) 

Strong, Alonzo P., lavfyer and insurance agent, 170 State. 

Sueholz, S. & G., grocerfcs, 855 State. 

Swart, C. B.,(Swart <t Van Auken.) 

SWAilT, MARIA, dress maker, 3 Railroad. 

Swart, Martin, (Swart Jk Van Voartt.) 

Swart, N. H., (D. Toll <t Co.) , „ „ . , , v ■ 

Swart & Van Auken,( C. .B.;Swort ond J. H. Van Axiken,) books, stationery, paper 

hangings, sewing machines &c., 167 State. _ „ ^ , ^ „, . 

Swart & Van Voarst, {Martin Swart and Miat Van Voartt,) carpenters. White. 
Swartflguer, George B., (George J. Swartflguer & Son.) 


Swartfitrner, Geo. J. & Bon, (»«(). B.,) wholesale and retail dealers in china, glass and 
earthenware, silver plated ware and catlevy, China Hall, 65 State. 

SWEBT & JOHNSON, {Wmiam C. Sweet and Bobert T. Johnson,) groceries and provi- 
sions, brick manuf.and agent for Warner & Go's sewer pipe, 59 Lafayette. 

SWEET, WILLIAM C, {Sweet dk Johnson.) 

SWITS, HABMON, physician, 818 State. 

Swits, N., insurance agent, 28 Church. 

SWITS, S. v., prop, of Qivens Hotel, 175 State. , 

Swils, Walter A., blacksmith, 18 Botterdam. 


Taber, C. A. M., photographer, 99 State. 

Taylor, Henry, market, 63 Lafayette. 

Tellar, Isaac, lager beer saloon, 98 Ferry. 

Terpening, Peter, carpet weaver, 61 Lafayette. 

THE WORLD REFEESHMENT SALOON, 157 State, Comey Gill, prop. 

Thoma & Bradt, (James Thoma and Benry Bradt,) groceries and provisions, S35 State. 

Thoma, James, (Thoma d: Bradt.) ■• 

Thoma, William. (Feldman <t Thoma.) 

THOMAS, CHARLES, china, crockery, glassware, cutlery, fancy goods &c., 156 State. 

THOMPSON, ALEXANDBH i., (.John Cantine <fe Co.,) attorney and counselor at law, 

commissioner of deeds, police justice and farmer 44, 203 State. 
Thompson, Cbas., cashier Mohawk National Bank. 
Thompson, Francis, barber, 88 Ferry. 
THOMPSON, W. Mks., prop, of Drullard House, State. 

THORNTON, T. B., paints and oils, job painting, corner Hamilton and Center. 
Tillinghast, A. H., secretary Schenectady Insurance Company. 
Tillotson, Nelson, billiard saloon, 161 State. 
TIMBSON, N., prop, of American Hotel, 2S1 State. 

Toll, D. & Co., (N. S. Swqrt,) manufs. brooms and brushes. State, near Post Office. 
Tries, Martin, lager beer saloon, Albany Turnpike. 
Tripp, Henry, photographer, 81 State. 

Trotter, Sarah L., (with A. L. and A. A. Wendell,) heirs of H. E. Wendell estate. 
Truax, A. & Co., (A. T. Veeder,) druggists and physicians, 141 State. 
Trnaz, Alfred D., machinist, 80 Barrett. 
Trnax, Isaac I., retired merchant, 90 Ferry. 
Truax, John I., machinist, 80 Barrett. 

Truax, tjohn I. Mrs., ice cream and confectionery, 80 Barrett. 
Truax, Steven, saloon, corner Union and Jay. 
Truax, Theodore T., insurance agent, 43 Jay. 
Tymesen, H. P., livery stable, 33 Perry. 


♦UNION, (daily and weekly,) 199 State, S. G. Hamlin, editor ; Chas. Stanford, publisher 

Union Hotel, 80 Washington Avenue, John McCann, prop. 
UNION SCHOOL, S. B. Howe, supt. ; H.^C. Whiting, prof, of Greek and Latin. 
Uphoff, C, (O. Sanken & Co.) 

Van Auken, J. H., (Swart <& Van Auken.) 

Van Brunt, Albert, flour, grain and feed, 48 Liberty. 

Van Baren, Francis, groceries, 50 White. 

Van DeBogert, Bros., (Josemh T., N. and O. F.J lumber dealers. 

VAN DBBOGBRT& CAMPBELL, roife* T. fan DeBogert and Jacob 8. Campbell,) 

dry goods, 169 State, corner Wall. 
Van De Bogert, Francis, boots and shoes, 50 State. 
VAN DE BOGBET, GILES Y., (Van De Bogert db Campbell.) 
Van Debogert, John, city assessor. 

Van Derbogert, John, groceries and provisions, 127 Front. 
VANDBEMOOR, A. B., designer and builder, 14 Ferry. 
VAN DYCK, P., (Bradt, Tales <fe Van Dyck.) . 

Van Epps, A. C, boots and shoes, 88 State. 
VAN BPPS, C. A., boots and shoes, 191 State. 
Vanepps, Cornelius, grocery, 2 Ferry. 
Van Home & Son, (tm. Xj hats and caps, 149 State. 
Van Home, Wm. J., (Van Home Ji Son.) 
Van Nostrand, Abram, Dollar Store, 162 State. 
Van Schaick, 8. G., tinsmith, 44 Ferry. 
Vansise, A. G., blacksmith, 16 White. 


Van Slyck, C, coal, wood, cement, lime and hay, offlcel98 State, yard 7 Pine. 

Van Voarst, ElioB, (Swart <6 Van Voaret.) 

VAN VOAST, ALBERT, farmer 200. 

VAN VOAST, G. W., physician and surgeon, 146 Union. 

Van Vonet, John G., farmer 70. 

Van Voret, Abram A., {Van Tortt, Vedder <* Co.,) mayor of city. 

Van Vorst, A. L., vice-president Schenectady Bank. 

Van Vorst, Vedder & Co., (Adram A. Van Vorat, Ptter Vedder and Walter S. Van Voret,) 

lath and shingles, office 41 Pine. 
Van Vorst, Waller S., ( Van Voret, Vedder dt Co.) 
Van Vranken, A., groceries and provisions, 211 State. 

Van Vranken, Charles H., carriage and sleleh maker, 4 and 6 Washington Avenue. 
VAN VRANKEN, C. N., (./. E. Felthousen & Co.) 
VAN VRANKEN & DARROW, (ff. /. Van Vranken Und J. W. Darrow,) ensh, doors 

and blinds. Park Place. 
VAN VRANKEN, EDWARD A., dealer in wood, 45 Jay, wood delivered by the barrel 

or cord, to any part of the city. 
VAN VRANKEN, Q. I., ( Van Vranken S narrow.) 
VAN VRANKEN HENRY B., (Quant & Van Vranken.) 
Van Vranken, O., house painter and glazier, B3 Veeder Avenne. 
VAN VRANKEN, PETER, groceries and provisions, 26 and 28 State. 
Van Vranken, William, mason, 159 Liberty, up stairs. 
VRDDEN, FRANCIS, keeper of Schenectady Co. Poor House. 
VEDDER, ALEXANDER M., physician and surgeon, 190 State. 
Vedder, Daniel, (S. C. Oroot <t Co.) 
Vedder, Jacob, sheriff. 

VEDDER, JOHN H., dentist and dealer in musical instruments, 105 State. 
Vedder, Peter, (Van Voret, Vedder A Co.) 
Veeder, Abram, farmer 63. 
Veeder, A. T., (A. Tmax <ft Cb.j) physiSan. 

Veeder, 0. B., prop, of Veeder Grist Mill, also dealer in grain, flour and feed. Center. 
Veeder, John 6., farmer 16. 

Vincent, George E., gents' Airnishing goods, Myers Honee Building, State. 
VROOMAN, ABRAM, groceries and provisions, 114 and 116 Union, corner Tales. 
Vrooman, Jacob V., hardware, stoves ifcc, 64 and 66 State. 

WALKER &, MAIRS, (W. E. Walker and Jos. W. Main,) groceries, seeds, variety store 

and agricultural warehouse, 118and 120 State, 
Walker. Mary, dress maker, 98 State. 
WALKER, W. E., ( Waiker ■£ Maire.) 
Walsh, Jas., deputy sheriff, 137 Liberty. 
Ward, Anthony, sUoe maker, 58 Ferry. 
Warner, Addison M., dealer in junk, 5 White. 
Webber, Alice Miss, dress and cluak maker, 71 Washington Avenue. 
WEBER, JOHN, saloon and boarding house, 53 Center. 
Wederman, Theodore, furniture repairer, 137 Union. 
*WEED, THOMAS A., botanic physician, 78 Ferry. 
Weed, W. H., groceries aud provisions, corner Jay and Union. 
Weller, William W., boots and shoes, 238 State. 
WendeU, A. A. Miss, {with A. L. Wendell and Sarah L. Trotter,) heirs of H. R. Wendell 

WENDELL, A. L. Miss., (with A. A. Wendell and Sarah L. Trotter,) heirs of H. R. 

Wendell ettate. 
Wendell, H. R. Mrs., farmer 68. . 

Wendell, Robert Y.. hair dresser, basement Myers House, 161 State. 
Wertenberger, Jacob, farmer IS. 

Westlnghonse, C. & Co., prop. Schenectady Agricultural Wprks. 
Wheeler, D. E. H., physician and surgeon, 18 Liberty. 
WHITING, H. C, prof, of Greek and Latin, Union School. 
Whitman, O. H., dealer in sewing machines, 177 State. 

Whitmyre, C. & Co., (C. L. Whilmyre,) broom manufactnrers, 8 Washington Avenue. 
Whitmyre, C. l..,(C. Whltmyre & Co.) 

Wick & Howd, (J. A. Wick andH. W. Eowd,) fish, poultry, vegetables, Ac, 188 State. 
Wick, J. A., ( Wick <t Howd.) 

Wlederhold Bros., (George mid John,) hoop skirt manufacturers, 80 State. 
Wioderhpld, George, ( Wiederhnld Bros.) 
Wiederhold, John, {Wlederhold Broe.) 

*WILKIE, EDGAR D., sign and ornamental painter, 71 Center. 
•WILKIE, EVELINE MRS., candy manuf. and fruit dealer, Tl Center. 
Wirtenberger, Jacob, saloon, 82 Union. 

•WISEMAN, JAS. H., editor and publisher of Weekly Oatette, 168 State. 
Witbeck Bros., (0. andL. (?.,) produce and commission dealers, 200 State. 


Xavier, J., toy» and fancy goods, 138 State. 

Yatee, Austin A., lawjer, 188 State. 

Yates, Chas. N., cigar manuf. and wliolesale dealer in cigars, tobacco and snnff, 101 

YATES, P. B., (Bradt, Tata.<t Van Dyek.) 
Young, A. M., silversmitli and news dealer, under Glven's Hotel. 
Young, L. A., pianos, melodeons, organs &o., rear of 111 State, np stairs. 


Emporium of Fashions! 



Has always on liand tbe largest and most varied assortment of Styles 
of Patterns, trimmed in tbe most elegant, tastelbl and fasblonable manner, for Ladies' 
and Children's Dresses, and every Icind of Garment. Ladies wbo wish to make tbeir 
own Dresses, can have their measure taken and patterns cat in tissne paper, so that 
Dresses made after them are guaranteed tout to perfection* 

MRS. CASTLE Invites Dress Makers in want of reliable Fottems, altber for Style or 
Bnre Fitting, to patronize her establishment. Hreat and, Cloak MaMng done in 
the beet finish and most elegant styles, at short notice and moderate prices. 

S. T. Taylor's admirable system for Cutting Dresses, Basques, Oabrielles, &c., taught 
for {20, inclnding System. Also, Sole Agent for lira. Leske's Improved Diagram of 

MBS. CASTLE is satisfied she has two of the best methods of DRESS CUTTING, 
and invites the Ladies to call and test them. Satisfhction given or money refanded. 

^" A very superior Ladies' PAD constantly on hand. MILLINERY in all its 
branches done at MRS. CASTLE'S, 670 Broadway, Albany, N. Y. 








Directory is arranged as follows : 1. Name of individual or firm. 2. Post office ad- 
dress in parenthesis. 3. If a farmer, the lot number Indicates his residence. 4. Busi- 
ness or occupation. 

A Star (♦) placed before a name, Indicates an advertiser in this work. For such ad- 
vertisement see Index. 

Figures placed after the occupation ot/armers, indicate the number of acres of land 
owned or leased by the parties. 

Names set In CAPITALS indicate subscribers to this work. 

The word Strtet is Implied as regards directory for the Cities of Albany and 
Cohoes, as well as the villages. 

For additions and corrections see Errata, foIIoTO^Ing the Intro- 

(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Acker, Elisha, (Bern,) farmer 44. 
Adriance, Geo.. (Reidsville,) farmer 280. 
Allen, Jacob H., (East Bern.) highway 

commissioner and farmer 160. 
ALLEN, WM., (Bern,) carpenter. 
Alverson, James K., (Hunter's Land, Scho- 
harie Co.,) schoolteacher and farmer 

ALVERSON, LKONAKD, (Hunter's Land, 

Schoharie Co.,) farmer leases 60. 
Alverson, Peter, (Hunter's Land, Schoharie 

Co.,) farmer 75. 
Anderson, Lydla, (East Bern,) farmer 11. 
Baker, BenjaminLjWest Bern,) farmer 148. 
BAKBR, &E0., (West Bern,) (withEenry,) 

farmer 168. _ _ , , .,^ 

BAKER, HENRY, (West Bern,) (wtCh. 

George,) farmer 1B8. 
Baker, Hiram, (West Bern,) farmer 80. 
Baker, Phineas, (West Bern,) farmer 84. 
Ball, Abram, (Bern,) tailor. 
Ball, David, (Bern,) farmer 200. 
Ball, Henry C, (Reneeelaerville,) farmer 80. 

Ball, John, (Bern,) farmer 80. 

Ball, Peter, (Bern,) farmer 200. 

Ball, Peter, (Bern,) farmer 80. 

BALL, PETER S., (Bern,) (wU/i Steven.) 

farmer 130. 
Ball, Robert, (Bern,) carpenter and farmer 

BALL, STEVEN, (Bern,) (wit/i Peter 5.,) 

farmer 130. 
BALL & STINER, (Bern,) (Wm. 3. BaU 

and L, D. Stirur,) props, of woolen 

mills and carding machine. 
Ball, William, (Bern,) cigar mancf. and 

BALL, WM. H., (Bern,) (BaU A Stiner.) 
BALL, WM. M., (Bern,) mechanic. 
Banner, Cornelius, (East Bern,) farmer 20 
BARBER, CHARLES Q., (East Bern,) far- 
mer leases of Patroon, 187. 
Barber, Darius, (South Bern,) farmer leases 

Barber, Gideon I., (South Bern,) farmer 90 
Barber, Jesse, (East Bern,) farmer 100. 



" H 










V 9 



C:i3E«X"^5e" 3E3E O "X" 3ES 3L. 

J. A. WARREN, - Proprietor. 

715, 717 & 719 Broadway, 

Cor. of Spencer St., - ALBANY, N. Y. 

This is the nearest Hotel to the New York Central. Hndson River, Harlem, and 
Boston Railroad Depots. Ample time for Meals before departure of Trains. Omnibus 
free to the House. 

ROOMS larfie and well ventilated, and furnished with new furniture of the best 
quality. The Tables are supplied with the best and freshest which the market affords, 

Travelers will find this the most convenient and desirable Hotel in Albany. 



Choice Family Groceries, 

FLOyi, riSH, SILT, &@., 



lig= Goods delivered lo all Tttrts of the City free 
of Charge. 



Barber, Nelaoo, (South Bern,) Farmer leases 
of Nathaniel O. Palmer, 100. 

Barkman, Henry, (ReDBBelaerville,) farmer 

Bartman, E., (RenseelaerTllle,) farmer 90. 

BASSLER, PETKR,{WeBt Bern,) f&rmer 80. 

Bntchler, Theodore, (Baet Bern,) farmer 68. 

BECKER, ALMOND, (West Bern,) under- 
taker. Agent Amencan Sewing Machine, 
agent for Watertown Fire Ins. Co., and 
farmer SI. 

BECKER, ISAACS., (Bem,)alIo. physician 
and Burgeon. 

Becker, Mathias, (Banter's Land, Schoharie 
Co.,) hop grower and farmer 78. 

Becker, Philip, (Hunter's Land, Sehoharle 
Co.,) former leases of Peter Becker, 54. 

Becker, Philip, (Bern,) hop grower and far- 
mer 80. 

BELL, E. 8., (Bern,) dry goods, groceries, 
provisions, flour, fish &c. 

BELL, H. W., (Bern,) physician and sur- 
eeon, and town clerk. 

Blade, Hannah, (West Bern,) hop grower 
and farmer 3. 

Bogardus, Adam, (Bern,) farmer 00. 

Bogardns, Adam M., (Bern,) farmer dO. 

Bogardus, Ephraim, (Bern,) farmer 309. 

Bogardus, Geo., (Bern,) farmer ViO. 

BOGAKDUS, JACOB M.,(Bern,) farmer 160. 

Bogardus, J. B.,(Bern,) lawyer and general 

BOLSTER, FRANCIS, (Bern.) farmer 112. 
Bolf^ter, RufUs, (South Bern,) farmer 275. 
Boomhower, Jacob E., (South Bern,) far- 
mer 112. 
Boomhower, Sylvanns, (South Bern,) far- 
Boui;hton, Reuben, (Bern,) farmer IBO. 
Bowers, Philip, (Hunter's Land, Schoharie 

Co.,) farmer 70. 
Boynton, Henry, (East Bern,) farmer leaseB 

of I. Boynton, 110. 
Boynton, 1., (East Bern.) farmer 110. 
Bradt, Adam, (Hunter's Land, Schoharie 

Co.,) farmer 90. 
Bradt , Wm., (West Bern,) farmer 50, 
Brauack. John, (Reidsville,) ijoith John 

f'ummingg^) farmer 188. 
Brate, Abram, {Reidsville,) farmer. 
Brate. Isaac. (Reidsville,) stone quarry and 

farmer 65. 
Brate, Wm., (Reidsville,) stone cutter. 
Brrssett, Fabian. (South Bern,) farmer 65. 
BRONK, JAMES H., (Bast BemO farmer 

Brownel, James, (East Bern.) farmer 100. 
Brownel, Richard, (East Bern,) farmer 

leases of George Filkine, 134. 
Brownell, Harvey, (East Bern,) farmer 90. 
Brownell, Wm., (East Bern,) farmer 95. 
Carl, Ephraim, (South Bern,) farmer 110. 
Carl. James, (South Bern,) farmer leases of 

Barney Swartout, ISO. 
Carl, John, (South Bern,) farmer 98. 
Carl, William, (South Bern,) farmer 8S. 
Clow, Peter H., (West Bern,) post master 

and mason. 
Clyne, Hiram G., (Hunter's Land, Schoharie 

Cn.,) farmer leases 8S. 
COBURN, ASA F.,(East Bern,) blacksmith 

and farmer 3. 
Codou, Thomas, (Wolf Hill,) farmer leases 


Congdon, Thomas, (Reidsville,) farmer 

leases 70. 
Conger, David, (Reidsville,) farmer 19S. 
Conger, Frederick W., (Reidsville,) farmer 

Conger, Manly W., (Reidsville,) etone 
quarry and farmer 112. 

Conger, William J., (Reidsville,) black- 

Connell, Betsey, (Bern,) farmer 40. 

Cook, Chester C, (Rensselaerville,) farmer 

Cooper, Sarah, (Reneselaerville,) farmer 20. 

COWEN, SAMUEL R., (Bern,) farmer 140. 

Crippen, Elijah W., (Hunter's Land, Scho- 
harie Co.,) farmer 108. 

Crippen, Rufhs T., (South Bern,) merchant. 

Crocker, Ansel, (Rensselaerville,) farmer 

Crocker, Martin, (South Bern,) farmer 82. 

Crosby, Chas., (Rensselaerville,) farmer 160. 

Cummings, John, (Reidsville,) (witfi John 
Branack,) farmer 1S8. 

Davis, Albert, (East Bern,) mason and far- 
mer 80. 

Davis, Benjamin, (Bern,) mechanic. 

Davis, Joshua, (South Bern,) farmer 80. 

DAVIS, S. H., (Bern.) Justice of the peace, 
dealer in dry goods, groceriee, crockery, 
hardware &c. 

Davis, U. Q., (Bern,) blackemlth. 

Dearstine. Henry L., (Bern,) farmer 140. 

Deietz, Albert, (Bern,) farmer 80. 

Deit2, .Mam I., (Bern,) farmer 23. 

DBITZ, CHARLES B., (Bern,) (D«ste & 
Son.,) post master, and agent for Gro- 
ver & Baker Sewing Machine. 

DEITZ, ISAAC, '(Bern,) (Usi^s d: Son.) 

Deitz, Jacob I., (Bern,) farmer 150. 

Deitz, John M., (Bern,) town collector, 
mason and larmer S7. 

Deitz, Joeeph and Aimer, (Bern,) farmer 

DEITZ, MINOR, (West Bern,) (Deitz cS 

Deitz, Peter, (East Bern,) (wia Lewis 
Wailion,) farmer leases of John D. 
Flansburgh, 168. 

DEITZ & POSSON, (WestBern,) (Minor 
Deitz and Wtn. B. Pomon,) dry goods, 
jgrocerieB, proviBions, ifcc, 

DBITZ & SON, (Bern,) (leaac and Charles 
S.,) dry goods, groceries, crockery and 

Delemater, John, (Rsnselaerville,) farmer 
90. , 

Delmater, Asa, (BemJ fariner 60. 

Denison, Austin, (Hunter's Land, Scho- 
harie Co.,) farmer leases of Isaac Deni- 
son, 60. 

Denison, Isaac, (Hunter's Land, Schoharie 
Co.,) farmer 190. 

Dennison, Leonard, (Hunter's Land, Scho- 
harie Co.,) farmer leases of Thomas 
Cook, ISO. 

DEVuE, PETER H., (East Bern,) (with 
EUai M. Gallvp,) farmer 210. 

Dickinson, Stephen, (Bern,) farmer leases 
of James Patten, 80. 

DIETZ, CHRISTIAN, (South Bern,) dealer 
in honey and farmer 155. 

Dietz, Isaac, (Bern,) farmer 126>f . 

DIETZ, PAUL I., (Bern,) overseer of 
town poor and farmer 89. 




Hats^ CapSj Fyrs^ 


Trunks, Satchels, Umbrellas, &c. &c. 

And all other Goods at the Ziowest i*nces. 
634 BROADWAY, - AliBABfY, ST. Y. 

Two Doors North of Orange Street. 




]Vo. 33 Madison Avenae, 

Srands, Labels, Gibbons and ¥aper Irimmings, 
constantly on hand. 

Goods Crated and Shipped to any part of the 
United States. 

tM" All Orders Promptly Attended to. .^ 



Drum, Geo. H., (Bern,) wagon and sleigh 

Dumond, SylTeater, (KensselacrvlUe,) far- 
mer 105. 

Durphy, Matilda Mrs., (Bern,) farmer 150. 

Dyer, Bradbury, (East Bern,) farmer 80. 

Dyer, C. S., (East Bern,) school teacher. 

Dyer, David S.. (East Bern,) farmer 140. 

Over, James, (East Bern,) farmer 180. 

DYER, Z. A., (East Bern,) lawyer, dealer 
in dry goods and groceries, prop, of 
Dyer's Eotel and farmer 100. 

Bern,) Lymnu Lobdoll, prop. 

Engle, Adam, (Bern,) (krmer 40. 

Engle. Ira, (Bern,) nop grower and farmer 


Engle, John H., (Bern,) farmer leases 14X. 

Ensminger, C, (Hunter's Land, Schoharie 
Co.,) farmer 180. 

Fairlee, Henry, (Bern,) (mnn <* Fotrfce.) 

Fairlee, John, (Bern,) hotel prop. 

Fanchor, Chauncy, (Rensselaorville,) far- 
mer 18. 

Fancher, Edwin P., (Rensselaerville,) far- 
mer leabes 1. 

Fancher, John H., (South Bern,) farmer 
leases of Mrs. H. Moak, 130. 

FANCHER, SAMUEL B., (Rensselaer- 
Tille,) carpenter and joiner. 

Faqnher, James, (West Bern,) farmer 160. 

Paquher, Joseph, (West Born,) farmer 40 
and teases 9fi. 

FILKIN9, CHARLES E., (East Bern,) far- 

FILKINS, CHARLES O., (East Bern,) far- 
mer 56. 

Pilkins, Christopher, (East Bern,) farmer 

FILKINS, DANIEL C, (Sonth Bern,) saw 
mill and farmtr 180. 

FILKINS, E. v., {Bern,) lawyer and farmer 

FILKINS, GEORGE, (Reidsville,) farmer 

FILKINS, GEO. W., (Reidsville,) farmer 

■34 i). 

FILKINS, HIRAM R., (Reidsville,) farmer 

Finch, Reuben, (Reneselaerville,) farmer 

Flansbnrgh, Garritt, (Wolf Hill,) farmer 143. 

Fiaueburgh, Garritt, Jr., (Wolf Hill,) far- 
mer leases 143. 

Flanshnrgh, Jacob, (Reidsville,) manaf. of 
boots and shoes. 

Plansburgh, James B., (Wolf Hill,) firmer 

FJansburgh, John D., (East Bern,) farmer 

Flansbnrgh, John T., (East Bern,) farmer 

Flansburgh, Storms, (East Bern,) farmer 

FOWLER, EDWIN W., (South Bern,) jus- 
tice of the peace and farmer 106. 

Fowler, John, (East Bern,) farmer 74. 

Predendall, Matthias M., (Bern,) farmer 100. 

Frederick, John, (East Bern,) farmer 100. 

Friibe, Cyrus, (Rensselaerville,) farmer 
leases of Robert Smith, 90. 

Furman, Alexander, (Bern,) farmer leases 

Furman, John, (South Bern,) farmer «7. 

Furman, Wm., (Rensselaerville,) farmer 80. 
GALLUP, ELLAS M., (East Bern,) («■«/( 

Peter H. Devoe,) farmer 210. 
Gallup, Nathaniel and John, (East Bern,) 

farmer 238. 
Gardner, Daniel S., (Reidsville,) farmer Cfi. 
Gardner, Lorenzo D., (Reidsville,) farmer 

leases of James D. Gardner, 160. 
Qarvey, Isaac, (Hunter's Land, Bchohario 

Co.,) hop grower and farmer 2S5. 
Gattren, Mathew, (Bern,) farmer 160. 
Gibbs, Amasa, (West Bern,) painter. 
Qifford,, Albert, (South Bern.) farmer 52. 
Qlfford, Geo., (RensselaerviUe,) farmer 24. 
Gifford, Henry, (South Bern,) farmer leases 

Giflfbrd, James, (Sonth Bern,) farmer 60. 
Gifford, Nathaniel. (South Bern,) farmer 60. 
Gifford, Wm., (Bern,) {wUh Adam H. 

Shvltes,) farmer 40. 
GIFFORD, WILLIAM, (Rensselaerville,) 

farmer 90. 
GRAHAM, JAMES H. A., (Bern,) physician 

and snrgeon. 
Griflln, Hicks, (Rensselaerville,) farmer SO. 
Gri^g, BoDjamin, (West Bern,) prop, hotel. 
HalirEli, ( Rensselaerville,) farmer leases 50. 
HAMMOND, C. MRS., (Hunter's Land, 

Schoharie Co.,) farmer 2. 
Hammond, John, (East Bern,) farmer 4. 
HA VERLY, JACOB S., (Bern,) (with. John 

(7^) farmer 06. , 
HA VERLY, JOHN 0., (Bern,) {with Jacob 

S.,) farmer 96. 
HAYS, JAMES S., (Bern,) commissionerof 

highways, agent for Remington Horse 

Fork and farmer 120. 
Reason, Nicholas, (Hunter's Land, Scho- 
harie Co.j) farmer 5. 
Hellenbeck, Isaac B., (Bern,) undertaker 

and painter. 
HEMPSTEAD, AMOS, (Reidsville,) farmer 

Hemstead, Amos C, (Reidsville,) farmer 

l6flS68 QO 

HESS, MARTIN, (Rensselaerville,) farmer 

80 and leases of Renben Finch, 12U. 
Hilton, Jacob, (Bern.) farmer 114. 
HILTON, MAGGIE MB8.,(Bem,) farmer 40. 
HOCHSTR AS8ER, ABEL, (Bern,) resident. 

(with Jacob Jf.,) prop, of saw mill aud 

lumber dealer. 
Hochstrasser, Jacob, (Bern,) firmer 144. 
er in horses and stock, apiarian, mannf. 

of bee boxes and farmer leases of Jacob 

Hochstrasser, 144. 

(with Arthur .B.,) prop, of saw mill and 

lumber dealer. 
Hochstrasser, John, (Bern,) tinsmith. 
HOCHSTRASSER, PAUL,(Bern,) bedstead 

manuf., planing and general jobbing 

Hochstrasser, Peter, (Bern,) mechanic. 
Hochstrasser, Peter I., (Bern.) farmer 60. 
Hotaling, Nicholas, (Wolf Hill,) farmer 234. 
HUDSON, BENONA B., (Bast Bern,) (with 

Luman B.,) wagon and carriage manuf. 
HUDSON, LUMAN.B., (East Bern,) (with 

Bethona .S.,) wagon and carriage manuf. 
Hnlbert, Harris, (Hunter's Land, Schoharie 

Co.,) farmer SO. 

Ti>or the best t»IA.INOS, Oiiti-A.N'S, and other JMnsicai Cjroods, 
* go to ]Hidley's Music Store, 543 Broadway, A.Ibany, N. Y. 



town saperrieor and farmer 162>f. 

agent for Albany City Fire Insurance 
Co. and farmer 18. 

Hnngerford, Ellsha, (Reidsville,) carpenter. 

Hiingerford, Isaac, (Wolf Hill,) farmer 187. 

Jones, Manchester, (Reidsrille,) farmer 4. 

Jorlin, Jacob, (Bern,) farmer 160. 

JOSLIN, JOHN. (Bast Bern,) farmer 160. 

Kendall, Jacob P., (Reidaville,) farmer 200. 

Kennedy, Jeremiah, (West Bern,) harnesB 

King, Alexander, (Bern,) carpenter and 

Kllnu, Adam, (RensselaerriUe,) farmer 109. 

KNISKERN, JOHN C, (West Bern,) far- 
mer 109. 

KNISKERN, WILLIAM H., (Bern,) farmer 

Knowles, Anthony, (RensselaerTille,) for- 
mer 160. 
Lagrange, Francis 8., (East Bern,) farmer 

Lamb, Ambrose D., (Reidsville,) Methodist 

clergyman and firmer 65. 
Laweon, George, (Reidsville,) farmer 18. 
LAWSON, JjQUlS J., (South Bern,) black- 
Lawson, John, (Soath Bern,) postmaster 

and farmer 35. 
Lefler, James Rot., (Bern,) pastor Lutheran 

Leggett, Samuel, (RensselaerriUe,) farmer 


farmer 72. 
Lobdell, A. J., (East Bern,) bee dealer. 
LOBDELL, L0MAN, (East Bern,) prop, of 

East Bern Flouring Mill, justice of the 

peace and farmer 100. 
Long, Peter, (East Bern,) farmer 140. 
LUCKBY, HUGH, (South Bern,) farmer 126. 
Luke, Frederick, (East Bern,) farmer leases 

of Mra. S. Smith, 109. 
Lyon, Stephen and Warren, (South Bern,) 

farmer 95. 
Mackey, Jonas P., (Rensselaerville,) farmer 

Maher, Michael, (East 'Rem,) (with Michatl, 

Jr.K) farmer 146. 
MAHER, MICHAEL, Jb., (East Bern,)(wi<A 

Michael,) farmer 145. 
Martin, Abram, (Bast Bern,) carpenter and 


MARTIN, EDMUND, (Bast Bern,) farmer 

JIartin, JohnjCBast Bern,) farmer. 
JIattlce, B., (West Bern,) farmer. 
Mcintosh, Peter, (South Bern,) carpenter. 
McNary,^ Edwin, (ReidsTllle,) firmer 67. 
McNARIG, ISAAC B., (East Bern,) firmer 

Merrihew, Darid, (West Bern,) Dirmer 64. 
Messer, Adam, (Bensselaerville,) farmer 80. 
Miller, Albert, (South Bern,) farmer 125. 
^Miller, Anna Mrs., (East Bern,) farmer 77. 
Miller, B. Rev., (Bern,) pastor Reformed 

UILLEB, ERSKINE, (Rensselaerville,) 

school teacher. 
MILLER, J. P., (West Bern,) prop, of 

Union Hotel. 

MILLER, JUSTUS, (Renseelaerville,) far- 
mer bO, 
MILLER, MICHAEL, (Rensselaerville,) 

farmer 60. 
Miller, Sanford E., (East Bern,) farmer 

leases of Mrs. Anna Miller, 77. 
Miller, Stephen, (South Bern,) farmer 84. 
Milner, John, (Rensselaerville,) farmer 

Moak, Henry, (Sonth Bern,) farmer 1S2. 
Moak, Jacob H., (East Bern,) saw mill and 

farmer 93. 
NASH0LD8, DAVID H., (West Bern,) 


farmer leases of John B. Wilcox, 172. 
Nelson, Andrew, (Bern,) farmer 70. 
Nelson, Caleb, (Bern,) former 50. 
Nelson, Carpenter, (Bern,) farmer 160. 
Nelson, Charles, (South Bern,) cabinet 

Nelson, Martha Mrs., (Bern,) farmer 120. 
Nelson, Men-itt, (Bern,) farmer leases of 

Mrs. Martha Nelson, 120. 
NEWBERY, NATHANIEL, (Reidsville,) 
poat master, dealer in groceries and 
Yankee notion^ prop. ofUnion Hotel 
and farmer 60. 
Northrop, Alvah, (Bern,) farmer 50. 
Norton, Jacob, (Hunters Land, Schoharie 

Co.,) farmer 125. 
Norton, Nelson, (Hunter's Land, Schoharie 

Co.,) farmer leases of Jacob, 125. 
O'Brien, Murphy, (East Bern,) shoemaker 

and farmer 126. 
O'Brien, Smith, (East Bern,) mason. 
Ondjerdonk, Andrew, (South Bern,) farmer 

Onderdonk, Lorenzo M., (South Bern,) far- 
mer 60. 
OSTBRHOUT, JACOB H., (East Bern,) 

farmer 100. 
Osterhont, Sylvester, (Reidsville,) farmer 

Ostrom, Abram, (Bern,) farmer 36. 
Owen, Joseph, (Reueeelaerville,) farmer 

Owen, Seth, (Bensielaerville,) farmer leases 

of Joseph, 160. 
Palmer, David E^ (East Bern,) farmer 40. 
Palmer, Irving, (South Bern,) farmer. 
Palmer, Nathaniel Q,, (South Bern,) prop, 
of Sonth Bern Orist Mill and farmer 
Palmer, Solomon, (Reidsville,) farmer 40. 
Palmer, Wm. P., (Eeidsvllle,) farmer 1. 
Parson, RnfUs, (Rensselaerville.) farmer67. 
Patrick, Benjamin K., (Bern,) former 70. 
Patten, James, (Bern,) former 110. 
Peasley, Addison, (Rensselaerville,) farmer 

Peasley, Orson, (Rensselaerville,) former 

Pier, Wm., (EastBemj) farmer 140. 
Pitcher, Simon, (East Bern,) farmer 60. 
Pitcher, William, (EastBeru,) farmer 130. 
POSSON, WM. H., (West Bern,) (Deitz <t 

Post, Daniel, (West Bern,) farmer 40. 
Post, Jacob, (West Bern,) farmer 337. 
POWELL, PETER H., (South Bern,) town 

assessor and farmer 100. 
Quay, Lewis, (East Bern,) farmer 107. 
Reamer, Ralph, (Bast Bern,) farmer 90. 

For the Best PIANOS, OK»A:iV!!i, and other MUSIOAl. eOOUtit 
go to Hldler'* inaalc Store, 543 Broadvray, Albany, N. 1*. 



Rhine, Jamee, (Rcideville,) farmer J'O. 
REI.SIIART, CHAUNCY, (Bern,) farmer 

Roinhurt, David H., (Bern,) deputy sheriff, 

constable and farmer 34. 
KEINUART, GEO. H., (Bern,) prop, of 

Reinhui t, William, (Bern,) boot and ahoe 

Reyn ilda, CUarles H., (South Bern,) farmer 

REYNOLDS, ISRAEL L., (South Bern,) 

lumber dealer, prop, of t»aw mill, clover 

mill and shingle machine. 
Ryan, John, (East Bern,) farmers. 
Ryau, P.' Mrs., (Reussolaerville,) farmer 

Sadlemire, Manniutr, (West Bern,) farmer 

Saulsbury, John, (Reidaville,) farmer leases 

of Geo. Adriance, 130. 
Schoimerhorn, Charles, (East Bern,) farmer 

Schermerhorn, Eliaa, (East Bern,) farmer 

SCI100N>LAKER, D. W., (West Born,) 
dealer in dry goods, groceries, hard- 
ware, paints, oils, dye stuffs and Yan- 
Ivei- notions, also prop. Kuowersville 

ScotluM, i:zra, (South Born,) pedler. 

Secor, Cornelius. (East Bern,) farmer 84. 

b.!Cor, Prancis, (East Bern,) farmer ISO. 

Secor, Simon, (East Bern,) farmer 110. 

SETTLE, CHAS. H., (Bern,) dry goods, 
groceries, hardware, drugs, medicines, 
paints, oils, dye stuffs, clothing, hats, 
caps, boots, shoes, rubbers, crockery, 
glassware, seeds &c. 

SETTLE, EDWARD, (Bern,) prop, of Set- 
tle Flouring Mill. 

Shafer, Ann Mrs., (Bern,) farmer 165. 

Shaver, Adam M., (Bern.) farmer 175. 

Shaver, Jacob, (East Bern,) farmer leases 

Shaver, John J., (Bern,) farmer 137. 

Shaver, John N.. (Bern,) farmer SO. 

SHELDON, NICHOLAS P., (Bern,) far- 
mer isa. 

Sherman, Leandcr and Abial, (Rensselaer- 
ville,) farmer 80. 

Sherman, William, (RensselaervlUe,) far- 
mer 140. 

SETJFBLDT, JOHN R., (South Bern,) far- 
mer 91. 

Shnfelt, Marcus, (West Born,) shoe maker. 

Shultos, Abram, (West Bern,) farmer 98. 

SHULTE8, ABRAM P., (HensselaervUle,) 
farmer 160. .„ „, 

SHULTES, ADAM H., (Bern,) (with Wm. 
Olfford,) farmer 40. ■ 

Shnltes. B. M., (Bern,) general merchant. 

Shnltes, Isaac v., (Bern,) farmer 160. 

Shnltes, Jacob, (Bern,) farmer 150. 

SHULTES, JOHN, (Bern,) (with Peter,) 
hop grower and farmer 173. 

Shultes, John P., (Bern,) farmer 160. 

Shnltes, Joseph I., (Bern,) farmer 130. 

SHULTES, PETER, (Bern,) (with John,) 
hop grower and farmer 173. 

SHULTES, WILLLAM, (Bern,) fanner 1S9. 

SHUTES, ADAM H., (Bern.) (with raiM 
prop, of saw mUl and clover mill, 
farmer 95 and leases of Emily Hunt, 

SHUTES, PAUL, (Bern,) (with Adam H.,) 
prop, saw mill and clover mill, firmer 
95 and leases of Emily Hunt, 25. 

Sickels, John, (Bern,) hop grower and far- 
mer 125. 

Simoits, Peter, (Bern,) farmer 74. 

SISSON, ELIZA M. Mne., (West Bern,) 
(M)t(A Luther.) farmer 14. 

SISSON, LUTHER, (West Bern,) (with 
Mrs. Eliza M.,) farmer 14. 

Sisson, RnOis P., (Hunter's Land, Scho- 
harie Co.,) farmer 136. 

Slade, Avery K., (East Bern,) farmer leases 
of Thomas Slade, 141. 

Slado, Thomas, (East Bern,) farmer 141. 

Slater, Geo. Rev., (RensselaervlUe,) Bap- 
tist minister and farmer 80. 

Smith, Harvey, (Rensselaerville,) farmer 

Snyder, Madison, (Bern,) shoe maker. 

S I ALKER, EDWARD, (East Bern,) school 
teacher and farmer. 

Stalker, Henry A., .(East Bern,) school 
teacher, harness maker and farmer 85. 

STALKER, JAMES E., (East Bern,) far- 
mer 75. 

Stalker, Joseph R., (East Bern,) farmer 66. 

Stevens John, (Bern,) farmer 80. 

Stiner, Cornelins, (Bern,) shoe maker. 

STINEH.L. D., (Bern,) (BaU d; Stiner.) 

ST. JOHN, ADONIRAM J., (West Bern,) 
hop grower and farmer 97. 

St. John, Daniel, (Rensselaerville,) farmer 
. 60. 

Stockweather, Judeon, (West Bern,) far- 
mer 20. 

Stoneburner, Leonard, (ReidsviUe,) farmer 

Strevals, Ira, (Bern,) farmer leases 80. 

Strevel, Harvey, (East Bern,) farmer 100. 

Strevel, Richard, (East Bern,) farmer 40. 

Strevell, Henry S., (East Bern,) carpenter 
and joiner. 

Strevell, Isaac and Spencer, (East Bern,) 
farmer 130. 

Swart, Chris John, (Bern,) carpenter and 
farmer 3. 

Swart, Lawrence, (ReusseUiervUI^,) farmer 

Swart, Sylvester, (Bern,) carpenter. 

Sweet, Catharine Mrs., (Hunter's Land, 
Schoharie Co.,) farmer 46. 

Sweet, Schuyler, (Hunter's Land, Scho- 
harie CJo.,) hop grower and farmer 60. 

Swiltie, John J., (Bern,) farmer leases of 
Adam Bogardus, 60. 

Tallman, Abraham, (Hunter's Land, Scho- 
harie Co.,) farmer 6. 

Tallman, Ezra, (Rensselaerville,) teacher. 

Tallioan, Jonathan, (Rensselaerville,) hop 
grower and farmer 80. 

Tailmaa, Richard, (Rensselaerville,) far- 

TAYLOR, JAMES W., (East Bern,) shoe 

TerBush, Jesse, (Rensselaerville,) farmer 

Terwilager, G., (Bern,) farmer leases 80. 

Thorn, Jesse, (Rensselaerville,) farmer 180. 

Tompkins, Elijah, (Bern,) surveyor and 
farmer 60. 

Tompkins, Elijah Jr., (Bern,) mannf. of 
hrush handles and (with Elijah Totitp- 
kifis,) prop, saw mill. / 

For tie beat PIASOS, OKCtANK, and other MUSIC^AI. JjSjSlJg^ 
go to Hldley's MubIc Store, 543 Bro&dway, Albanr, N. iry" "^ 



Manufactarer and Dealer in Foreign and Domeetic 

Snuff, Meerschaum and Brier Pipes, &c. 
39| 'Washing^ton Avenue, 

-A. L B ^ ISriT , M. Y. 



]>j: . J . ^^ e: e: i> E K^ , 

Soap and Candle Manufacturer, 

Xos. 137 and 159 Green Street, 

A. Superior article of Family Soap and Candles constantly 
on hand at the lowest cash prices. 

^-C!A.eH I»^ir> FOR T A.LIuOT^. _^ 


Corner of Broadway and State Streets, 

HENRY REARDON, - Proprietor. 

(Tor Eleven Tears Connected with Stantvix Ball.) 

@AiFEI^TEi & eyiLDEi, 


Between Broadway and Church, 

A.LBA.]X^^, IV. TrT. 

j122 &tnds of Jobbing promptly attended to, and 
on reasonable terms. 

porthe best PIANOS, OKGrA.»nS. and other Musical &oods: 
go to Hidley'e Musio Store, 54,3 Broadway, Albany, N. Y. 



Tompkins, Nathaniel, (Sonth Bern,) farmer 

TompliiuB, William H.i-fBern.) turner. 
Towneand, Channcey, (West Bern,) wagon 

Towiisend, John T., (ReidsTille,) farmer 

Tubbs, Elizabeth and Clarlnda, (Renese- 

laervllle,) farmer 80. 
Tnbbs, Geo. 8., (Rensselaervitle,) farmer 

Unbbs, Hiram, (RonBselaerville,) farmer 

leases of Daniel St. John, 60. 
Unbbs, Martin, (Rensselaerville,) farmer 

Turner, Geo., (Renaselaerville,) farmer 

TURNER, JONATHAN, (RensBelaerville,) 

[with Jottph,) hop grower and farmer 

Turner, Joseph, (Reneselaerville,) (with 

./onaf^an,) hopjirowerand farmer 340. 
Turner, Loren, (Reneselaerville,) farmer 

Turner, Luther P., (RenseelaerTlUe,) far- 
mer leases of Geo., 160. 
UNION HOTEL, (Reidsville,) Nathaniel 

Newbury, prop. 
UNION HOTEL, (West Bern,) J. P. MU- 

ler, prop. 

Utter, Joeiah, (Hunter's Land, Schoharie 
Co..) hop grower and farmer 80. 

Van Denaen, Abram, (East Bern,) farmer. 

farmer 116. 

Vandeusen, Stephen, (Reidsville,) farmer 

Van Liew. Frederick W., (Reidsville,) pat- 
ent right agent and farmer 4. 

Van Schaack, Albert, (Reidsville,) farmer 

Van Schaack, Francis, (East Bern,) farmer 

Van Vranken, Samuel, (Bern,) farmer 60. 

Vincent, Cyras, (South Bern,) farmer 169. 

Vincent, Gideon, (East Bern,) farmer 45. 

Vin'-i-nt, Sabrina Mrs., (East Bern,) farmer 

Vincent, Thomas, (South Bern,) farmer 70. 

Vincent, William, (East Bern,) farmer 69. 

Wademan, John H., (Bast Bern,) farmer 
leases 113. 

Wagner, Geo., (Bern,) farmer 84. 

Wafer, William M., (East Bern,) farmer 

Waguuhizer, John, (Hunter's Land, Scho- 
harie Co.,) farmer 64 and leases of Jo- 
seph, 72. 

Wagonhizer, Joseph, (Hunter's Land, 
Schoharie Co.,) farmer 78. 

Wailson, Lewis, (Bast Bern,) (with Peter 
Dtitz,) farmer leases of John D. Flans- 
burgh, 168. 

Walford, .Wm., (West Bern,) farmer leases 
of Geo. Westfall, 40. 

Ward, James and John, (West Bern,) tan- 

Warner, Abram, ^onth Bern,) farmer 10. 

Warner, Abram, CEast Bern,) farmer. 

Warner, Abram J., (East Bern,) farmer 120. 
WARNER, A. J., (East Bern,) (A. J. War- 
ner & (7o.,)post master. 

WARNER, A. J. .SCO., (East Bern,) (Ira 
^'etter,) dealers in dry goods, groceriet 
and Yankee notions, also props, of 

Warner, Albert, (East Bern,) farmer 78. 

Warner, Christopher, (East Bern,) farmer 

WARNER, DAVID P. Rev., (South Bern,) 
Christian clereyman and rarraer 45. 

Warner, Hiram, (East Bern,) ftrmer 160. 

WARNER, JACOB P., (Bern,) farmer 80 

Warner, John N., (East Bern,) farmer 

WARNER, MARY A. Mrs., (Bern,) mil- 

Warner, Philip, (East Bern,) farmer 140. 

Warner, Thomas, mouth Bern,) carpenter. 

Watson, Lyman, (Rensselaerville,) farmer. 

Watson, Lyman, (Bern J farmer 90. 

WEIDMAN, HENRY W., (Bern,) farmer 

Weidman, Jacob F., (Bern,) farmer 140. 

WEIDMAN, PAUL, (Bern,) farmer 80 and 
leases 88. 

West, John, (West Bern,) farmer leases 

West, Peter, (Bern,) farmer 2. 

WETTER, IRA, (East Bern,) (A. J. Warn- 
er <t Co.) 

Whipple, Esli, (Bern,) harness maker. 

White, Isaac, (East Bern,) farmer 90, 

White, Luke, (East Bern,) farmer 80. 

White, Luke, (East Bern,) farmer leaees 

WHITE, WM. B., (Bern,) cabinet maker. 

Wiemans, William, (West Bern,) farmer 
leases of Patroon land, 90. 

Wilcox, John B., (East Bern,) farmer 172. 

Wilday, Cornelius, (Bern,) farmer leases of 
John, 200. 

Wilday, Isaac, (Bern,) farmer96 

Wilday, John, (Bern,) farmer 200. 

Williams, Thomas, (Reidsville,) farmer 

Williarns, Thomas, (Wolf Hill,) farmer 130. 
Williamson, Jacob and James, (Bern,) far- 
mer 120. ,, ^,,, 
Willman, Paul, (West Bern,) farmer B6>tf. 
WILLSEY, ADAM S., (BernJ hop grower 
and farmer 68, also agent Buckeye Mow- 
er and Reaper. 
Willsey, Andrew, (Bern,) farmer 80. 
Willsey, H., (Bern,) photographer and far- 
mer leaees 40. 
Willsey, Isaac, (Bern.) farmer 124. 
WILLSEY, ISAAC H., (Bern,) agent for J. 

C. Powell & Co. 
Willsey, Jacob, (Bern,) farmer 120. 
WILLSEY, JOSEPH M., (Bern,) agent for 

Buckeye Mower and Reaper. 
Willsey, William H., (South Bern,) farmer 

Wilson, Daniel, (Bern,) farmer 160. 
Wilson, L. Mrs., (Bern,) farmer 104. 
Wilson, Wm., (Bern,) hop grower and far- 
mer 179. 
Winans, Walter J., (West Bern,) express 

Winn &, Pairlee, (Bern,) (Lewie Winn and 

Henry Fairiee,) blacksmiths. 
Winn, Lewis, (BerUj) (Winn & Falrtee.) 
Winne, Benjamin, (Bast Bern,) farmer 60. 
Winne, Simon P., (East Bern,) farmer 120. 
Winnie, Barrant, (Wolf Hill,) farmer IIB. 

For the best Pl^NOS, O.RC3-ANS5, and other Musioal Cxoocls. 
go to Hidley's M.iiBic Store, 543 Broad-way, A-lbany, N. Y. 



Winnie, JameB, (Wolf HiU,) farmer leases 

WolfOl•d^Hi^am,(We8t Bern,) groceries and 

Wolfort, Jacob, (West Bern,) farmer leases 

of Joseph Faquher, 40. 

Wood, Abram, (Renssclaerville,) farmer 80. 

Wood, Joseph K., fflem,) fanner 60 and 
Wages of James Fatten, 8U. 

Wood, Peter H., (Bern,) saw mill and far- 
mer 70. 

WOOB, THOMAS J., (Bern,) farmer 330. 

Wright, Alfred, (Bern,) farmer 96. 

Wright, Amanda Mrs., (South Bern,) fanner 

WEIGHT, CHARLES W., (Soath Bern,) 
{ivith JoBhua i?.,) farmer 153. 

WEIGHT, EGBERT S., (Bern,) fanner 

Wright, Harvey H., (Bern.) farmer. 

Wright, James J. and Ethan, (Bern,) far- 
mer 168. 

Wright, Joseph, (South Bern,) farmer 80. 

Wright, Joshua R., (South Bern,) (with 
Chat. If.,) farmeries. 

Wright, Morgan, (Bern,) farmer TO. 
Wright, Samuel S., (Bern,) farmer 143. 
Wright, Theron, (Bern,) farmer 153. 
WEIGHT, WESLEY A., (South Bern,) hop 

grower aud farmer 90. 
YOUNG, JAMES D., (Bern,) farmer 173. 
Young, Philip, (Eeidsville,) farmer 160. 
Young, Samuel, (Eeidsville,) justice of the 

peace and farmer 80. 
YOUNG, SAMUEL S., (Bern,) farmer 115. 
Young, Sears, (Eensselaerville,) farmer 

Youngs, William, (Eensselaerville,) farmer 

Yown, Elias, (Eeidsville,) school teacher. 
Zeh, Christopher, (Bern,) farmer leases of 

JPeter, 56. 
Zeh. Christian P., (Bern,) farmer 80. 
ZEH, I'EEDEEICK, (Bern,) farmer 50. 
Zeh, James H., (Bern,) farmer. 
Zeh, Peter, (Bern,) farmer 56. 
Zeh, Peter W., (Bern,) farmer leases of C. 

P. Zeh, 80. 
ZEH, WILLIAM, (Bern,) farmer 79. 
Zeh, William, (East Bern,) farmer leases of 

Eli Warner, 138. 


(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

ACKER, HENRY, (South Bethlehem, Ce- 
dar Hill P. O^) laborer and farmer. 

Adams, George C., (Adams' Station,) su- 
pervisor and farmer leases 70. 

Adams, George W., (Albany,) farmer leases 
of Henry, 100. 

Adams, Henry, (Albany,) farmer 100. 

Adams, John R., (Adams' Station,) prop, 
of Adams' Hotel. 

Adams, Nathaniel, (Adams' Station,) far- 
mer 98. 

Adams, Wm. 8., (Adams' Station,) laborer. 

Alexander, Eliza Mrs., (Cedar HiU,) lallor- 
esB and farmer 33. 

Alexander, Hugh T., (Albany,) farmer 47. 

Anderson, George, fAlbany,) farmer leases. 

Arnold, Amos H., (Bethlehem Center,) far- 

Arnold, Hen^, (Jamsalem,) blacksmith. 

ARNOLD, HENKY, (Albany,) (Foreman A 

Arnold, Jacob, (Adams' Station,) farmer 

ARNOLD, WILLIAM, (Adams' Station,) 
farmer leases of Jacob, 33. 

Atkins, M. Mrs. ^Bethlehem Center.) 

Avery, Eussel, (Bethlehem Center,) farmer 

BABCOCK, J. E., (Bethlehem Center,) 
(with William,) farmer 140. 

BABCOCK, JOHN, (Cedar Hill,) alio, phy- 

Babcock, William, (Bethlehem Center,) 
(with J. F.,) farmer 140. 

BAILEY, ASA, (Cedar Hill,) farmer 148. 
BAILEY, CHAELE8, (Cedar Hill,j farmer 

Bailey, Henry, (Albany,) farmer 20. 

BAKER, C. v., (Cedar Hill,) forwarding 
aud commission merchant, and farmer 

Baumes, Conrad, (South Bethlehem, Cedar 
Hill P. O.,) firmer 200. 

Baumes, Nicholas, (Sonth Bethlehem, Ce- 
dar Hill P. O.,) farmer leases of Con- 
rad,' 300. 

Baumes, Stephen, (Cedar Hill,) prop, of 
plaster, feed and saw mill, and farmer 

Beaton, John, (Norman's Kill,) laborer. 

Beaums, Conrad, (Cedar Hill.) farmer 00. 

Becker, Aaron, (Jerusalem,) farmer 100. 

Becker, Albertus W., (Bethlehem Center,) 
farmer 380. 

Becker, Christopher, (Bethlehem Center,) 
farmer 94. 

Becker, Conrad, (Adams' Station,) farmer 

Becker, Frederick, (Bethlehem Center,) 
farmer leases 70. 

Centerj) farmer 47. 

Becker, J. Henry, (Adams' Station,) farmer 
leases 110. 

Becker Martin, (Bethlehem Center,) farmer. 

hem Center,) Wm. Selkirk, prop. 

[lor the Beat PIANOS, ORGANS, and other IWCSICAIi GOODS, 
BO to Hldler>« muelc Store, 543 Broadwar« Albany, N. T. 



Beoker, Aaron, (Bethlehem Center,) farmer 

Bunder, Andrew M., (Adame' Station,) far- 
mer 1. 
Bender, Christopher M., (Bethlehem Cen- 

tcrj farmer 02. 
BENDER, CYBDS W., (Adams' Station,) 
> farmer TO. 

Bender, George M., (Adama' Station,) far- 
mer 87. 
BENDER, JAMES W., (Adams' 'Station,) 

farmer 48. 
Bender, John R., (Adams' Station,) farmer 

Bender, Mathew D., (Adams' Station,) fir- 
mer leases of George M. Bender, 8T. 
Bender, Mathew J., (Bethlehem Center,) 

farmer 70. 
Bender, M. Mrs., (Adama' Station,) farmer 

Bender, William, (Albany.) farmer 170. 
Bennett, Daniel, (Adams Station,) farmer 

Bennett, Sanford, (Albany,) farmer 3. 
Bennett, William, (Adams' Station,) farmer 

Benning, Garrett J., (Albany,) farmerleaees 

Bennett, William and Daniel, (Albany,) 

BIRDSALL, EDWARD, (Albany,) farmer 

Blakeman, Edward C, (Adams' Station,) 

farmer 32. 
Blessing, C. Ir. G., (Norman's Kill,) farmer 


BLESSntG, JOHN L., (Albany,) farmer 89. 

Bombek, C, (Bethlehem Center,) farmer 

leases estate of Garret Vanderpool, 146. 

BOOTH, EDWARD A., (Adams' Station,) 

farmer leases 130. 
BOOTH, JOHN H., (Adams' Station,) far- 
mer 140. 
Booth, Oscar H., (Albany,) agent N. T. 

tea house. 
BOUTELLE, E. W., (Norman's Kill,) de- 
pot agent A. & S. R. R. 
Bontelle, J. W., (Norman's Kill,) railroad 

Boyce, Jacob, (Cedar Hill,) farmer leases 

Bradley, James, (Bethlehem Center,) farmer 

leases of Geo. W. Cooley, 188. 
Braat, Frederick, (Jernealem,) farmer 124. 
Bradt, Garret and John, (Adams' Station,) 

farmer 76. 
Bradt, (Sarret P., (Jernsalem,) farmer 78. 
Bradt, John V. D. H., (Union Church,) far- 
mer 120. 
Bradt, Peter H., (Union Church,) farmer 

Brate, Jacob P., (Norman's Kill,) groceries 

and provisions. 
Brate, Peter J., (Adams' Station.) farmer 5. 
Brew, John, (Bethlehem Center,) carpenter 

and joiner. 
Bridgford, John, (Albany,) builder and far- 
mer 30. , 
Brine, George, (Albany,) farmer leases of 
Philip Wendell, 400. , , 
Brock, John and Garret, (Adafos' Station,) 

farmer 75. 
BROOKS, PETER V. W., (Adama' Sta- 
tion,) farmer 160. 

Brown, John, (Albany,) farmer 32. 
BULLOCK, JOHN T., (Bethlehem Center,) 

farmer 1S2K. 
BULLOCK, WILLIAM, (Albany,) farmer 

leases of Wm.M., 180. 
Bullock, William M., (Albany,) farmer 130. 
Bulson, Henry, (Albany,) speculator and 

fai'mer 12. 
Burch, John, (Albany,) boatman and farmer 


Burnbank, , (Cedar Hill,) farmer 60. 

Bums, John, (Bethlehem Center,) farmer 

Burton, William, (Albany,) gardener. 
BUSSING, ISAAC, (Bethlehem Center,) 

farmer96. ,, , ,,. , 

Caley, Daniel, (Albany,) blacksmith and 

farmer 18. . . 

Carpenter, James, (Albany,) blacksmith. 
Cartner, Richard, (Bethlehem Center,) far- 
CARY, GEORGE, (Albany,) farmer 165. 
CARY, JOSEPH, (Albany,) farmer 71. 
Chamberlin, Shubal, (Albany,) milk dealer 

ond farmer 25. _ , ^ „ > , 
Chandler, Warren D., (Bethlehem Center,) 

Chesebro, Edward P., (Adams' Station,) 

farmer 8s(. „„ , 

Clapper, David, (Cedar Hill,) farmer 80 and 

Clapper, H. Mrs., (Cedar Hill,) farmer 110. 
Clark, D. A., (Adams' SWtion,) strawberry 

Clark, Daniel, (Albany,) farmer 84. 

Cloeweny, Edward, (Albany,) blacksmith 
and farmer 46. 

Cober, Stephen, (Albany,) farmer leases of 
John Ferris, 175. ^ 

COLBY, MOSBS S., (Albany,) grocer, Ken- 
wood, No. 6. 

Congdon, William T., (Albany,) saw mill. 

Conning, Cyrns E., (Norman's Kill,) far- 
mer 16. „,„ , 

Conning, William, (Norman's Kill,) car- 
penter and joiner. „ . , , 

COOK, JOHN W., (Adams' Station,) far- 

Cooley, George W., (Bethlehem Center,) 

coal yard and farmer 183. 
Coonley, Leonard, (Adams' Station,) far- 
mer 110. 
Cooper, John T., (Cedar Hill,) lawyer and 

farmer 150. 
CORNING, BRA8TUS, (Albany,) hard- 
ware merchant, 445 Broadway, and far- 
mer 30O. _ 
COUGHTRY, JAMES W.,(Bethlehem Cen- 
ter,) firmer 156. 
COUGHTRY, JOHN H., (Bethlehem Cen- 
ter,) carpenter and Joiner. 
Cdpghtry, William J., (Bethlehem Center,) 

'carpenter and joiner. 

COUSE, DAVIO,(Norman'8 Kill,)aBSistant 

assesBor and former 115. 
Creble, Francis, (Bethlehem Center,) farmer 

Creble, Richard, (Jerusalem,) farmer 16 and 

leases 25. 
Creble, Robert J.. (Jerusalem,) farmer 75. 
CULVER, BRA8TUS, (Bethlehem Center,) 

hay press, thresher ond faro-er 45. 
Cushman, R. 8., (Albany,) farmer 17. 
Debois, Daniel, (Albany,) former 67. 

ilor the Be«t ^lANOS, O KGAWS.ana other lWUSlCAl.««HHi», 
' BO to Bldier's Mu■lc^Store, 643 Broadway, A]banr> N. Y. 




Opposite To-wnsena's JParlc, - ALBA.NY, N. Y. 

At lowest cash prices. ^?" Call and examine our Goods and Prices. Goods 
delivered free to any part of the city. 'SS' ONE PRICE ONLY. _^ 

ic*. XX. s;ex.^^ \/ Jdxx., - x»i-oi3i-i©tojr. 


€or. Broadway and Clinton Avenue, 

Pure Drugs, G-enuine Patent Medicines, 
Chemicals, Perfumery, Oils, &o., &c. 

Articles for the Toilet, JVursery and Sick Soom. 

Soda, Congress, £^issinffen and all Mineral TVaters, 'Rubber 

Goods, Trusses, Sraces, Supporters, Shaker Soois and 

.Serbs, Medicated Confectionery, ttc, &a. 

Physicians' Prescriptions and Orders a Specialty. 

Hor the Iseet PIANOS, ORG!-AN"B, and. other MCusioal Goods, 
go to Hidley'e Alusio Store, a^^S BroadTray, Albanv, N. Y. 



DofrieBt, David, (Bethlehem Center,) re- 
tired fanner 17S. 

Defriest, Walter V. D. H., (Bethlehem Cen- 
tre,) farmer leases 173. 

DE GRAFF, ABRAM, (Callanan's Corners,) 

alio, physician. 
DenrlB. A. W., (Adams' Station,) farmer. 
Di^;k^oq, John, (Cedar Hill.) farmer. 
DICK.SON, SAMUEL, (Norman's Kill,) 

clg'tr maker. 
Dor, Edmond, (Bethlehem Center,) farmer 

Dunn. Thomas, (Adams' Station,) railroad 

EARLS, 8. R., (Albany.) assistant secre- 

taiy State Agricultural Society, garden- 
er and farmer 21. 
EDDY, CUTTER & CO., (Cedar Hill,) 

props, moulding sand bank and farmers 

EDDT, SAMUEL H., (Cedar Hill,) (Eddy, 

Cutler A Co.) 
Etling, John, (Albany,) farmer 55. 

Fulliiwtf, , (Albany,) farmer 30. 

Ferris. .lohn, (Albany,) farmer 115. 
FISHER, ANDREW, (Adams' Station.) 

prop, of hotel and dealer in groceries 

and provisions. 

FISBKR, DAVID A., (Union Church,) far- 
mer 13(1. 

Fitch, Abram, (Norman's Kill.) 

Fitch, M. Mrs., (Norman's Kill,) toll gate 

Flagler, George W., (Adams' Station,) far- 
mer 75. 

Flansberg, Garrett J., (Bethlehem Center,) 
farmer leases of J. Lawton, 140. 

FOREMAN & ARNOLD, (Albany,) (.Geo. 
Foreman and Henry Arnold,) prop'rs 
Norman's Kill Grist Mill. 

FOREMAN, GEORGE, (Albany,) (Fore- 
man <fe Arnold.) 

Prosier, David, (Bethlehem Center,) team- 

Fraeier, John, (Bethlehem Center,) team- 

Frazer, William, (Norman's Kill,) laborer. 

Frazier, Jacob, (Adams' Stitlon,) farmer. 

FRAZIER, LEONABD A., (Adams' Sta- 
tion,) farmer. 

Frazier, Robert, (Adams' Station,) farmer 

French, J. H., (Albany,) alio, physician and 
farmer 10. 

Fridy, James H., (Callanan's Comers,) far- 
mer 122>f . 

Prink, E. A., (Albany,) farmer 42Jtf. 

Frothenham, W., (Cedar Hill,) farmer 10. 

Fryer, Abraham, (Albany,) farmer 226. 

FRYER, HARRISON, (Albany,) farmer 

Ion gag 

Purman, Robert J., (Albany,) farmer 

Gardinieri Thos., (Norman's Kill,) laborer. 

Geary, Thomas, (Albany,) farmer 14. 

Gerolman, Nathan, (South Bethlehem, Ce- 
dar Hill P. O.,) brick and stone mason. 

Gilbert, Alvin, (Albany,) farmer 10. 

Gilbert, Lucien M., (Albany,) farmer 130. 

GI8E, PETER, (Albany,) milk dealer and 
farmer 82. 

♦GRAY, S. R., (Albany,) bookseller, 88 
State St., Albany, and farmer 15. 

GRIFFIN, CORNELIUS, Jr., (South Beth- 
lehem, Cedar Uill P. O.,) boot and shoe 

GROESBECK, GARBET,(Adams' Station,) 
farmer 180. 

GROESBECK, JAMES I., (Adams' Sta- 
tion,) farmer SO. 

GROESBECK, JOHN I., (Adams' Station,) 
farmer 950. 

Grooben, Charles, (Callanan's Corners,) 
farmer leases. 

Haght, Jeremiah, (Callanan's Corners,) 
house and sign painter. 

Qalght, John C, (Cedar Hill.) postmaster, 
carpenter and joiner an(i farmer leases 

Hakes, Aaron B., (Bethlehem Center,) far- 
mer 85. 

Hakes, Elbert, (South Bethlehem, Cudar 
Hill P. O.,) butcher and peddler. 

HAKES, BLIAS, (Bethlehem Center,) far- 
mer 72)i. 

Hakes, Jared H., (Bethlehem Center,) far- 
mer 98 and leases 29. 

Halenbeck, Lucy Mrs., (Albany,) farmer 1. 

Hallenbeck, Jacob C, (Bethlehem Center,) 
farmer 63. 

Hallenbeck, Robert, (Adams' Station,) far- 
mer 3. 

HANLON, JAMES O., (Albany,) farmer 11. 

Harbeck, Henry and George, (Albany,) 
farmers lease 200. 

Haswell, Henry V., (Bethlehem Center,) 
farmer leases of W. E. Haswell, Slljf . 

Haswell, John, (Norman's Kill,) farmer 

Haswell, ioseph, (Bethlehem Center,) far- 
mer 100. 

Haswell, Samuel J., (Bethlehem Center,) 
farmer 116. 

Haswell, William E., (Bethlehem Center,) 
farmer 311)^. 

Hawell, John, estate of, (Bethlehem Cen- 
ter,) 116 acres. , 

Hay, John, (Norman's Kill,) carpenter. 

Head, Steohen, (Albany,) farmer 74. 

Hedrick, William, (Jerusalem,) farmer 113. 

Heeb, Joseph, (Adams' Station,) farmer 72. 

Heunings, William H., (Albany,) farmer 11. 

Berber, Christopher, (Bethlehem Center,) 
farmer leases 70. 

Herring, C. Mrs., (Bethlehem Center,) far- 
mer 1. 

Hotaling, Walter T., (Bethlehem Center,) 
farmer 112. 

Hotaling, William, (Union Chnrch,) farmer 

HOUCK, PETER L., (Bethlehem Center,) 
farmer 73. 

Honghtallng, C. Mrs., (Adams' Station,) 
farmer 77. 

HoughtaUng, Garret I., (Jerusalem,) farmer 

Honghtallng, Jacob, (Adams' Station,) as- 
sessor and farmer 88. 

Honghtallng, John M., (Adams' Station,) 
fiirmer 86. 

Houghtaling, William S., (Adams' Station,) 
firmer leasee of Mrs. C. Houghtaling, 

Houghtaling, William W., (Jerusalem,) far- 
mer 45. 

Hulbert, E. P., (Albany,) Ihrmer 125. 

ar the 'best PiANOS, OlRG-AJSjS, and other Musical ^oods, 
eo to Hidley's Mlixsio Store, 543 Broad-way, Albany, N^. Y. 



Hun, Thomas, (Albany,) physician and far- 
mer 30. 
Hnret, William, (Albany,) prop.' of hotel, 

driving park and farmer ISO. 
Imbrie, George F., (Bethlehem Center,) 
secretary of Bethlehem Center Mutual 
iDBurance Aesociation, farmer 36 and 
leases 30. 
Jackson, Samdel, (Cedar Hill,) farmer. 
Jackson, Tone, (Cedar Hill,) farmer. 
JACOBSON, DANIEL, (Albany,) butcher 

ard farmer 106. 
Jacobson, Volkert, (Norman's Kill,) farmer 

leaees 170. 
James Gershon, (Bethlehem Center,) far- 
Jarvis, John C, (Cedar Hill,) retired far- 
Jaycox, William, (Bethlehem Center,) far- 
mer leases 45. 
Jaycox, William, (Adams' Station,) farmer. 
JOHNSON, PETEKD., (Norman's Kill,) 

farmer 117. 
JOIiLEY, SAMUEL^ (Bethlehem Center,) 

farmer 95. 
Jones, Chancy, (Adams' Station,)farmer68. 
Jones, David, (Bethlehem Center,) farmer. 
Jones, Josiah, (Adams' Station,) farmer. 
Joshlin, Henry, (Jernsalem,) farmer 84. 
Kager, C. Miss, (Albany,) resident. 
Eammauf, William, (Albany,) farmer 9>f . 
Keenholt, Michael, (Cedar Hill,) laborer. 

Kennedy, William, (Bethlehem Center,) 

farmer 180. 
Kent, Ipaac B., (Adams' Station,) carpenter. 

Franklin Simpson, prop. 
Keran, Christopher, (Betnlehem Center,) 

Ketzee, Michael, (Cedar Hill,) blacksmith. 
KILMER, HENRY, (Norman's Kill,) far- 
mer 65. 
Kilmer, John, (Norman's Kill,) farmer 45. 
Kilmer, William H., (Bethlehem Center,) 

fiiriner 78. 
Kimmey, Abraham, (Bethlehem Center,) 

farmer leases 100. 
Kimmey, Da7id,(Betblehem Center,) farmer 

KIMMEY, DAVID P., (Bethlehem Center,) 

farmer lOU. 
Kimmey, H. Mrs., (Bethlehem Center,) 

farmer lOO. 
Kimmey, Jacob D., (Cedar Hill,) farmer 80. 
KIMMEY, JOHN F., (Bethlehem Center,) 
heith Peter N.,) farmer leases of Mrs. 
H. Kimmey, 110. 
Kimmey, John v., (Bethlehem Center,) car- 
Kimmey, Peter N., (Bethlehem Center,) 

(with John J'.,) farmer leases 110. 
Kimmey, Richard, (Cedar Hill,) farmer 6. 
Kimmey, William, (Bethlehem Center,) far- 
mer lOU. 
Kinney, Jacob P., (Bethlehem Center,) far- 
mer leases 160. 
Kinny, Charles, (Adams' Station,) black- 
Kirchner, Charles & Co., (Albany,) props, 
of Kenwood Grist and Fiourmg Mills. 
Klock, Daniel, (Albany.) retired farmer. 
KLOCK, HENRY, (Albany,) mUk dealer. 

Klock, John H., (Albany,) milk dealer and 
farmer 100. 

KLOCK, SYLVESTER, (Albany,) farmer 

Knanf, John, .(Albany,) firmer leases of Ed- 
ward Cloeweny, 46. 

Ladder, John, (Albany,) milk peddler and 
farmer leases 100. 

Ladon, John, (Kenwood, Albany,) farmer 
leases of Armon Sweet, 100, 

Lagrange, Jacob C, (Norman's Kill,) far- 
mer 110. 

Lagrange, Jacob 0., (Norman's Kill,) far- 
mer 92. 

Lagrange, John C, (Norman's Kill,) farmer 

farmer IfS. 

LASHER, DAVID, (Bethlehem Center,) 

LASHER, GEORGE, (Bethlehem Center,) 
farmer 61^. 

LASHER, GEORGE A., (Cedar Hill,) far- 
mer 135. 

LASHER, JOHN, (Bethlehem Center,) far- 
mer 88, aged 67, bom on the farm now 
occupied Dy him. 

Lasher Joseph, (Bethlehem Center,) toll 
gate keeper and postmaster. 

LASkER, JOSEPH U., (Cedar Hill,) far- 
mer 150. 

LASHER, LEONARD,(Cedar Hill,) laborer. 

Lasher, Marcus, (Bethlehem Center,) re- 
tired farmer. 

Center,) farmer 150. 

LASHER, ROBERT A., (Bethlehem C« 
ter,) farmer 105. •■•■ 

Latta, Jacob, (South Bethlehem, Gfedsr 
Hill P. O.,) patent right dealer jind in- 
eurance agent. 

Lawson,Le7i, (Jerusalem,) farmer 73. 

Lawton, I., (Albany,) surrogate and farmer 

Lawton, Keziah Mrs., (C«dar Bill,) farmer 
15. I ■ 

Leding, J., (Bethlehem Center,) farmer 
leasee Su. 

Leedings, John L., (Oedar Hill,) farmer 170. 

LBSaETT, •GEORGE A., (Albany,) prop, 
sun^mer resort and boarding house and 

\ tdtmet 18. 

3jenard, William L., (Cedar Hill,) lawyer 
' and farmer 190. 

LEONARD, ISAAC L., (Adams' Station,) 

Leonard, 8. S., (Adams' Station,) prop, of 
Bethlehem Hotel and farmer 68. 

Lindsey, William, (Jerusalem,) farmer 8. 

Living, Lewis, (Bethlehem Center,) wagon 

Long, Garret J„ (Bethlehem Center,) car- 

Long, Henry V., (Bethlehem Center,) car- 

Long, Jacob, (Adams' Station,) farmer 83. 

Long, John, (Adams' Station,) gardener 
and farmer IT. 

Long, John P., (Bethlehem Center,) farmer 

LONG, LUKE, (Adams' Station,) farmer 
leases of Cornelius White, 85. 

Loop, M. L., (Cedar Hill,) carpenter. 

ilor tlie Best PIANO*, OKGANSL and otber flSTFlCAiTTiOoBsT' 

go to HiUley'a Music Store, 543 Broadway, Albany, N. Y. 



Luke. John, (Bethlehem Center,) former 6 
and leases 137. 

Luke, Philip, (Albany,) farmer 828. 

Lyon, Aaron, (Adams' Station,) laborer. 

Magee, John, (Adams' Station,) fisrmer IS. 

Maher, John J., (Norman's Kill.) farmer 94. 

Malary, Dayid, (Bethlehem Center,) farmer 

Malarv,'Henr7, (Bethlehem Center,) farmer 

Mallnry, Thomas, (Bethlehem Center,) far- 
mer leases 100. 

Manzcr, Edwin, (Adams' Station,) fitrmer 

Martin, Henry Rev., (Bethlehem Center,) 
Dutch Reformed clergyman. 

Martin, John, (Bethlehem Center,) wagon 
maker and blacksmith. 

Mase. George, (Cedar Hill,) fanner 6. 

Mathias, David H. and Bei^amis, (Adams' 
Station,) farmer leases of Mrs. Bender, 

Mathies, John, (Bethlehem Center,) farmer 
leases !^3. 

Mathusa, John^JCedar Hill,) wagon maker. 

Hattice, John W., (Albany,) lawyer. 

UcAlieter, Alexander, (A^Miny,) hatter 
and farmer leases i. 

McCam, Samuel, (Adams' Station,) rail 
rodd hand. 

McOlosky, Edward, (Albany,) farmer. 

McOomet, John H., (Norman's Kill,) far- 
mer 1„ t 

McCormac, Feter, (Albany,) farmer leases. 

Kill,) farmer 49. 

McCormick, Hash, (Adams' Station,) far- 
mer 105. 

MoCORMICK, JOHN I., (Norman's Kill,) 

McDowell, Robert, (Sonth Bethle- 
hem, cedar Hill P. O.,) blacksmith. 

McOill, James, (Bethlehem Center,) farmer 

McGilvra, Alexander, (Norman's Kill,) far- 

McGilvra, William D., (Norman's Kill,) 
farmer 140. 

McHARG, JOHN, (Bethlehem Center,) 
farmer 136. 

McEenzie, D. B. Rev., (Adams' Station,) 
Methodist minister. 

Mead, David N., (Bethlehem Center,) far- 
mer 72. 

Meed, Battice, (Union Chnrch,) firmer 

16&06B 161 

Meed, Henry L., (Union Chnrch,) farmer 

Meed, Jeremiah, (Union Church,) farmer 

Mentline, David, (Cedar Hill,) farmer 
leases of Henry Schoonmaker, 75. 

Merren, James W., (Norman's Kill,) car- 
penter and farmer 5. 

Millbanks, M. Mrs.,.(Bethlehem Center.) 

Miller, Philip A., (Cedar Hill,) farmer 287. 

Miller, Russel, (Adams' Station,) farmer 

Miner, Edward M., (Norman's Kill,) farmer 

Mix, Henry, (Albany,) farmer 100. 
Miziner, John N., (Bethlehem Center,) far- 
mer 18. 
Moak, Baltis, (Jerusalem,) farmer 70. 

Moak, John K. Mrs., (Jerusalem,) farmer 

Moat, Bryan, (Norman's Kill,) farmer 61. 
Moore, John, (Albany,) farmer 82. 
Moore, Joseph, (Cedar Hill,) blacksmith. 
Moore, William, (Albany,) farmer 40. 
Moeher, George B., (Bethlehem Center,) 

farmer 71. 
M08HBR, HENRY, (Bethlehem Center,) 

farmer 88. 
MOSHER, HENRY C, (Callanan's Cor- 
ners,) farmer 163. 
Mosher, John, (Bethlehem Center,) farmer 

Mull, John, (Cedar Hill,) farmer 100. 
Munslg, William, (Albany,) prop, of Abby 

Hotel and farmer 12. 
Myres, John R., (Cedar Hill,) retired farmer 

Myres, L., (Bethlehem Center,) farmer. 
Nicholson, Thomas, (Cedar Hill,) prop, of 

Cedar Hill House and farmer leases 48. 
Nlver, David, (South Bethlehem, Cedar 

Hill P. O.,) farmer 116. 
Niver, David M., (Cedar Hill,) farmer 100. 
Nlver, Pete, (Bethlehem Center,) soap 

•aaker and farmer. 

Foreman &, Arnold, props. 

NOSTRANT, JOHN v., (Cedar Hill,) far- 
mer 92. 

Noyes, Garry P., (Cedar Hill,) hay broker 
and fkrmer 185. 

Nutt, Benjamin, (Albany,) farmer 60. 

Oliver, Aaron, (Union Chnrch,) farmer 80. 

Oliver, Garrett A., (Union Church,) firmer 

Oliver, Garrett Jr., (Union Church,) farmer 

Oliver, Jacob, (AlbanyO farmer 150. 

OLIVER, JOHNL., (Union Church,) far- 
mer leases of Garrett A., 130. 

Oliver, Joseph, (Union Church,) farmer 

Oliver, Peter, (Union Church,' farmer. 
Oliver, Peter, (Norman's Kill,) farmer 

Oliver, Richard, (Bethlehem Center,) far- 

ONDERDONK, DAVID M., (Adams' Sta- 
tion,) farmer 30. 

Onderdonk, Henry V. H., (Adams' Station,) 
farmer 86. 

Oouthout, John, (Callanan's Corners,) far- 
mer 8. 

Osterhout, Henry, (Bethlehem Center,) fiir- 
mer 124. 

Osterhout, HensUns, (Bethlehem Center,) 
farmer 18. 

Osterhout, John V. O. L., (Bethlehem 
Center,) farmer 95. 

Ostrander, Henry, (Norman's Kill,) black- 

OTMAN, USHER, (Adams' Station,) far- 
mer 64. 

PADDOCK, JOHN, (Adams' Station,) far- 
mer 67. 

Palmer, E. D., (Cedar Hill,) sculptor and 
farmer 20. 

Pangburu, Anthony, (Union Chnrch,) far- 
mer 100. 

Pangburn, John A., (Union Church,) far- 
mer leases. 


ai the fiest PIANOS, 6RGAns, and other MUSICAI- UUOUSj 
BO to Hldley's Mu»lc Store, 643 Broadway, Albamr* N. T. 



James A. Cray ^ Co., 

(/SuceeMors to Board/man, Gray & Co.,) 

At moderate price. Ever7 Instnunent warrajited for 5 years. 


Hfo. 175 IVorth Pearl Street, Albany, N. Y. 

Miss Matilda A. Cornocl[ 

83i WashjagtoB Ave., 


Ladies' Dress Caps, &c. 



Rufflings, Embroideries 

And Zephyr Worsted. 

Latest BtylflS received as eoon at 
iBsned in New York. 

Done to Order. 



PANGBURN, WILLIAM, (South Bethle- 
hem, Cedar Hill P. O.,) farmer9. 

Parsons, John D., (Albany,) farmer 28. 

FattereoD, John, (Adams^ Station,) farmer 

tioB,) farmer 137. 

Pearse, J. L. Rev., (Adams' Station,) Re- 
formed Church minister. 

PETRIE, JACOB S., (Bethlehem Center,) 
milk dealer and former 65. 

Pierson, Thomae, (Oallanan's Comers,) 
farmer 4. 

Pinney, Gilbert, (Albany,) farmer 40. 

Pool, Isaac,' (Adams' Station,) farmer 117. 

POOL, JOHN I., (Adams' Station,) farmer 
leases of Isaac Pool, 117. 

Pratt, H., ( Albany,) farmer 25. 

Prinle, George, (Bethlehem Center,) retired 

Qninn, John, (Bethlehem Centre,) black- 

Rndlev, Peter, (Adams' Station,) carpenter. 

Eadluff, Lewis, (Bethlehem Center,) farmer. 

Ramsey, John, (Albany,) farmer 1. 

Ramsom, H. Miss, (Adams' Station,) tal- 

Ransom, Lyman, (Adams' Station,) ticket 
agent, carpenter and joiner and agent 
for the Deleware and Hudson Canal Co. 

Kathbone, Joel R., heirs of, (Albany,) knit- 
tine factory, grist mill and fanners 360. 

Read. ^. H., (Albany,) president of the 
First National Bank of Albany, and 
farmer 3.5. 

Reamer, Curnellns, (Albany,) farmer leases 


Relyeu, Jacob M., (Bethlehem Center,) far- 
mer leases 63. 

Roach. James, (Bethlehem Center,) hotel 
prf>D. and farmer 84. 

farmer 00. 

Rcofm.i3. J. B., (Albany,) alio, physician 
aud larmer IB. 

Rosekraiis. Frederick J., (Adams' Station,) 
curpcDterand joiner and farmer 1. 

Rowe, oenjamin P., (Cedar hill,) farmer 
leases of William L. Lenard, 190. 

RushiDore, Cary. (Albany,) farmer 94. 

Rqso. Juiin, (Adams' Station,) farmer. 

Rutk'rii;e, John, (Albany,) farmer leases of 
Thomas Hun, 30. 

SAGER, ADAM, (Jerusalem,) aged 86, far- 
mer 1 ho, 

Ssfjer. George, (Albany,) gardener. 

SAGER. JOHN A., (South Bethlehem, 
Cedar Hill P. O.,) carpenter and joiner. 

Sager, Sarah Mrs., (tlerusalem,) farmer 95. 

SALISBURY, HENRY, (Albany,) farmer 

SALISBURY, JACOB, (Adams' Station,) 
farmer leases of John, 63. 

Salisbury, John, (Adams Station,) farmer 

Salisbury, Leonard W., (Adams' Station,) 
{'With Jacob.) 

Scharbauer, Ferdinand, (CaUanan's Cor- 
ners.) shoemaker and farmers. 

8CHAUPP, FRKDBRICK, (South Bethle- 
hem, Cedar Hill P. O.,) prop, of tan- 

Schermerhorn, Daniel, (Adams' Station,) 
farmer 4, 

Schermerhorn, George W., (Adams' Sta- 
tion,) farmer leases of L. M.Gilbert, 130. 

8CH00NMAEBR, EDGAR, (Bethlehem 
Center,) farmer leases 70. 

Schoonmaker, George, (Bethlehem Center,) 
farmer 16. 

Schoonmaker, Henry, (Cedar Hill,) farmer 

Schoonmaker, James, (Bethlehem Center,) 
farmer llO. 

Schoonmaker, James H., (Bethlehem Cen- 
ter,) agent for Misses A. & M. Winno. 

Schoonmaker, John, (Cedar Hill,) farmer 

Schoonnaker, Isaac H., (Cedar Hill,) farmer 

Scrafford, George, (Adams' Station,) (with 
Jama D.) 

ScraSbrd, James D., (Adams' Station,) far- 
mer 118. 

Scrafford, Wm., (AdaniB' Station,) retired 

SELKIRK, FRANCIS, (Cedar Hill,) farmer 
80. This farm for sale. 

SELKIRK, JACOB, (Cedar Hill,) farmer 

Selkirkj^ James M., (Cedar Hill,) farmer 65. 

SELKIRK, WILLIAM,(Bethlehem Center,) 
prop, of Beckers Corners Hotel, bridge 
contractor and farmer leases 20. 

8HAFER, JOHN F., (Cedar Hill,) farmer 

SHANK, DAVID,(Adam9' Station.) farmer. 

Shark, Henry, (Albany,) milk peddler. 

Shepherd, 'William C, (Albany,) house 
painter aud prop, boarding house. 

Shoemaker, Abraham A. S., (Jerusalem,) 
farmer leases of Mrs. S. Sager, 95. 

Shatter, Daniel, (Callanan's Corners,) far- 
mer leasee. 

Sigsbee, George, (Norman's Kill,) farmer 3. 

Sill, John, (Cedar Hill,) farmer 112. 

Simmons, John M., (Norman's Kill,) 
butcher and farmer 18. 

Simmons, William, (Norman's Kill,) 
butcher and farmer 9. 

SIMPSON, FRANKLIN, (Albany,) prop, 
of Kenwood Grist Mill. 

Slack, Frederick, (South Bethlehem, Cedar 
Hill P. O.j) nurseryman and farmer 28. 

Slingerland, Baltes, (Bethlehem Center,) 
farmer leasee of Peter L. Houck, 73. 

Kill,) civil engineer and surveyor. 

Slingerland, John, (Norman's Kill,) farmer 
65 and leases 36. 

Slingerland, John H., (Norman's Kill,) 
railroad man. 

Slingerland, William, (Norman's Kill,) far- 
mer 90. 

Slingerland, William H., (Norman's Kill,) 
real estate agent and farmer 130. 

Sllngerson, A. I., (Norman's Kill,) post- 
master, hotel prop, and farmer 90. 

SLOAN, JOHN,(Albanyj)supt. of nursery. 

Smith, Charles, (South Bethlehem, Cedar 
Hill P. O.,) wagon maker iand farmer 2. 

Snyder, Benjamin, (Albany,) farmer 75. 

Snyder. C, (Cedar Hill,) shoe majcer. 

SNYDER, FRANCIS J., (Albany,) farmer. 

Snyder, Peter, (Cedar Htll,) farmer 14. 

Snyder, Philip, (Albany,) farmer leases of 
F. Soop, 120. 

Snyder, Tunis, (Albany,) farmer 7o. 

ForthelDesi i'lANOS, OliG-ANtS, and other Mlusical tjootlg, 
go to Hidley's Mlusic Store, 543 Broad-way, ASbaxiY, N. Y. 



Snyder, Wm. J., (Jerasalem,) hotel prop. 
Scop, Frederick, (Albanv,) fanner ISO. 
Soop, Jacob J., (Cedar Hill,) farmer 117. 
Soop, John, (Cedar Hill,) farmer 138. 
Soop, Leonard W., (Cedar Hill,) farmer 

leases of John Soop, 138. 
Spann, Jehoiakem, (Aihany,) pnmp maker 

and farmer 86. 
Stalker, Simeon A., (Bethlehem Center,) 

farmer 25. 
Statts, John M., (Cedar Hill,) farmer 21 
Straner, John O., (Norman'a Kill,) farmer 

Stuffle, Peter, (Albany,) farmer 140. 
Swarts. Charles, (Albany,) farmer 105. 
SWAKTS, M. C, (Albany,) farmer. 
Sweet, . rmon, (Kenwood, Albany,) dairy- 
man, wool and milk dealer and farmer 
Sweet, Benjamin A., (Albany,) knitting 

Sweet, John L., (Albany.) 
Swell, B. A., (Albany,) milk dealer and far- 
mer 100. 
Tarbell, Lyman, (Norman's Kill,) hay hoop 

Taylor, Jacob, (Adams' Station,) farmer 2. 
Ten Eyck, Jacob L., (Albany,) farmer 210. 
TEN KYCK, LEONARD G., (Albany,) far- 
mer 247. 
Ten Eyck, Peter A., (Cedar Hill,) farmer 

TERREL, ANDREW, ^Jerasalem,) hop 

raiser and farmer 160. 
Terrel, Ebenezer H., (Jernsalem,) farmer. 
Thorn, John, (Bethlehem Center,) farmer 

leases of John Hawell, 116. 
Tierney, Patrick, (Adams' Station,) farmer 

Trager, Christopher, (Bethlehem Center,) 

blacksmith and farmer da. 
TREE, THOMAS D., (Albany,) farmer 

TURNER, CHARLES, (Bethlehem Center,) 

TTJTTLB, LEVI C, (South Bethlehem, 
Cedar Hill P.O.,) general merchant, auc- 
tioneer andjustlce of the peace. 

Twitchell, A. W., (Albany,) portrait painter 
and farmer 17. 

Udell, Abner. (Albany,) farmer leases of 
Phillip Wendell, 341. 

Udell, Samnel, (Bethlehem Center,) farmer. 

VAN ALLEN, DAVID, (Adams' SUtion,) 
farmer 165. 

VAN ALLEN, GARRIT, (Bethlehem Cen- 
ter,) farmer 116. 

Van Allen, Garrett G., (Jerusalem,) farmer 

Vanallen, Isaac, (Bethlehem Center,) far- 
mer 100. 

Van Allen, James, (Bethlehem Center,) 

Van Allen, John, (Adams Station,) alio, 
physician and farmer 15. 

Vanallen, M. Mrs., (Bethlehem Center,) 

Vanallen^ Samuel, (Bethlehem Center,) far- 
mer 100. 

Vanalstyne, Peter, (Callanan'a Corners,) 
farmer 8. 

Vanater, Garret, (Jerasalem,) farmer 75. 

Van Uureu, H. B., (Adams' Station,) car- 
penter and joiner and farmer 2. 

VanCott, A. C. L., (Adams' Station,) cigar 

mannf. and farmer 8. 
Vanderbilt, John, (Albanyj) snpt. of farm 

for BrastUB Corning, Albany. 
Vanderpool, C. Mrs., (Jerusalem,) farmer 28. 
Vanderpool, Garret, estate of, (Bethlehem 

Center,) 145 acres. 
Vanderpool, Jacob, (Cedar Hill,) farmer 

leases 118. 
Vanderpool, James, (Cedar Hill,) farmer 
leases estate of Martin Vanderpool, 
Vanderpool, Martm, estate of, (Cedar Hill,) 

89^ acres. 
Vanderpool, Peter M., (Adams' Station',) 

farmer 4. 
Vanderzee, Albert, (Jemsalemj) farmer 190. 
Vanderzee, Harmon H., (Callanan's Cor- 
ners,) farmer 300. 
Vanderzee, Henry, (Bethlehem Center,) 

farmer 214. 
Vanderzee, Henry C, (South Bethlehem, 

Cedar HIU P. O.,) farmer 385. 
Vanderzee, Henry M., (Callanan's Corners,) 

farmer 50. 
Vanderzee, John B., (Cedar Hill,) farmer 

Vanderzee, John G., (Cedar Hill,) farmer 

VANDERZEE, PETER H., (South Beth- 
lehem, Cedar Hill P. O.,) farmer 'leases 
Vanderzee, Peter S. L., (Jerusalem,) far- 
Vandusen, James, (Cedar Hill,) farmer 

leases 90. 
Vandyke, David, (Adams' Station,) farmer 

Vanuaten, Adam, (Jerusalem,) farmer.leas- 

Vannatten, William, (Jerusalem,) farmer 

Vanechaack, Aaron, (Adams' Station,) 

Vanvadt, Isaac, (Cedar Hill ) farmer. 
Vanwie, Abraham,(Adamfi' Station,) farmer 

Vanwie, Andrew, (Albany.) 
VAN WIK, PETER (Cedar Hill,) farmer 260. 
Vanwie, Peter P., (Albany,) farmer. 
Vanzandt, John H., (South Bethlehem, 
Cedar Hill P. O.,) carpenter and joiner 
and toll gate keeper. 
Vanzantz, Joseph.(Jernealem,) shoe maker. 
Vilmer, Margaret Mrs., (Cedar Uill,) farmer 

VLOEBERGH, LOUIS, (Bethlehem Cen- 
ter,) wagon maker. 
Vroman, Albert B., (Cedar HiU,) farmer 6. 
Vruoman, Jacob, (Bethlehem Center,) far- 

mer 52)£. 

Waggner, Peter- G., (Bethlehem Center,) 
farmer 115>^. 

Wagner, Christian, (Cedar Hill,) farmer 17. 

Wagner, George, (Jerasalem,) farmer leas- 
es of W. w. Hoaghtaiing, 45. 

Wagner, George, (Cedar Hill,) farmer 114. 

Wagner, Henry. (Cedar Hill,) fai-iuer loaaea 
of Mrs. M. Vihnor, 60. 

Wagner, John, (Bethlehem Center,) car- 

Wagner, M. Mrs., (Bethlehem Center,) far- 
mer 96. 

Wagoner, Martin, (Jerusalem,) farmer. 

For the Bent PIANOS, OAOAIVS, and otUer muSECAI. GOODS^ 
go to Hldley's Maslc store, S13 iSroadAvay, Albany, N. V. 



Walker, Abraham B., (Adame' Station,) 

farmer 70. 
Walker, George L., (Bethlehem Ceoter,) 

milk dealer and farmer 83. 

WALLET, GABRET, (Norman'e Kill,) ae- 

FesBOr and farmer 136. 
Walley, Jacob, (Albany,) farmer 170. 
Walley, Joeeph, (Albany,) farmer leases 

Walley, Leonard, (Norman's Kill,) farmer 

Walley, Robert, (Albany,) farmer leases 80. 

WANDS, JAMK9 B., (New Scotland,) far- 
, merOO. 

Weidman, John A., (Norman's Kill,) pat- 
tirn maker and farmer 3. 

Welling, George H., (Bethlehem Center,) 
farmer 100. 

WEMPLE, JOHN, (Albany,) farmer 115. 

Wemple, William J., (Bethlehem Center,) 
gardener and farmer 20. 

Wendall, Herman, (Albany,) physician and 
farmer 180. 

Wendell, Philip, (Albany,) farmer 341. 

Westervelt, Albert, (Bethlehem Center,) 
farmer 86. 

Westervelt, Clark, (Bethlehem Center,) far- 
mer 74. 

Westervelt, John, (Bethlehem Center,) 
farmei leases of Albert, 86. 

Westervelt, Rensselaer, (Bethlehem Cen- 
ter,) farmer. 

Westervelt, William H., (Bethlehem Cen- 
ter.) carpenter and joiner. 

Weetfall, Henry, (Union Church,) farmer 
leasee of Aaron Oliver, 80. 

White, Andrew, (Albany,) farmer 16. 

WHITE, CORNELIUS, (Adams' S«»tion,) 

farmer 86. 
Wilka, Samnel, (Cedar Hill,) farmers. 
Wilkie, Henry, (Cedar Hill,) farmer leases 


Willsey, Henry C, (South Bethlehem, Ce- 
dar Hill P. O.,) carpenter and joiner 
and farmer 6. 

WILTSIE, AMBROSE Jb., (Albany,) sur- 
veyor and farmer 450. 

WUtsie, John, (Callanan's Corners,) farmer 

Wimnley, Jatnes, (Albany.) farmer 8. 

WINNE, ADAM, (Bethlehem Center,) far- 
mer 181. 

Winne, Addison J., (Adams' Station,) la- 

Winne, Alfred, (Albany,) carpenter and 
joiner and farmer 11. 

Winne, A. & M. Misses, (Bethlehem Cen- 
ter,) farmer 127. 

Winne, B. S., (Cedar Hill,) merchant and 
farmer 36. 

WINNE, DANIEL P., (Bethlehem Center,) 
fftrniBr i)f} 

WINNE, DAVID I., (Adams' Station,) far- 
mer 60. 

WINNE, DAVID P., (Bethlehem Center,) 
farmer 93. 

Winne, D. N., (Bethlehem Center,) farmer 
leasee of Mrs. C. Vanderpool, 28. 

Winne, John L., (Adams' Station,) farmer 

WINNE, JURIAN, (Bethlehem Center,) 
breeder of Leicester sheep, vice presi- 
dent of N. Y. State Agncaltural So- 
ciety and farmer 111. 

Witbeck, James V., (Callanan's Corners,) 

Witbeck, Walter C, (Callanan's Corners,) 

WOOD, WILLIAM, (Cedar Hill,) farmer 

Wonner, Abraham, (Cedar Hill,) farmer 
leases 92. 

Wormer, Joseph, (Bethlehem Center,) far- 
mer leases of Henry Joshlin, 84. 

WYNKOOP, ABRAHAM, (Jerusalem,) 
farmer 140. 

■or the best PtANOS, Ofe CANS, and otlict- MUSll^I^^ «OOP8, 
go to Hldley'H mnelc Store, 543 Broadway, All>aiit» N. H. 





lOVO. xo-zi. 

Xj ja. T m\. 3VE , 

538 Broadway, Opposite IlelstTiin Honse, 


Hats, Caps & Straw Soods, 

Of the Latest Styles, topeiher with a complHte stock of 


U'mbretiaSy Canes s, &c. Mitilary Mats and Caps 
of every description^ 

On hand or made to order at the shortest Dotice, and in the heat possible manner. 


558 Broadway, Opposite Delavan House, Albany. N. Y. 


Foreign and Domestic Fruits, 




For the best i'lAlsroS, 0«G^ANS. and other Musical CSodtfs? 
go to Hidley's Mlusic Store, 543 Broadway, Albany, N. Y. 



(Post Ofl&oe Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Abbreviations.— F. A.. First Allotment; S. A., Second Allotment ; T. A. Third 
Allotment; 4tli A., Foarth Allotment; Stb A., Fiftb Allotment. 

Acker, Solomon, (Coeymane Hollow,) F. 

A., farmer leaees 300. 
ACKERMAN, ABRAHAM, (Coeymans,) F. 

A, farmer 200. 
Adams, Nathan, (Coeymans,) blacksmith- 

ing, Weaterlo. 
Ahlholr, John, (Indian Fields,) lot 1, T. A., 

farmer 2. 
Allen, John D., (Coeymans,) F. A., farmer 

leases of Henry Waldron, 100. 
ANDREWS & BRIGG8, (Coeymans Hol- 
low,) [J. E. Andrews and IK S. Brlgge,) 

manufs. of straw wrapping paper. 
ANDREWS, J. E., (Coeymans Hollow,) 

(Andrews & Brigge.) _ 

ARMSTRONG, JaMES, (Coeymans,) F. 

A., farmer 130. „ , 

AUSEM, JACOB, (South Bethlehem, Cedar 

Hill P. O.,) cooper and farmer 11, and 

(with Benri CaUanan,) manufs. of lum- 
ber and custom milling. 
BAILKY, JAMES, (Coeymans,) (CVoSJ dk 

BAILEY, J. DbWITT, (Coeymans,) car- 
riage painting and trimming. 
Bailey, John, (Coeymans,) carriage maker. 

Third. „ „ , 

BANGS, N. H. Ret., (Coeymans Hollow,) 

pastor of M. £. Church. 
Banmns, Stephen, (Indian Fields,) lot 1, T. 

A., farmer 83. 
Bedell, Thomas, (Coeymans Hollow,) lot 1, 

S. A., farmer ino. 
BEGG8, WILLIAM, (Callanan's Corners,) 

Beiger. James M. Rev., (Coeymans,) pastor 

of M. K. Church. 
Bice, James, (Coeymans Hollow,) lot 1, S. 

A., farmer 1. 
Blaiedell, Anthony H., (.Coejmafis,) civil 

engineer. _ „ 


(Coevmans,) farmers 54 and {witfi Mrs, 

Sardh A. Blaiadell,) 360. 

mans,) (with Levi and Anthony B.,) 

BLBECKErTqEOHGE M.,(Coeymans,) l"^ 

A., farmer 380. „ „ . , ^ , 

Blodget, Blwell, (Coeymans Hollow,) lot 1, 

S. A., physician and farmer 120. 
Blodget, ffichard 8., (Coeymans,) (.Neeper 

£ Blodget.) „ „ . , . 

Blodget, Woolsey, (Coeymans Hollow,) lot 

1, S. A., farmer 266. 

Blossom, David W., (Coeymans Hollow,) 
lot 1, S. A., farmer 185. 

BRATB, B. J., (Keefer's Comers,) lot 1, T. 
A., farmer 134. 

BRIGGS, a. N., a son, (Coeymans,) (J. 
N.,) wholesale dealers in North River 
blue stone, dealers in dry goods, gro- 
ceries, provisions, coal and hardware. 

Briggs, H. G., (Coeymans Hollow,) lot 2, S. 
A. f farmer 178. 

BRIGGS, J. N., (Coeymans,) (A. N. Briggs 

BRIGGS, W. 8., (Coeymans Hollow,) {An- 
drews dt Briggs,) prop, of grist mill and 

farmer 300. 
Bronk, B. T. B., (Coeymans,) F. A., farmer 

Brown, H. D., (Coeymans Hollow,) lot 2, 

5th A., prop, of .blue stona quarry and 

farmer lOfi. 
Brown, Robert, (Coeymans Hollow,) lot 3, 

5th A., [with H. D. Brown,) farmer. 
Buckbee, Edward, (Indian Fields,) school 

teacher and (withJa»perH.,)loii, T. 

A., farmer 180. 
Buckbee, Jasper H., (Indian Fields,) {with 

Edward,) lot 2, T. A., farmer 180. 
CALLANAN. HENRY, (South Bethlehem, 

Cedar Hill P. 0.,) lumber manuf., prop. 

of planing and grist mill.and farmer 160. 
CAMERON, BILAS H., (Cedar Hill,) F. A., 

farmer 120 and leases 180. 
Carbart, Alanson, (South Bethlehem, Ce- 
dar Hill P. O.,) FA., farmer 75. 
Carbart, Daniel 8., (Coeymans Hollow,) F. 

A., farmer 100. 
Carbart, Edward, (Coeymans) P. A., farmer 

leases of James Jack, 110. 
Carbart, Ira, (South Bethlehem, Cedar Hill 

P. O.,) F. A., painter and farmer leases 

of Mrs. E. Carhart, 180. 
Carbart, Leonard A., (Coeymans Hollow,) 

lot 1, S. A., school commissioner and 

farmer 40. 

CARHART, LEWIS, (South Bethlehem, 
Cedar Hill P. O.,) F. A,, farmer 126. 

Carman, David E., (Coeymans Hollow,) lot 
1, S. A., farmer leases 160. 

CARPENTER, JOHN A., (Coeymans Hol- 
*low,) (/. A. & L. D. Carpenter.) 

CARPENTER, J. A. & L. D., (Coeymans 
Hollow,) {John A. and Lorenzo D.,) iry 
goods, groceries crockery, hardware, 


■fcloT- tTip V.est PiA-N Oi^, O K<j--aJN a, and other JVIxisioai <joods; 
■F go tS -H^lSy's Music Store, 54^ Broadway, Albany, N. Y. 



stair and Stoop Suilding, Sash, Doors and Slinds 
made to order. 


Shop and Residence, - 348 Madison Avenue, 
AliBAXY, ST. Y. 


196 South Pearl Street, Albany, N. Y. 

Mannfactorerer, Wholeeale and Retail Bealer in 

Confectionery and Ice Cream. 

City and Country orders solicited and prompt 
attended to. 


42 South Pearl Street, Albany, N. Y. 



Dried Fruit, Seef, Fish, £c. Ates, JVines, 
Liquors and Cigars. 

p^~ Call and yoa will save twenty-flye per cent. _^ 



isl, Ofsleis aii m\ 


lior the beat lPlAt«d^, AR6AN^, and other IUV61t(JAL 64i(lU'C 
SO to Hldley's ninslc Store, S43 JBroadway, Albamr* N. T. 

Hollow,) (J. A. A L. D. CarpenUr.) 

Carr, Chaancy, (Coeymans Hollow,) lot 2, 
6tb A., farmer 96. 

Carr, John, (Indian Fields,) lot 2, T. A., 
farmer 100. 

Carr, Storm, (Indian Fields,) lot S, T. A., 
former 16. 

CARROLL, NELSON, (Coeymans,) (SoN) 
a Carroll.) 

Cary, Andrew, (Callanan'B Corners,) P. A., 
farmer leases of Joseph Cary, 65. 

Cary, John P. 8., (Callanan'B Comers,) F. 
A., farmer 50. 

Cary, Joseph, (Callanan's Comers,) F. A., 
farmer 65. 

CARY, PETER, (Callanan's Corners,) F. 
A., farmer 68. 

CASWELL, CHARLE8, (Coeymans Hol- 
low,) mechanic. 

Clancy, Patrick, (Coeymans,) shoemaker. 

Clement, John, (Coeymans,) Fourth, car- 
penter and joiner and farmer 18. 

Clenhence, Henry, (Coeymans,) P. A., far- 
mer leases SOO. 

Clooney, Jeremiah, (Coeymans Hollow,) 
lota, 8. A., farmer 2. 

Cole, William, (Indian Fields,) lot 2, T. A., 
farmer 142. 

COLVIN, CONRADT J., (Coeymans Hol- 
low,) lot 2, 8. A., farmer 22. 

Colyin, Edgar, ((^eymans,) F. A., farmer 
X leases o? Peter W. Ten Kyck, 240. 

COLVIN, JOHN J., (Coeymans,) Third, 
farmer 3U0 and (wit/i N. U. Johnton,) 

Colvin, , (Coeymans Hollow,) (ParJeer 

i Colvin.) 

Conde, Peter, (Indian Fields,) farmer 200. 

Conine, Peter, (Coeymans,) hoots and 
shoes, Third. 

COOK, J. W., (Coeymans Hollow,) carriage 
and sleigh mannf., and farmer 35. 

Coonley, George E., (Coeymans,) F. A., 
farmer 312><. 

Coonley, John P., (Coeymans,) P. A., far- 
mer 76. 

Coonley, Leah Mrs^ (Coeymane Hollow,) 
(with Ltonard Coonley and Mise Helena 
Waldron,) lot 2, S. A., farmer 135. 

COONLEY, LEONARD, (Coeymans Hol- 
low,) lot 2, 8. A., farmer 133, and (wilh 
Mri. L. Cooniey and Miss Helena Wal- 
dronA 135. 

Coonley Peter, (Coeymans,) P. A., farmer 

COONLEY, SAMUEL P., (Coeymans 
Hollow,) (with WUliam E.,) P. A., far- 
mer SOO. „ „ 

Coonley, Solomon, (Coeymans HoUow,) 
P. A., cider mill and farmer 135. 

COONLEY, WILLIAM E., (Coeymans Hoi' 
low,) (with Samuel P.,) P. A., farmer 

CRABB & BAILEY, (Coeymans,) (William 
E. Crabb and Jamee Bailey,) carnage 
ironing and general blacksmithing, 
Third. , , „ . . 

CRABB, WILLIAM B., (Coeymans,) (Crabb 
& Bailey.) _ 

Craw, Amon, (Indian Fields,) lot 2, T. A., 
farmer 80. 

Cronk, Blizaheth, (Coeymans,) farmer 
leases of A. T. Schoonmaker, 70. 

CRONK, GEO. C, (Indian Fields,) lot 1, T. 
A., farmer 180. 

Cronk, Gtlbert.(Coeymans,) saloon. Second. 

CRONK, GILBERT J., (Coeymans,) (with. 
Mrt Jane, John T. E., Nathaniel 0. and 
Hugh,} P. A., farmer 78. 

CRONK, HUGH, (Coeymans,) (with Mrs. 
Jane, John T. B., Oilbert J. and A^a- 
thaniel O.,) P. A., farmer 78. 

Cronk, Jacob, (Coeymans Hollow,) lot 1, 
6th A., farmer 70. 

CRONK, JANE Mas., (Coeymane,) P. A., 
farmer 77, (with John T. E., Oilbert J., 
Nathaniel 0. and Hugh,) 78, and (with 
James Jack.) 160. 

Cronk John, (Coeymans,) farmer 16. 

CRONK, JOHN T. E., (Coeymans,) (with 
Mrs. Jane, Oilbert J., Nathaniel 0. and 
Hugh.) P. A., farmer 78. 

CRONK, NATHANIEL O., (Coeymans,) 
(with Mrs. Jane, John T. E., Gilbert J. 
and BughAV. A., farmer 78. 

CRUMB, TOBIAS, (Coeymans,) F. A., far- 
mer 100. 

Cutler, J.H., (Indian Fields,) lot 2, T. A., 

DAVIS, I. T., (Coeymans Hollow,) dealer 
in dry goods, groceries, crockery, hard- 
ware, &c., Stephensville. 

Day, John, (Coeymans Hollow,) lot 2, S. A., 
farmer 160. 

Dedrick, Calder, (Coeymans,) hamess 

DeGroff, Abraham, (South Bethlehem, Ce- 
dar Hill P. 0.,i P. A., farmer leases of 
James W. Jolley, 236. 

Derbyshire, Joseph, (Indian Fields,) lot 2, 
T. A., farmer 160. 

Dunn, Andrew, (Indian Fields,) lot 1, T, A., 
farmer 140. 

Elmeudorf, Mary B. Mrs., (Coeymans Hol- 
low.) hamesAdealer. 

Engle, Peter, (Keefer's Corners,) lot 2, T. 
A., farmer leases of E. C. Osterhoat, 

Falkner, William, (Calljinan's Comers,) P. 
A., farmer leases of Samuel Cary, S3. 

Hollow,) lot 2, 8. A., carpenter and 
joiner and farmer 6>j. 

Farrell, James, (Coeymans,) boatman and 
farmer 6. 

Fisher, Nelson, (Indian Fields,) carpenter 
and farmer 1. 

Flinn, Martin, (Coeymans,) farmer 1. 

Porman, A. M., (Coeymans Hollow,) lot 2, 
6th A., farmer 60. 

Poster, Edmund W., (Coeymans Hollow,) 
lot 1, T. A., farmer leases of Mrs. E. 
WThitheck 90 

FREDENBURGH, BENJ. B., (Coeymans,) 
(Fredenburgh <& Moslier.) farmer 102. 

mans,) (Benj. B.FredenMtrgh and Fran- 
cis O. Mosher,) physicians and sur- 
geons, Fourth.: 

Gallup, Nathaniel D., (Cedar Hill,) F. A., 
farmer leases of Martin Vanderpool, 74. 

Gedney, Bennett, (Coeymans Hollow,) lot 
1, 8. A., farmer 240. 

Qedney, Hiknd, (Coeymans Hollow,) (with 
Bennett Qedney,) former. 

! I 

For the heat PIAINOii, OattAWM, and other MtJSloA^ 6d6W, 
go to HIiUey'8 Music Store, 543 Broadway, Albany, N. T. 



Gedney, Joshua, (Coeymans Hollow,) lot 1, 

H. A., saw mill and farmer 133. 
Gedney, Stanton,(CoeymanB Hollo vr,) {with 

Bennett Oedn*y,) tiTtaer. 
Gerret. H. Wesley, (Coeymans Hollow,) lot 

1, S. A., farmer leasee 20. 
Gibbons, John E., (Coeymans,) carpenter 

and joiner. 
GILBERT, GEORGE, (Coeymane Hollow,) 

carpenter and joiner and farmer 1 ^. 
GOSHA, S. R., (Coeymans,) blacksmithing 

and carriage making, dealer in groceries 

and prop, of saloon. 
Gonld, Lncius E., (Indian Fields,) meat 

Gould, Eitephen, (Coeymans,) (King <£ 

Green, Anson, (Coeymans Hollow,) farmer 

IS and leases stone quarry. 
Green, David, (Coeymans Hollow,) lot 2, 9. 

A., farmer 12. 
Green, Erastns H., (Indian Fields,) lot 2, 

S. A., farmer 200. 
GREEN, JOEL, (Indian Fields,) wagon 

and carriage maker and farmer 4. 
Gregory, Ira, (Coeymans,) justice of the 

peace. Fourth. • 

Griffln, Jared, (Indian Fields,) lot 1, T. A., 

farmer 100. 
Griffln, Marcus R., (Indian Fields,) lot 1, 

T. A., farmer 49. 
Griffln, Morris, (Indian Field8,)lot 1, T. A., 

farmer TO. 
Groesbeck, Garrett, (Callanan^s Corners,) 

lotl, b. A., farmer 65. 
Grogan, Peter, (Coeymans Hollow,) F. A., 

farmer 165. 
Hagaman, Abram, (Coeymans,) F. A., far- 
mer 75. 
Haight, Jacob V., (Indian Fields,) hotel 

Halenbeck, John E., (Cedar Hill,) F. A., 

farmer leases of Abrem Halenbeck, 90. 
Hallenbeck, Abram, (Cedar Hill,) F. A., 

farmer 85. 
Hallock, D. B., (Coeymans Hollow,) wagon 
maker, StephensTiUe. 

HAL8TED, AMBROSE, (Coeymans,) 
wholesale and retail dealer in stores, 
stove trimmings, plows, castings, tin- 
ware, &c., Westerlo St., also farmer 9, 
residence on farm. 

Hanes, Luther H., (Indian Fields,) farmer 
leases of F. N. Loucks, 124. 

Hannay, Henry J., (Coeymans Hollow,) lot 
1 , S. A., farmer leases of Elwell Blodget, 

Hannay, Philip, (Indian Fields,)(u)itt John 
E. Bemmtead,) lot 1, T. A., farmer 
leases of M. & J. Griffln, 160. 

HARRIS, J. M., (Coeymans,) lawyer. 
Third, and (with Sylvester Harris,) 
broom manuf. 

Harris, Sylvester, (Coeymans,) (with J. M. 
Barru,) broom manuf. 

Hanenstsin, John, (Coeymans.) hay hoops. 

Hempstead, John B., (Indian Fields,) (with 
Philip Hannay.) lot 1, T. A., farmer 
leases of M. &, 3. Griffin, 160. 

Bofftaaan, Andrew, (Coeymans Hollow,) un- 

Hoffman, John, (Eeefer's Comers,) black- 

HOLMES, ELIAS, (Coeymans,) F. A., far- 
mer leases of Levi Blaisdell, 50. 

Holmes, George, (Coeymans Hollow,) ec- 
lectic physician, StephensTille, 

Holmes, Jacob B., (Coeymans,) tinsmith. 

Hotaling, Aaron, ((joeymans,) hotel prop. 

Hotaling, Andrew J., (Indian Fields,) lot 
2, T. A., farmer 62. 

HOTALING, C. & CO.,(CoeymanB Hollow,) 
(Conrad and Harvey Hotaling,^) black- 

HOTALING, CONRAD, (Coeymans Hol- 
low,) (C. Hotaling & Co.) 

Hotaling, E. S., (Coeymans,) F. A., farmer 
leases of P. Coonley, 155. 

HOTALING, HARVET, (Coeymans Hol- 
low,) (C. Hotaling cfc Co.,) dealer in 
horses, Stephensville. 

Hotaling, Jacob, (Coeymans HoIlow,)(aitM 
Oeorge Wagner,) lot 3, 8. A., farmer 

Hotaling, John D., (Reefer's Corners,) lot 
1, T. A., farmer 99. 

Houghtaling, Charlotte, (Coeymans,) far- 
mer 6, Fourth. 

Houghtaling, J. H., (Coeymans,) F. A., far- 

Hoyt, Gilbert, (Coeymans Hollow,) lotl, 
5th A., farmer 1. 

Hull, Wm. B., (Coeymans,) (Wm. B. Hull 
a; Co.,) notary public and post master. 

Hnll, Wm. B. & Co., (Coeymans,) (A. 3. 
Yandertee,) general merchants. 

Hunt, John A., (Coeymans Hollow,) lot 2, 
6th A., farmer 84. 

HUTCK, ANDREW, (Coeymans Hollow,) 
alio, physician and surgeon, and farmer 

Huyck, A. T., (Coeymans Hollow,) prop, 
of tannery. 

Huyck, Lewis, (Indian Fields,) lot 1, T. A., 
farmer 20. 

HUYCK, L. W., (Indian Fields,) prop, of 
Indian Fields Woolen Manufactory and 
saw mill. 

Jack, James, (Coeymans,) Third, farmer 
140 and (with Mrs. James Crank,) 160 

Jaycox, Edgar, (Coeymans,) F. A., farmer 
leases of N. H. Johnson, 62. 

JOHNSON, NOBLE H., (Coeymans,) prop, 
of flouring and custom mill, and plaster 
mill, insurance agent, general agent 
for Buckeye Mower and Reaper, farmer 
2.50 and (with J. J. Colvln,) 163, resi- 
dence Fourth. 

Johnson, William, (Indian Fields,) wagon 

JOLLEY, JAMES W., (South Bethlehem, 

Cedar Hill P. O.,) F. A., farmer 265. 
Kavanaugh, John, (Coeymans Hollow,) lot 

1, B. A., farmer 1. 
Keefer, A. 8. Mrs., (Keefer's Corners,) lot 

1, T. A., farmer 6. 
Keefer, Daniel G., (Indian Fields,) lot 2, T. 

A., tiirmer leases of Hiram Keefer, 82. 
Keefer, Hiram, (Indian Fields,) lot 2, T. A., 

farmer 82. 
KEEFER, PETER, (Reefer's Corners.) lot 

1, T. A., post master, notary public, 

dealer in groceries and Yankee notions 

and farmer 115. 
KELLER, JOHN, (Coeymans,) bakery and 

fhiit store. First, corner Second. 

|lor the beet FI-AJTOB, OK.G-.AjNfe. and. other Musical &ooAe, 
go to ECidley's M.uaio Btore, 543 Broadway, Albany, J^". Y. 



King & Gonld, (Coeymans,) {Bi^fut King 

and Step/un Oouti,) broom manufe. 
King, Peter, (South Bethlehem, Cedar Uill 

P. 0.,)F. A., farmer 4. 
King, Rufne, (Coeymaos,) (Kino <t Gould.) 
Knapp, Kirtland, (Indian Fields,) lot 3, S. 

A., farmer 100. 
KnifQu, WilmotMrB., (Coeymana Hollow,) 

lots, S. A., farmer 96. 
KOONS, MATTHEW H., (Indian Fields,) 
lot 1, T. A., farmer 126. 

Lally, Mrs., (South Bethlehem, Cedar 

Hill P. O.,) F. A., firmer 15. 
LAMORAUX, JARVIS, (Keefer's Corners,) 

lota, 8. A., firmer 500. 
Lamoreanx, George C, (Indian Fields,) 

lot a^T. A^ farmer 830. 
LAMORBAUX, JUDSON, (Indian Fields,) 
owner of Indian Fields Hotel, and far- 
mer 108. 
Lasher, George A., (Cedar Hill,) (with David 

H. Vrooman.) F. A., farmer 130. 
LASHER, JOHN H., (Coeymans,) F. A., 

farmer 90. 
Lasher, John J., (Coeymans,) F. A., farmer 

leasee of J. J. Mull, 83. 
Lawson, Egbert, (Coeymans Hollow,) F. 

A., farmer 113. 
Lawson, Isaac, (Coeymans Hollow,) lot S, 

S. A., farmer 143. 
Lawson, Peter, (Coeymans,) Westerlo, far- 
mer 63. 
LAWSON, 8TKPHEN,(Coeyman8 Hollow,) 

lot 2, S. A., farmer 140. 
Lawson, William, (Coeymans,) farmer 

leases of William Mosber, 180. 
Lawton, Israel, (Coeymans,) (with, John V. 

A. Whitbtek,) farmer 180. 
Lawton, J. Mrs., (Coeymuis,) resident. 
LKEDING, FRANCIS, (C&eymans,) F. A., 

farmer leases 304. 
LINDSEY, MARCUS M., (Coeymans Hol- 
low.) lot 1, 8. A., farmer 80. 
LISK,JOHNB.. (Coeymans Hollow,) car- 
penter and builder and farmer 4. 
LITCHFIELD, JULIA A. Mrs., (Callanan's 

Corners,) F. A., farmer 115. 
Litch&eld, Mary Mrs., (Cedar Hill,) weaver 

and farmer 12. 
Litchfield, Richard, (Cedar Hill,) F. A., 

Litchfield, William B., (Coeymans Hollow,) 

lot2,S. A., farmer 119. 
Lott, Honor, (Indian Fields,) lot 2, T. A., 

farmer 22. 
Loucks, John A., (Indian Fields,) lot 2, T. 

A„ farmer 70. 
MARTIN, IRA K., (Coeymans,) F. A., re- 
tired farmer 13. 
McCARTT, DAVID, (Coeymans Hollow,) 

lot 1, 8. A., farmer 112. 
McCarty, Robert, (Coeymans Hollow,) lot 

1, 6th A., farmer 65. 
McCtTLLOCH, WILLIAM C, (Coeymans,) 

F. A., farmer 200. 
McKee, Thomas, (Coeymans,) principal of 
Coeymans Academy, and publisher of 
Coeunmns Oaneite. 
Mead, John, (Indian Fields,) lot 2, T. A., 

farmer 130. 
MeadT Zechariah, (Indian Fields,) lot 2, T. 

A., farmer 118. 
Merrit, Martin, (Coeymans Hollow,) lot 2, 
S. A., farmer 137. 

Merritt, Moses S., (Coeymans Hollow,) lot 
2, S. A., farmer 14. 

Milbank, Walter, (Coeymans,) F. A., far- 
mer 60. 

Miller, A. R. & Brother, (Coeymans,) (C 
jB.,) drugs and medicines, corner Sec- 
ond and Third. 

Miller, Casper, (Indian Fields,) merchant 

Miller, Q. R., (Coeymans,) (A. R. MitUr <* 

Miller, John S., (Indian Fields,) lot 2, T. A., 
etoue cutter and farmer 73. 

Montross, James P., (Coeymans Hollow,) 
lot 2, 5th A., manuf. blue head stones, 
overseer of the poor and farmer 180. 

(CoeymansHoUow,) lot 2, 5th A., props. 
of stone quarry, fiirmers 120 and lease of 
James P, Montross, 180. 

Morehouse, George E., (Coeymans,) (leit/i 
David I. aeubmgh,) F. A., farmer leas- 
es of Jas. I. Schoonmaker, 125. 

Morehouse, Harvey, (Coeymans,) F. A., 
farmer 90. 

MOSHER, FRANCIS G., (Coeymans,) 
(Fredantmrgh eft Mother.) 

MOSHKR, HENRY, (South Bethlehem, Ce- 
dar Hill P. O.,) F. A., ftrmer 86. 

MOSHER, HUGH W., (Coeymans Hollow,) 
lot 1, S. A., farmer 186. 

Mosher, William, (Coeymans,) F. A., fir- 
mer 180. 

MULL, BARENT J., (Coeymans,) F. A., 
mason, farmer l)i and leases of David 
H. Vrooman and Geo. A. Lasher, 130. 

Mull, Henry, (Coeymans,) F. A., boatman 
and farmer \yi. 

MULL, JAMES J., (Coeymans,) F. A., 
prop, of MuU'e Fishery and farmer 50. 

Naeper & Blodget, (Coeymans,) (J. F. Neep- 
er and Bichard 3. Blodget,) lumber 
dealers and carpenters. Third. 

Neeper, J. F., (Coeymans,) {Neeper <ft Blod- 

Nickerson, John W., (Keefer's Corners,) 
lot 1, T. A., farmer 1. 

Nickerson, Moses, (Keefer's Corners,) lot 
1, T. A., farmer 40. 

Oorners.) lot 1, T. A., farmer 96. 

Nobles, Robert C, (Coeymans Hollow,) 
' blacksmith. 

Nodine, Francis, (Indian Fields,) lot 1, T. 
A., farmer 193. , . „ 

Nodine, Joslin, (Indian Fields,) lot 9, T. 
A., post master, justice of the peace, 
agent for the Meadow King Mower, and 
farmer 100. „ „ , , . , 

Nodine, William, (CoeymansHoUow) lot 1, 

8. A., farmer 30. „ . 

Norris, Samael, (Indian Fields,) lot 2, T. A., 

farmer 123. , . _ 

O'Dwyer, M., (Keefer's Corners,) lot 1, T. 

A., farmer l>i. „ ., > 

Onderdonk, Frederick,(Coeymans Hollow,) 

lotl, 8. A.,farmerl63. 
OPHALS, JOSEPH, (Callanan's Comers,) 

lot 1, S. A., farmer 160. „ . , „ 
08TBHHOUT, EGBERT C, (Keefer's Cor- 
ners,) lot 2, T. A., estate of Francis Os- 
terhout, farmer 118. 
Palmer, Ely, (Coeymans Hollow,) (k;»(A 
WUlet,) farmer. 

lor the beet S'lANOH, OJr4t*AJ«lt^ anci other ivXusioalC*oods. 
go to Hidley's M.visio Store, 54=3 Broadway, -AJtoany, lO . ^ . 




Zehigh, Lackawanna, Cumberland and Sed Ash 

225 Broadway, Near Madison Avenue, 
AliBAlVY, ST. Y. 


^ Marble Dealer, 

285 Hudson St., 

JIfaniles, S'lumbers' 

Slabs, Table Tops, 

and all klnde of 

CEMXTEBY WORE done with 
despatch, and In the beet etylft 
of workmanship. 


(Successor to John R. Enmphrey,) 

Drugs, Medicines, Faints, Oils, Glass, 

druggists' Sundries and Fancy Goods, 

39 Washing^ton Avenue & 39 Fayette Street, 


B^ T 3FI. O I ID 31. ES , 


Looking Glasses k Picture Frames, 

124 Washington Avenue, 

A Choice Assortment of Fine Steel Engravings, Litlio- 

graptis, ChromoB, Cord, Tassels, &c., constantly 

on hand. 

or tbe Beet PIANOS, ORGANS, and other IdUSICAl. GOODS, 
eo to Hldley's ITtasIc Store. S43 Broadway. Albany. N. T. 




Palmer, John S., (CoeymanB Hollow,) lot 1, 

S. A., farmer lis. 
Palmer, Judson W., (Coeymana Hollow,) 

PALMEK, N. H.,{Coeymana Hollow,) lotl, 

S. A., farmer 18S. 
Palmer, Willat, (Coeymana Hollow,) lot 1, 

5tli A., farmer 100. 
Parker & Colvln, (Coeymana Hollow,) 

Parker, Robert, (Callanan'a Corners,) F. 

A., farmer 1. 
PELTON, AARON, (South Bethlehem, 

Cedar Dill P. O.,) F. A., farmer 100. 
Pelton, Joel, (Indian Fielda,) lot a, T. A., 

farmer 49. 
Persell, William T., (Coeymana,) prop. 
Union Hotel, comer First and Second. 
Phair, John, (Indian Fields,) lot I, 6th A., 

farmer 3. 
Plant John, Jr., (Keefer's Corners,) lot 1, 

T. A., farmer 11. 
Powell, A. H., (Coeymana Hollow,) lots, 

5th A., school teacher. 
POWELL, ALBERT, (Indian Fields,) lot 8, 

T. A., farmer 105. 
Powell, Edgar, (Coeymans,^ teacher. First. 
Powell, Ezekiel, (Indian Fields,) lota, T. 

A., farmer 183. 
Powell, James H., (Coeymana Hollow,) lot 

2, 5th A., farmer 175. 
POWELL, JAUES V., (Coeymana Hollow,) 
lot 2, 6th A., farmer 60 and (with Sam- 
ud Powell,) Tl. 
Powell, Jefferson, (Coeymana Hollow,) lot 

1, T. A., sawmill and farmer S20. 
Powell, Joahna, (Indian Fields,) lot 8, T. 

A., farmer 110. 
Powell, Samael, (Coeymana Hollow,) {wUh 

Jamee V.,) lot 8, 6th A., farmer 77. 
Powell, Samael F., (Coeymans,) First, far- 
mer 180. 
Powell, 8. C, (Indian Fields,) general 

J"© WELL, STEPHEN H., andian Fields,) 

lot 3, S. A., farmer 80. 
Provost, Abram, (Coeymans,) F. A., far- 
mer 1. 
Pusch, Aaron, (Indian Fields,) blacksmith. 
Kadliff, John J., (Sooth Bothlehem, Cedar 

Hill P. 0.,)F. A., farmer 66. 
RADLIFF, PETER, (South Bethlehem, 
Cedar Hill P. O.,) F. A., (vMh J. J. 
Rttdliff,) farmer. 
Barack, Martin,(Callanan'B Comer8,)F. A., 

farmer 74. 
Barick, William, (Callanan's Corners,) (.with 
PeUr Snyder,) F. A., farmer leases of 
A. Willsey, 876. 
BAY, ROBERT, (Coeymans,) fancy dry 

goods, First. 
Rennie, Horace, (Coeymans,) {Bmnit dt 

Bonnie &, Whitbeck, (Coeymans.) (Horace 
BennieandDavidA. IfAi<ft«!*,) general 
Beynolds, A. D., (Coeymans,) (Reynolds, 

Slingeriand & Co.) 
Reynolds, Christopher,(C!oeynuui9 Hollow,) 

P. A., farmer 30. 
Reynolds, Daniel, (Coeymana,) wagon 

Beynolds,' Daniel, (Coeymans Hollow,) F 
A. farmer 17. 

Baynolds, Peter, (Coeymans,) F. A., farmer 

leases of B. B. Fredenbargh, 96. 
Beynolds, Slingeriand <& Co., (Coeymans,) 

(A. D.Rsynoldtand Henry Slingeriand,) 

forwarding and commission. 

LIAU J., (Coeymans Hollow,) lot 1, 

6th A., farmer 100. 
ROBB & CARROLL,(Coeym8n8,) (TPi/Ham 

0. Jiobb and yelton Carroll,) manaf. of 

Btraw wrapping paper. 
ROBB, WILLIAM C, (Coeymana,) (Bobb & 

Roberts, Henry, (Coeymana Hollow,) lot 8, 

B.A.. farmer 96. 
Eoberts, Tunis, (Coeymana,) F. A., farmer 

BOBERTSON, ABRAM, (South Bethle- 
• hem. Cedar Hill P. O.,) P. A., farmer 
100 and leases 118. 
Robertson, David, (Coeymana Hollow,) F. 

A., farmer 16. 
F. A., farmer leases of Levi Blaisdell, 
RODGEH8, BENJAMIN, (Callanan's Cor- 
ners,) blacksmith and carriage ironing. 
Row, Peter, (Coeymans,) F. Ay farmer 140, 
Row, Peter Jr., (Coeymans,) F. A., farmer 

leases of Peter Row, 140. 

Rowe, Mark, (Coeymans Hollow,) farmer 1. 


A., farmer leases of Mra. Anna Ten 

Byck. 78. 

Schermerhorn, Nelson, (Coeymans,) F. A., 

town assessor and farmer 118. 

Schoonmaker, Andrew T., (Coeymans,) 

F. A., prop, of movable hay press and 

farmer SO. , _ 

SCHOONMAKER, C. T., (Coeymans,) F. 

A., farmer 70. 

F. A., farmer 160. 

F. A., deputy sheriff and farmer 126. 
Seabridge, Peter, (Coeymans,) (WiUbeck 

<t Seabridge,) farmer 40. 
Seaburg, David, (Coeymans Hollow,) F. A., 

farmer 1. , ,„ _ 

Seaburgb, David I., (Coeymans,) {with Geo. 
M!.Morehmi*e,)F. A., firmer leases of 
Jas. I. Schoonmaker, 186. 
Seaman, Thomas E., (Coeymans Hollow,) 

lot8,6thA., farmer 80. 
Seburgh, M. Mrs., (Coeymans Hollow,) F. 

A., farmer 8. ., , , 

Series, Willett, (Indian Fields,) farmer 

8ERLS, ABRAM, (Indian Fields,) lotl, T. 

A., farmer 120. , „ 

Shear, Chae., (Coeymans Hollow,) farmer 3. 
SHEAR, CHARLES A., (Coeymans Hol- 

lowjilotl, S.A.,farmerMO. 
Shear, Edward, (Coeymans Hollow,) post 

SHEAR, ELECTU8, (Coeymans Hollow,) 
lotl, 8. A., sawmill and Ibrmerm 

SHEAR, HARVEY, (Coeymana Hollow,) 
lot 1, 8. A., retired farmer. 

Shear, Henry, (Coeymans Hollow,) lot A 

Q A fAFtUGr 

Shear, Israel, (Coeymans Hollow,) general 
merchant. / 

jlor tb« Beat PIANOS, okGANS. an* otber lUuSlCAl. u««J»», 
EO to Ridley's Mniilc Store, 643 Broadway, Alftanyj «• «• 



8HEAK, JOHN B., (Coeymane Hollow,) 
prop, of Shear's Hotel, Bupervisor of 
town find dealer in groceries and pro- 

Shear, Jonas, (Coeymans Hollow,) lot 1, 6th 
A., farmer 133. 

Shear, Milton, (Coeymans Hollow,) lot 1, 
6th A., farmer leases of Jonas Shear, 

Shear, Palmer, (CoeymanB Hollow,) F. A., 
farmer leases of Harvey Shear, 176. 

Shear, Peter, (Coeymans,) F. A., farmer 
leases of Barent Ten Eyck, 100. 

SHERMAN, ALFRED A., (Coeymans,) 

Sherman, Josiah, (Coeymans,) groceries, 

provisions and iiqaora. Second. 
Shrek, Charles, (Coeymans,) blacksmith. 
Sibert, Michael, (South Bethlehem, Cedar 

Hill P. O.,) P. A., farmer 98. 
Sickler. Garrett, (Cedar Hill,) farmer leases 

of N H. Johnson. 
SICKLER, JOHN P., (Keefer's Corners,) 

lot 1, T. A., town assessor and farmer 

Simmons, Wesley,(Coeymans,) meat market 

and frait dealer. 
Simpkins, Robert L., (Indian Fields,) lot 2, 

T. A., farmer 110. 
Skinner, Isaac, (Coeymans,) farmer 33. 
Slack, Daniel, (Coeymans Hollow,) lot 1., 

T. A., farmer 66. 
Slater, Frederick, (Indian Fields,) lot S, T. 

A., farmer 60. 
Slauson, William, (Coeymans Hollow,) lot 

1, T. A., farmer leases of Isaac T. Davis, 

mans,) F. A., farmer 44. 
Slineerland, Harmon, (Callanan's Corners,) 

lot 1, S. A., farmer 6 and leases of C. 

n. Vanderzee, 150. 
Slingerland, Henry, (Coeymans,) (Reynolds, 

alingerland <* Co.) 
Slingerland, James, (Coeymans,) F. A., 

farmer leases of Jeremiah Robertson, 

Smith, Ferdinand, (Coeymans Hollow,) F. 

A., farmer 27. 
Smith, Johns., (Indian Fields,) lot 2, T. 

A., farmer 170. 
Snider, Caleb T., (Indian Fields,) lot 2, F. 

A., farmer 326. 
SNIDER, VINCENT, (Indian Fields,) lot 

2, T. A., farmer 75. 
Snyder, Peter, (Callanan's Comers,) (with, 

William Sarick,) F. A., farmer leases 

of A. Willsey, 275. 
Spalding, G. R., (Albany,) farmer 41. 
Spalding, Harry W., (Albany,) lot 1, S. A., 

farmer leases of O, R. Spalding, 41. 
Speenbnrgh, Electne, (Coeymans Hollow,) 

shoe maker. 
Speenbnrgh, Hartford,(Coeyman8 Hollow,) 

lot 2,S. A., farmer 1. 
Spensley, Eve Mrs., (Keefer's Comers,) lot 

1, T. A., farmer 2. 
Springsted, Henry, (Coeymans,) P. A., far- 
mer 165. 
Springsted, Stephen, (Coeymans,) lawyer, 

Springsted, William, (Callanan's Comers,) 

lot 2, S. A., farmer 128)^. 

Stanton, Egbert, (Coeymans,) clerk for 
Reynolds & Slingerland, and farmer 30, 
residence Weetirto St. 

Stanton, John T., (Coeymans Hollow,) car- 
penter and joiner and farmer 3. 

Hollow,) lot 1, S. A., farmer 126. 

Stanton, Peter G., (Coeymans Hollow,) lot 
2, S. A., farmer 800. 

STEPHENS, DE WITT, (Coeymans Hol- 
low,) lot 1, S. A., saw mill and farmer 

Stephenson, , (Coeymans Hollow,) F. 

A., farmer 16. 

Stickle, Wm. H., (Coeymans,) carriage 
mannf., Westerlo. 

STILES, MARTIN, (Coeymans Hollow,) 
Iqt 1, S. A., farmer leases of Dr. John 
Bahcock, 254. 

Story, Jeremiah, (Indian Fields,) lot 1, T. 
A., farmer 80. 

STREVELL, ESTES H., (Coeymans.) F. 
A., farmer leases of Anna and Cathar- 
ine Ten Eyck. 115. 

STREVELL, GEORGE, (Coeymans,) F. A., 
farmer leases of Peter Lawson, 113. 

Sutton, Ezekiel, (Coeymans Hollow,) lot 1, 
6th A., farmer 20. 

Sutton, Peter, (Coeymans Hollow,) lot 3, S. 
A., farmer 1. 

Swarthodt, Samuel, (Coeymane Hollow,) 
hay hoops. 

Swartout, D. C, (Coeymans Hollow,) ma- 
son and farmer 3. 

SWARTOUT, ELBERT S., (Coeymans.) P. 
A., farmer leases of B. Waldron, 160. 

Sweet, Ellas W., (New Baltimore, Greene 
Co.,) F. A., farmerl70. 

Teal, Abraham, (Coeymans,) carpenter and 
joiner, Westerlo. 

Teats, Abrams, (Coeymans,) F. A., farmer 

TEN EYCK, ANDREW I., (Coeymans.) 
P. A,, farmer 80, and leases of Miss M. 
Ten Eyck, 218. 

TEN EYCK, ANNA MRS., (Coeymans,) 
{with Mite CaihariM,) farmer 17fi, resi- 
dence First. 

Ten Eyck, Barent, (Coeymans,) P. A., far- 
mer 300. 

mans,) {with Mre. Anna,) farmer 176, 
residence First. 

TEN EYCK, HENRY W., (Coeymans,) 
{u/Uh JUri. M. 7'tn Eyck,) farmer 94. 

Ten Eyck, John E., (Coeymans,) P. A., far- 
mer 80. 

mans,) F. A., farmer 94. 

TEN EYCK, PETER W., (Coeymans,) F. 
A., ftirmer 240. 

Ten Eyck, William, (Coeymans,) barber, 

Terry, (ieorge, (Coeymans Hollow,) F. A., 
mrmer 96. * 

Hollow,) F. A., farmer 128. 

Thorn, Joseph, (Indian Fields,) lot 2, S.A., 
farmer 80. 

Thorn, Robert, (Indian Field8,)lot S, S. A., 
farmer 100 and leases 80. 

TOMPKINS, ABRAHAM W., (Callanan's 
Corners,) lot 1, S. A., farmer 180. 

For the best PIA.NOS, O'RG-A.'NS, and. other Mlusical GroodB, 
go to Ridley's MLiasio Store, 54,3 BroadTray, A-lTaanv, N. Y. 



Tompklua, Alfred D., (Coeymans Hollow,) 

lot 1, S. A., farmer leiiBes of Daniel 0. 

Tompkins, 230. 
TOMPKINS, ALVA C, (Callannn's Cor- 

neri*,) (with Abraham W.,) farmer. 
Tompkins, Daniel C, (Coeymans Hollow,) 

lot 1,8. A., firmer 280. 
Tompkins, Franklin, (Indian Fields,) lot 1, 

T. A., firmer 120. 
Tompkins, Henry, (Indian Fields,) lot 2, 8. 

A., farmer 115. 
TOMPKINS, JOHN N., (Indian Fields,) 

lotl.T. A^ farmer 109. 
TOMPKINS, WILSON, (Cooymans,) F.A., 

farmer 145. 
Townsend, John E., (Callannn's Corners,) 

lot 1, S. A., farmer leases of H. Van- 

derzee, 160. 
Torry, Joseph, (Coeymans,) boatman and 

farmer 4. 
Traver, Peter, (Coeymans Hollow,) hay 

Trenchard, Charles, (Indian Fields,) lot 2, 

T. A., farmer leases of J. Mead, 118. 
Trenchard, Henry, (Indian Fields,) lot 2, T. 

A., farmer 6. 
Tattle, Solomon, (Coeymans,) F. A., dealer 

in lime stone and farmer 20. 
Tuttle, Wm., (Coeymans,) F. A., farmer 105, 
Van Buren, Peter, (Coeymans,) F. A., far- 
mer 115. 
Van Cort, Peter, (Coeymans,) broom 

manuf., Second. 
VAN DBN BURGH, JOHN, (Callanan's 

Corners,) lot 1, 8. A., farmer leases of 

M. Adams, 120, and of Mrs. J. A. Litch- 
field, lis. 

FieldsJ lota, 8. A., farmer 152. 

Bethlehem, Cedar Hill P. O.,) F. A., 

farmer 107. 

F, A., farmer leases 140. 

Hollow,)(wi«A John A. and CharletH.,) 

F. A., farmer 817. 
VAN DERZEB, ALTON, (Coeymans,) F. 

A., farmer 50 and leases of B. T. E. 

Bronk, 240. 
Vanderzee, A. S., (Coeymans,) (Wm. B. 

HM <t Co.,) farmer 260. 

Hollow,) {with John A. and Albert T.,) 

F. A., farmer 817. 
Vanderzee, Coraeline, (Coeymans Hollow,) 

lot 1, 8. A., lawyer, Jnstice of the peace 

and farmer 120. 
Vanderzee, Cornelias H., (Callanan's Cor- 

nersj lot 1, 8. A., farmer 800. 
VANDERZEE, JOHN A., (Coeymans Hol- 
low,) (with AJiert T. and Charlet H.,) 

F. A., farmer 217. 
VERPLANK, JOHNM. C.,(tndian Fields,) 

prop, of the Indian Fields Farnace, and 

Vincent, Amos, (Indian Fields,) retired 

Vincent, David, (Coeymans Hollow,) lot 1, 

5th A,, farmer 80. 
Vincent, Hannah M,, (Indian Fields,) lot 2, 

T. A., farmer 110. 
Vincent, Martin, (Coeymans Hollow,) re- 
tired farmer. 

Vincent, O. Miss, (Coeymans Hollow,) mil- 

Vincent, Reuben K., (Coeymans Hollow,) 
lotl, T. A., farmer 80. 

Vincent, Samuel 8., (Coeymans Hollow,) 
lot 1, 5th A., farmer 90. 

Vincent, Warren T., (Indian Fields,) lot 2, 
T, A., farmer 100, 

Vrooman, Cornelius, (Coeymans,) F, A., 
farmer 190. 

VROOMAN, DAVID H.,(CedarHin,)F. A., 
farmer 86 and (with Oeo. A. Lasher,) 

VROOMAN, HENRY, (Cedar Hill,) F. A., 
farmer 87. 

Vrooman, James, (Cedar Hill,) F. A,, far- 
mer 85. 

Vrooman, James E., (Cedar Hill,) (with 
Peter R.,) F. A,, farmer leases of James 
Vrooman, 85. 

Vrooman, Peter, (Coeymans,) (Vrooman <& 
Son,) commission and forwarding, 

Vrooman, Peter R., (Cedar Hill,) (with 
Jamet E.,) F. A., farmer leases of Jas. 
Vrooman, 8S. 

Wagner, George, (Coeymans Hollow,) 
(with Jacob Uotaling,) lot 2, S, A,, far- 
mer 100. 

Wagner, William H,, (Bethlehem Center,) 
F, A., farmer 76, 

WALDRON, BAHENT, (Coeymans,) F, A,, 
ihrmer 830. 

WALDRON, BARENT T., (Coeymans,) F, 
A., farmer 115 and leases of Barent 
Waldron, 20. 

Waldron, Helena Mies, (Coeyman's Hol- 
low,) (with Leonard CoorUey and Mrs. 
Leah CoonUy,) lot 2, S. A., farmer 135, 

WALDRON, HENRY, (Coeymans,) F. A„ 
farmer 101, 

Waldron, T. T. E., (Coeymans,) F. A., 
farmer 156. 

Ward, Elbert 8., (Indian Fields,) farmer 
leases of Peter Conde, 200. 

Whitbeck, Catharine Mrs., (Coeymans,) F. 
A., farmer 10. 

Whitbeck, David, (Coeymans.) F. A., far- 
mer 15 and leases of Isaac Whitbeck, 

Whitbeck, David A., (Coeymans,) (Rennie 
& Whitbeck.) 

Whitbeck, Isaac, (Coeymans,) F. A,, farmer 

Whitbeck, Jasper, (Indian Fields,) lot 2, T, 
A,, farmer 173. 

Whitbeck, Jasper, Jr., (Indian Fields,) lot 
2, T. A., farmer leases of Jasper Whit- 
beck, 173, 

WHITBECK, JASPER M., (Indian Fields,) 
lot 1, T. A., fiirmer 115. 

Whitbeck, Johk A., (Coejrmans Hollow,) 
lot 1, T, A,, farmer 100. 

Whitbeck John H., (Indian Fields,) lot 1, 
T. A., farmer 84. 

Whitbeck, John T., (Indian Fields,) lot 1, 
T. A., retired farmer, 

Whitbeck, John V, A,, (Coeymans,) (Whit- 
beck c6 Seabridge,) (with Israel Lawton,) 
fiirmer 180. 

Whitbeck & Seabrldge, (Coeymans,) (John 
V. A. Whitbeck and Peter Seabridge,) 
groceries and provisions. 

Whubeck, Thomas, (Coeymans Hollow,) 
lot 1, T, A., farmer 106. 

jSor the best I>IA.NOS, (JK<3-.A.JNS, and other Blusioal troods, 
DT» tr. TTTrn«-ir»B TVIiasio Store. 543 Broad.-way, AJ-Dariy, N". Y. 





43 'Washington Arenne, 


Clothinff Steady-Made and Made to 

Order in the latest style and at the 

very lowest cash prices. 

Gutting, Trimming and Bepaiiing, 

Carefally done and warranted to give eatisfbctioa 
at SHAW'S. 



66 and 68 State Street, - ALBANY, ]V. Y. 

Pictures taken as low as in any Galleiy in Albany. 



Building Stone, Lime Stone, 


And all Grades of Cut Stone cut to order. 
Near the Hudson River Bridge, 

[lor tbe Best PIANOM, ORGANS, and otber jntJSICAIi eouui« 

eo to HiaieT's made Store, 543 Broadway, Albany, N. IT. 



Whitbeck, Van Allen, (CoeymanB,) P. A., 
farmer 181. 

Hollow,) lot 1,8. A., prop, of store and 
Temperance Hall, and farmer 108. 

Whitbeck, William,(Indian Fields,) lot 1, T. 
A., farmer ISO. 

Whitbeck, William B., (Coeymana Hollow,) 
lot 1, 8. A., ftirmer leases of John F. 

Whitbeck, William J., (Indian Fields,) lot 
1, T. A., farmer 115. 

Wickham, Daniel, (Callanan's Comen,) F. 
A., fariher leases 10. 

Wickbam, Jeremiah, (Callanan'sComers,) 
F. A., farmer 3. 

Wickhan, Ezekiel, (Callanan's Corners,) F. 
A., farmer 1. 

Willis, A. E., (Coeymans,) farmer S41, resi- 
dence Fonrth. 

Willis, D«vidB., (Coeymans,) F. A.,flirmer 
leases of N. H, Johnson, 90. 

Willis. W. F., Coeymans,) telegraph ope- 

WilUey, Edwin, (Coeymans Hollow,) lot 1, 
S. A., farmer 90. 

Wilson, Rachel, Mrs., (Coeymans,) F. A., 
farmer 16. 

Wiley, Isaac T., (Coeymans,) F. A., farmer 

Wiltse, David, (Indian Fields,) (vnih Jamu 

anil Peter C.) farmer 847. 
Wlltse, James, (Indian Fields,) (with David 

and Peter C.,) farmer 247. 

Wiltse, Peter C, (Indian Fields,) (Witt 
David and Jamet,) farmer 247. 

Wiltse, Peter C, (Coeymans Hollow,) lotl, 
H. A., farmer leases 65. 

Winne, John K., (Coeymans,) F. A., farmer 

Witheck, Abram, (Coeymans Hollow,) F. 

A., firmer 67. 
WITBECK, ABRAM W., (Indian Fields,) 

lot 1, T. A., farmer 104. 
WITBECK, ANDREW H., (Indian Fields,) 

lot a, T. A., farmer 213. 
WOLFE, FRANK,(CoeymanB,) fancy goods 

and notions. Third. 
Wolfe, Eenry, (Coeymans Hollow,) lot 2, 

S. A., teamster and farmer 1, 

Wolfe, John, (Coeymans Hollow,) F. A., 

farmer 13. 
Wolfe, Thomas, (Coeymans Hollow,) lot 2, 

8. A., teamster and farmer 2. 
Woodworth, , (Indians Fields,) lot 2, 

T. A., farmer 160. 
Youmans, Stephen, (Coeymans Hollow,) 

lotl, 8. A., farmer 1. 
Zeigler & Brother, (Coeymans,) (John and 

Lawrence,) broom manuf rs. 
Zeigler, John, (Coeymans,) (Zeigler ct 

Broker,) farmer. 
Zeigler, Lawrence, (Coeymans,) (Zeigler <i 

Brother.) . 

Zeller, John, (Coeymans Hollow,) painter 

and farmer 2. 

(See Index to BuBiness Directory.) 


(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.! 

Abrams, Elijah, (Goilderland,) farmer 182. 

Adams, J. & B., (Gnilderland,) (John and 
Barnard,) cotton batting mannfre. 

Adams, Leonard W., (Knowersville,) sew- 
ing machine agent. 

Albright, Geo. wT, (Gnilderland,) farmer 
leases of Christian LeGrange, 114. 

ALBRIGHT, LAWRENCE, (Goilderland,) 
farmer 112X. „, 

Amsdale, Geo. I., (Gnjlderland,) (uiiih The- 
oior*,) farmer 32. 

Amsdale, Theodore, (Gnilderland,) (tcith 
George I.,) farmer 22. 

Anderson, Jenet Mrs., (Gnilderland,) far- 
mer 40. 

ANTHONY, WILLIAM H., (Dnnnsville,) 
(With HezeUah TyrreU,) farmer 41. 

Armatage, Catharine,(Gnilderland Center,) 

ARMATAGE, ORANGE H., (Gnilderland 

Center^ mannf. of vinegar. 
Barkhnff, Henry, (Gnilderland Center,) 

Barkhnff, Peter L., (Knowersville,) farmer 

180- ^ . ,. • ■ 

Barrows, L. P., gener^ merchant, physician 

and snrgeon. ' , , , - 

Batterman, John M., (Gnilderland,) flour- 
ing mill. 
Becker, Abram, (Dnnnsville,) farmer 56. 
Becker, David, (Knowersville,) farmer 

Becker, Geo., (Knowersville,) farmer 65. 
Becker, Henry, (Knowersville,) farmer 

Becker, John, (Knowersville,) farmer 125. 
Becker, Nicholas, (Gnilderland Center,) 

farmer 86. 

iTor tbe Best MAlUdS, «&GAl<i8, and other OTUSIcAi- «««"*•» 

■ BO to Hldley'a IKnslc Store, 543 Broadway, Albany, H. K . 



Becker, William, (Gnilderland Center,) far- 
mer 98. 

Beebe, Jolin, (Guilderland,) resident. 

Beebe, Joshua H., (Ouilaerland Center,) 
farmer 49. 

BEEBE, MELVIN, (Donnsvllle,) farmer 

Beebe, Peter, (Dnnnsville,) farmer 62. 

Berbanls, H., (Gnilderland,) shoemaker. 

Bingham, Marshall M., (Gnilderland,) re- 
tired farmer. 

Blessing, Abram, (Schenectady, Schenecta- 
dy Co.j) farmer 7. 

Blessing, Fredericlt, (Gnilderland Center,) 
retired farmer. 

Blessing, John A., (Gnilderland Center,) 
farmer 48Jf . 

Blessing, Martin F., (Guilderland Center,) 
farmer 130. 

BLESSING, MARTIN J., (Guilderland,) 
farmer 196. 

Blessing, Myndert L. G., (Guilderland,) 
farmer 85. 

BLOOMINDAIL, EDWIN, (Gnilderland,) 
carpenter and joiner and farmer 24. 

Bloomingdale, Christopher, (Gnilderland 
Center,) farmer 78. 

Bloomingdale, Jacob,(Guilderland Center,) 
farmer leases of Blias Truax, 70. 

Bloomingdale, John P., (Gnilderland Cen- 
ter,) farmer 88. 

Bloomingdale, Peter, (Guilderland Center,) 
farmer 150. 

BOICE, JOHN H., (Knowersville,) tele- 
graph operator. 

Boss, Gottlob, (Knowersville,) blacksmith. 

BRAYTON, THOMAS A., (Guilderland,) 
hotel prop, and farmer leases of Wm. 
McKown, 140. 

Brinen, Thomas, (Guilderland Center,) far- 
mer 14. 

Bronk, Matthias, (Guilderland,) farmer 10 
and leases of Maine heirs, 80. 

Brongh, D., (Schenectady, Schenectady 
Co.,) pastor of M. E. Church, State 

Brust, Charles, (Guilderland Center,) black- 

Buziee, Abram, (Dnnnsville,) farmer 66. 

Buzzee, Eeley, (Dnnnsville,) farmer 1. 

Bnzzee, Isaac, (Guilderland Center,) car- 
penter and joiner. 

Cameron, Andrew, (Gnilderland,) farmer 

Campbell, James, (Schenectady, Schenec- 
tady Co.,) stove moulder and farmer 27. 

Carhart, Henry, (Guilderland,) farmer 66. 

Carhart, Sanford, (Guilderland,) farmer 108. 

Carr, James, (Guilderland,) farmer 12. 

Case, R. C, (Guilderland,) farmer 90. 

Chesebro, Jacob M., (Guilderland Station,) 
butcher and farmer 134. 

Chesebro, Thaddens, (Guilderland,) farmer 


(Dunnsville,) (WtUiam,) hotel keepers 

and general merchants. 
CLAPPER, WILLIAM, (DunnBville,)(C7A<M. 

H. Clapper & Bro.) 
Clark, Thomas, (Guilderland,) farmer 120. 
Clay, Jacob, (Guilderland.) farmer 70. 
Clikman, Frederick, (Guilderland Station,) 

farmer 63. 

Clnte, Jacob H., (Donnsville,) coanty 
judge and farmer 44. 

Clute, John J., (Gnilderland,) farmer 230. 

CLUTE. JOHN W., (Dunnsville,) horse 
farrier and farmer leases of John J. 
Olute, 162. 

Clnte, William. Pnnnsville,) farmer 116. 

COON, HENRY, (Guilderland,) farmer 214. 

Coon, John M., (Gnilderland Center,) far- 
mer 100. 

COON, JOSEPH, (Guilderland Center,) 
farmer leases of J. M. Coon, 100. 

Cormick, Jonathan, (Schenectady, Sche- 
nectady Co.,) farmer 17. 

COSS, ABRAM, (Dnnnsville,) farmer 76. 

Cobs, David, (Dunnsville,) farmer leases of 
John Perry, 80. 

Creagan, Andrew, (Gnilderland,) firmer 4. 

CROMME, JAMES N., (Guilderland,) fir- 
mer leases of John Cromme, 130. 

Cromme, John, (Guilderland,) fariaer 180. 

Crounse, Adam, (Guilderland Station,) sta- 
tion a°;ent and deputy postmaster. 

Crounse, Adam J., (Knowersville,) carpen- 
ter and farmer 4. 

CROUNSE, ALONZO, (KnowersvUle,) 
mason, shoemaker, mnsician and far- 
mer 2. 

Crounse, Benjamin, (Knowersville,) 
(Orcnmse A mlUm,) postmaster. 

Crounse, Charles, (Knowersville,) farmer 3. 

Crounse, Conrad I., (Dunnsville,) (wiih 
John H.,) farmer 126. 

Crounse, Conrad I., (Knowersville,) far- 
mer 114. 

Cronnse, Frederick, (Knowersville,) phy- 

Crounse, Frederick P., Ponnsville,) car- 

Crounse, Geo. F., (Knowersville,) farmer 

Crounse, Henry C, (Knowersville,) farmer 

CROUNSE, HENRY P., (Knowersville,) 
farmer 300. 

Crounse & Hilton, (Knowersville,) (Ben- 
jamin Croume and Silas Hilton,) gen- 
eral merchants. 

CROUNSE, JACOB A., (KnowersvUle,) 
farmer 60. 

Cronuee, James A., (Guilderland Center,) 
farmer 113. 

Crounse, John F., (Gnilderland Center,) 
physician and surgeon. 

CRCJUNSE, JOHN H., (DnnnsvillB,) Iwith 
Conrad /.,) farmer 136. 

Cronnse, John P., (Knowersville,) farmer 

CROUNSE, LUTHER, (Guilderland Sta- 
tion,) school teacher and carpenter. 

Crounse, Margaret, (Knowersville,) farmer 

Crounse, Michael, (Gnilderland Station,) 
farmer 120. 

Crounse, William P., (Guilderland Center,) 
farmer 120. 

Davis, Willard G., (Dunnsville,) physician 
and surgeon and farmer 65. 

Davis, WriBht. Punnsvllle,) farmer 19. 

De Graff, Jacob, (GuUderland,) (De Oraff 

DeGraff & Pearl, (Gnilderland.) {Jaaib Di 
Orqffand Isaac Pearl,) wagon makari 
and blacksmiths. 

Jiorthebest FIAjg-OS. ORGJ-ANfe, and other Musical Goods; 
* go to Hidley's M.U.S10 Store. 54,3 Broari-oo-a-o-. AThamr. TST. Y. 



Dellemont, Andrew, (DuaDevllle,) farmer 

Denit'on, CbarleB N., (gnilderland,) former 

DongaD, Patrick, (Oailderlaod,) farmer 20. 
Dnrlee, James, (Knowersrille,) bntcber and 

Satcner, George, (KnowerBTille,) farmer 

Dyer. Abram, (Onilderland,) farmer 60. 
Ecker, Francis W., (Dunnaville,) pedler. 
£lHs. Jacob, (Ouilderland,) farmer 63. 
Fairlee, William. (DnnnsTille,) farmer 80. 
Fairs, Samuel, (Knoweraville,) farmer 100. 
FITZPATRICK, JAMES, (Gnllderlond,) 

farmrr 30. 
Fulsnd, Peter B., (Gnilderland Center,) 

liotel prop. 
Poster, George R., (Gullderland,) miller. 

FOWLER, PERRY, (Dunnaville,) farmer 
71. - 

Fowler, Samnel S., (Gnilderland Center,) 
farmer 102. 

Fox. George W., (Gnilderland Center,) far- 
mer leasee of Henry Becker, 66. 

Fredecall, Michael F., (Gnilderland,) farmer 

Fredecdall, John M., (Knowersviile,) far- 
mer leases of John F. Crounse, 46, and 
of David Swope, 20. 

Frederick, David & Michael S., (Goilder- 
laod Center,) farmers 80. 

FREDERICK, M. H., (Gnilderland Center,) 
hotel prop. 

Frederick, Peter M., (Gnilderland Station,) 
farmer 130. 

Frederick, Stephen V., (Gnilderland Sta- 
tion.) farmer 98. ' 

Frederick, William, (Dunnaville,) farmer 

French, Batns E., (Knowersviile,) hotel 

FRYER. ALFRED, (Gnilderland Station,) 

farmer 160. 
FRTER, JACOB I., (Gnilderland Station,) 

farmer i)5. 
Fryer. Jamee, (Gnilderland Center,) farmer 

Fryer. John, (Gnilderland Station,) farmer 

Fryer, John P., (Gnilderland Station,) far 

mer 245. 
Fryer, Peter, (Gnilderland Station,) farmer 


Fryer, William, (Gnilderland,) farmer 22X. 

Fuller, Aaron, (Gnilderland,) hay dealer 
and farmer 75. 

Fnrbeck. William H., (Dunnaville,) farmer 

GAMBLE, 8. L. REV., (Gnilderland Cen- 
ter.) pastor of Reformed Church. 

Gamlick, John, (Gnilderland,) farmer 3. 

Gardner, John H., (Gnilderland Station,) li- 
quor dealer in Albany, and farmer 110. 

GERMAN, FRANK, (Knowersviile,) wag- 
ou and carriage maker, and blacksmith. 

Gibbs, Thomas, (Gnilderland,) hotel keep- 
er, music teacher and piano forte tuner. 

Glenn, Charles R., (Gnilderland,) woolen 
mannf. and former in. 

Goodfellow, Amos, (Gnilderland,) farmer 

Goodfellow, Calvin, (Gnilderland Center.) 

firmer SIX, and leases of Mrs. Betsv 

Van Zeb, 90. ' 

Goodfellow, Geo. H„ (Gnilderland,) farmer 

Goodfellow, Jane Mrs., (Gnilderland,) far- 
mer S. 
Grant, Peter J., (Gnilderland,) farmer no 
Gray, Elias. (Dnnnsville,) farmer 86. 
GRAY, JONATHAN B., (Dnnnsville,) far- 
mer 140. 
Gray, William B., (Dnnnsville,) farmer 

leases of Adam Scafford, 70. 
GRAY, WILLIAM R., (Dnnnsville,) car- 
penter and farmer 15. 
GRIFFIN, STEPHEN D., (Gnilderland,) 

market gardener and farmer 61. 
Grote, Aaron, (Ouilderland Center,) farmer 

Grote, Alonzo, (Gnilderland Center,) car- 
penter and joiner and farmer I. 
Grote, Simon, (Gnilderland Center,) 

Grote, Stephen, (Knowersviile,) farmer 

leases or Henry Van Aernam, 116. 
Grote, William, (Dunnsville,) farmer leases 

of Abram Veeder, 260. 
viile,). farmer leasee of Huldale Van 
Aernam, 100. 
HALLEXBECK, GEO. Y., (Knowersviile,) 

farmer 80. 
Hallenbeck, Jacob I., (Ouilderland Center,) 

farmer 20. 
Hallenbeck, Jacob M., (Ouilderland Cen- 
ter.) farmer 55. 
Hallenbeck, Jacob N., (Gnilderland Cen- 
ter.) farmer 131. 
Hallenbeck, William H., (Gnilderland,) 

farmer 68. 
Hallinbeck, Garrett J., (Dnnnsville,) far- 
mer 178. 
Hane, Hiram, (Gnilderland,) butcher. 
Harris, Robert, (Ouilderland,) internal 

revenue assessor. 
Hart, Christopher A., (Ouilderland Center,) 

bridge builder on A. & S. R. R. 
Hart, Conrad I., (Gnilderland Center,) 

harness maker and farmer 2. 
HART, ISiSlC A., (Ouilderland Center,) 

farmer 119. 
Hart, Jacob D., (Ouilderland Center,) far- 
mer 7. 
HAKTMAN, CHRISTIAN, (Gnilderland,) 

wagon maker and blacksmith. 
Helme, tJames, (Ouilderland,) farmer 69. 
Helme, Thomas, (Gnilderland,) physician 

and surgeon, 
Hendrickson, Matthew, (Gnilderland Cen- 
ter.) farmer 100. 
HEWITT, JOHN H., (Gnilderland,) far- 
mer 45. 
Hien, Christian, (Ouilderland,) wagon 

Hilton, Abram, (Gnilderland Center,) (Liv- 
ingston^ Mann & Hilton.) 
Hilton, Henry, (Ouilderland Center,) far- 
mer 185. 
HILTON, HENRY P., (Knowersviile,) far- 
mer 250. 
HILTON, JAMES A., (Knowersviile,) far- 
mer 97. 
Hilton, (Silas, (Knowersviile,) (Crounie <& 

lior the beet PIANOS, OltG-AJTSj and other Musical Gooclp, 
*■ go to Hidley's IMueic Store, 543 Broad-way, Alhaiiy, N. Y . 





A Physiological View of Marriage. 

The cheapest hook ever published— containing nearly three handred pages, «nd one 
hundred and thirty fine p&tes and ftngravinee of the anatomy of the human organs in 
a state of health and disease, with a treatise on early errors, its deplorable conse 
quences upon the mind and body, with the author's plan of treatment— the oulj 
rational and successful mode of cure, ae shown by a report of cases treated. A truthfiil 
adviser to the married and those contemplating marriage, who entertain doubts ol 
their physical condition. Sent free of postage to any address, on receipt of twenty-five 
cents in stamps or postal currency, by addressing 

"No. 31 Maiden Lane, Albany, N. Y. 

The author may be consulted upon any of the diseases upon which his book treats, 
either personally or by mail, and medicines sent to any part of the world. 

Patients applying for treatment will please state their age, complexion, and all the 
facts, symptoms and duration of disease in their own language. I am furnishing a class 
of remedies, not usually adopted by the general practice, that Insures greater success, 
and have given special attention to the treatment and cure of all 

Chronic dffections of the JLiver, Kidneys, Gravel, 

Impotency, Seminal "Weakness, Yaricocele, 

ITydrocele ; 

And to the ladies, I offer the most pleasant and effectual remedies, used in the treat- 
ment of the many derangements their delicate organizations are susceptible to, as 
LUCORRHCEA, BARRENNESS, PR0LAPBU8 UTEKI, and all Irtegularities of the 

Those desiring to consult a confidential and competent phylsician, are here offered 
the means of dolnff so, without the fear of exposure, and with the certainty of finding 
the relief sought for. The Dr. may be consulted as above directed personally or DT 
letter. Cases treated by the package, month or case, as desired, on the most libetal 
terms. Call and examine the most satisfactory testimonlalB, or send for book and 
papers, that will convince all of the success attending the Dr.'s practice. 


Hence his invariable snccess. 

N. B.— I furnish the best Female Pills in use 

Medicines prepared to meet each individual caae.- 
an Infallible cure for Painfhl MeuBtroa- 


lor tbe Best PIANOS, ORGANS, aud otber iniTSIOAI. GOODS 
go to Hldley's musilc Store, 543 Broadivay, Albany, N. ¥• 



Hogan, Robert J., (Quilderland Center,) 
farmer 146. 

Hokirk, William, (KnowersvlUe,) shoe- 
maker and farmer SI. 

Hollenbeck, Isaac, (Dnnnsville,) farmer 63. 

Huuck, John Q., (Quilderland Center,) far- 
mer loa. 

HuDgerford, Alexander, (Quilderland Sta- 
tion,) farmer leases of Mrs. M. Fred- 
erick, 207. 

Hnrst, Henry, (Quilderland Center,) farmer 


JACOBSON, CHRISTIAN, (Quilderland,) 
farmer 382. 

JACOBSON, HBNRT, (Quilderland Cen- 
ter,) farmer 8S. 

Jacoheon, Simon H., (Quilderland,) farmer 


'Jacobson, Simon P., (Quilderland Center,) 
termer 40. 

Johnson, Geo. T. and John, (DunnsTllle,) 
farmer 65. 

JOOS, FREDERICK, (Dunnsville,) black- 

JOOS, JOHN, (Dannsville,) saloon keeper 
and farmer 6. 

Kaley, Alexander, (Dnnnsville,) farmer 100. 

Eeeler, Geo., (Quilderland,) farmer 17^. 

Keenholt, Frederick, (Knowersvillb,) 
switchman, A. Ik, S. R. R. 

Keenbolte, Andrew B., (Knowersvillo,) 
farmer ima. 

Eeenholts, Barney, (Dunnsville,) farmer 

Keenholts, Jacob, (Enowersville,) farmer 

KEENHOLTS, JAMES, (Knowersville,) 
R. R. contractor and farmer 14. 

Keenholts, William B., (Knowersville,) 
farmer 93. 

Kelderhonse, Geo. P. W., (Quilderland,) 
justice of the peace. 

Kelderhonse, Levi, (Quilderland,) farmer 
leases of Peter Kelderhouse, 199. 

Kelly, Jtmes, (Quilderland,) flour peddler. 

Kelly, Sbubel, (Quilderland,) farmer 200. 

Kilderhouse, Benjamin, (Quilderland Cen- 
ter,) foreman on R. R. 

Kilmer, John, (Guilderland,) farmer 125. 

Kimber, Joseph, (Quilderland,) gardener. 

Kuower, Isaiah, (Knowersville,) farmer 

Knowles, William J., (Quilderland,) mar- 
ble cutter and farmer 12. 

Kolfe, Charles, (Schenectady, Schenectady 
Co.,) farmer 60. 

Krug, Leopold, (Quilderland,) farmer 10. 

La Orange, Andrew, (Quilderland Center,) 
farmer \}t. 

La Urange, Andrew M., (Quilderland Cen- 
ter,) farmer 77. 

La Grange, Christian, (Quilderland,) farmer 

LA GRANGE, JACOB A., (Quilderland,) 
justice of the peace and farmer 28. 

LA GRANGE, JOHN, (Quilderland,) far- 
mer 681. 

La Oranee, John S., (Schenectady, Schen- 
ectady Co..) farmer 18. 

La Grange, Mydret, (Quilderland Center,) 
farmer 280. 

La Orange, Nicholas, (Oailderland Center,) 
farmer 121. 

Landers, Alexander, (Quilderland,) farmer 

Landers, John, (Quilderland,) farmer 43. 

Lanehart, Geo. H., (Knowersville,) farmer 

Lanehart, Henry S., (Knowersville,)farmer 

Lanehart, Silas, (Quilderland,) butcher and 
farmer leases of J. McKowm 3. 

Lanehart, William, (Dunnsville,) shoe- 

Lanpaugh, Philip, (Quilderland,) farmer 2. 

Lawson, Lawrence, (Quilderland,) farmer 

Le Roy, Edward, (Quilderland,) butcher. 

Levy, Abram, (Quilderland Center,) mer- 
chant tailor. 

Lewis, Henry, (Dunnsville,) farmer 100. 

Lindeey, James, (Dnnnsville,) carpenter 
and joiner. 

Livingston, B. F. Rev., (Qnilderland,) pas- 
tor of M. E. Church. 

Livingston Bros., (Knowersville,) {Freder- 
ICK and Henry.) farmers 60. 

ville,) farmer 286. 

LIVINGSTON, HENRY P., (Quilderland 
Center,) farmer 65. 

Livingston, Hiram, (Quilderland Center,) 
fhrmer leases of Mrs. Nancy Ostrander, 

Livingston, Mann & Hilton, (Quilderland 
Center,) ( William B. LivingtUm, John 
Mann and Abram Hilton,) general 

Livingston, Matthew A., (Knowersville,) 
farmer 40. 

Livingston, Peter I., (Quilderland Center,) 
farmer 80. 

Livingston, William H^ (Quilderland Cen- 
ter,) (Livingeton, Mann <fc Bilion.) 

Machesney, Peter, (Quilderland Center,) 
farmer 276. 

Magill, Robert, (Qnilderland,) carpenter 
and joiner and farmer leases of J. B. 

Maine, Hoswell C, (Qnilderland,) farmer 

Mann, Ellas, (Qnilderland Center,) car- 
riage painter. 

Mann, John, (Quilderland Center,) {Living- 
ston, Mann db Hilton.) 

Makes, Samuel S., (Quilderland,) farmer 

Martin, Peter W., (Dunnsville,) farmer 
JMcDongall, William T., (Albany,) fiirmer 

^ leases of Frederick, 18. 

McKown, Francis V., (Qnilderland,) farmer 

McKown, James F., (Quilderland,) farmer 

McKOWN, WILLIAM, (Quilderland,) far- 
mer leases of James F., 148. 

McMichael, Nicholas, (Guilderland Cen- 
ter.) carpenter and farmer 20. 

McMullen, John, (Quilderland,) farmer 30. 

MEED, P., (Guilderland,) surveyor, lawyer, 
justice of the peace and farmer 150. 

Mercy, Christopher, (Quilderland,) machin- 
ist and farmer 17. 

Merselis, James, (Knowersville,) mason 
and farmer 46. 

Mesick, Jomes W., (Qnilderland,) butcher- 

or the Best PiAtiO^, ORGANS, and otber inCSIGAIi GOODS, 
go to Hldler'a niniilc Store, 543 Broadway, Albany, N. IT. 



Miller, Frank, (Gailderland,) farmer 180. 
Minkler, Catharine Mrs., (Schenectady, 

Schenectady Co..) farmer 27>tf. 

Jlinkler, John, (Guiiderland Center,) B. E. 

i bridge watchman. 

Moak, John W., (Gnilderland,) carpenter 

and farmer leasee of Aaron Fuller, 75. 

Moak, Samnel H., (Guiiderland Center,) 

carpenter and joiner and farmer 3. 
Mochrie, Peter B., (Guiiderland,) resident. 
Moore, Abraham, (Gailderland,) farmer 14. 
Mynderse, Abram V., (Guiiderland Cen- 
ter,) wholesale and retail dealer in 
Naeholts, John W.,(Guilderland,)carpenter. 
NOTT, JOEL B., (Guiiderland.) farmer 400. 
Oatenhout, Christopiier, (Guiiderland,) far- 
mer 4. 
Ogsbury, Henry, (Guiiderland Center,) car- 
penter and joiner. 
Ogshury, Jacob, (Guiiderland Center,) far- 
mer 295. 
Ogsbnry, James, (Kaowersville,) saloon 

Ogsbnry, Janette, (Guiiderland Center,) 

Ogsbnry, John P., (Dnnnsville,) farmer 130. 
I Ogshury, Philip, ((inilderland Center,) car- 
penter and joiner and farmer 10. 
Oliver. Evert, (Guiiderland,) farmer 70. 
OSBOEN, LORING W., (Knowersville,) 
justice of the peace, tailor and music 

Osborn, Robert, (Guiiderland.) blacksmith. 

Ostrander, Andrew, (Guiiderland Center,) 
farmer leases of Adam Bloomingdale, 

■ 93. 

OSTRANDER, H. Q., (Guiiderland Cen- 
ter,) general merchant. 

Ostrander, James, (Guiiderland Center,) 
farmer 105. 

Packer, Philip, (Guiiderland,) root doctor 
and farmer 50. 

PANGBURN, ABRAM M., (Dnnnsville,) 
farmer 96. 

PANGBURN, JACOB L., (Dnnnsville,) 
farmer W\%. 

PANGBURN, NICHOLAS, (Dunneville,) 
farmer 97. 

Passenger, James, (Knowersville,) painter. 

Patterson, John, (Guiiderland,) farmer 17. 

Pearl, Isaac, (Guiiderland,) (Be Ora/ff <t 

PEARL, PETER H., (Guiiderland Center,) 
carnage painter. 

Perry, Casper, (Dnnnsville,) farmer 185. 

Perrv, John, (Guiiderland.) farmer 15. 

PETINGER, PHILIP, (Guiiderland 
ter.) carriage maaer. 

Pike, Geo. Y., (Dnnnsville,) mail and ex- 
press agent, and farmer 8. 

Pike, John, (Dunnsvilli,) farmer 130. 

Prout, Richard F., (Duunsviile,) wagon and 
carriage maker. 

Qnackenbusb, John. (Schenectady, Schen- 
ectady Co.,) carriage maker. 

Quackenbush, John Ji*., (Dnnnsville,) pro- 
duce dealer and farmer 10. 

QUACKENBUSH, PETER, (Dunneville,) 
farmer 50. 

Reed, J. A., (Albany,) (Eeed <t Spelman.) 

Reed & Spelman, (Albany,)(,/. A. Seed and 
S. h. Spelman,) prop'rs of grist mill, 
saw mill and woolen factory. 

J., (Guiiderland Center,) 
(Guiiderland Center,) far- 
A., (Guiiderland Station,) 
(Voorhesville,) far- 

land,) boss on plank road. 
Relyea, Abram, (Gnilderlind.) farmer 137. 
Relyea, Adam D., (Guiiderland Center,) 

farmer 75. 
Relyea, Daniel 
farmer 152. 
Relyea, David, 

mer 20. 
Relyea, Jacob A, 

farmer 231. 

mer 63. 
Relyea, John P., (Guiiderland Center,) far- 
mer 66. 
Relyea, Levi, (Voorhesville,) former 100. 
Relyea, Peter A., (Guiiderland Center,) far- 
mer 59. 
RELYEA, PETRR J., (Guiiderland Cen- 
ter,) farmer 50. 
Relyea. William, (Guiiderland Station,) 

farmer 135. 
Richard, Wuiiam, (Dnnnsville,) farmer 

leases of Mrs. Sally Van Anken, 180. 
Robinson, William, (Schenectady, Schen- 
ectady Co.,) farmer 48. 
Sager, Jacob I., (Guiiderland,) butcher and 

farmer 11. 
Sager, Ellas, (Guiiderland,) farmer leases 

30. » 
SALISBURY, JAMES D., (Guiiderland,) 

farmer 5. 
Scafford, William A., (Dnnnsville,) farmer 

Schermerhorn, Hiram, (Guiiderland,) car- 
penter and farmer 6. 
Schermerhorn, John Q., (Guiiderland,) car- 
penter and joiner. 
Schermerhorn, Philip, (Gnilderland,) car- 
penter and joiner. 
SCHOOLCRAFT, EZRA, (Guiiderland Sta- 
tion,) farmer 180. 
Schuyler, Philip, (Guiiderland,) farmer 70. 
Severson, Frederick, (Guiiderland Center.) 
harness maker and carriage trimmer. 
Severson, Geo., (Knowersville,) farmer 69. 
Severson, John H., (Knowersville,) car- 
penter and joiner and farmer 5^. 
Severson, John L., (Knowersville,) farmer. 
Severson, Nicholas A., (Guiiderland Cen- 
ter.) faAner9. 
SEVERSON, PETER J., (Knowersville,) 
manuf. of bee hives, breeder of Italian 
queen bees &c. 
Severson, William, (Guiiderland,) farmer 
i Sharp, Andrew A., (Dnnnsville,) farmer 44. 
Cen^ Sharp, Benjamin, (Knowersville,) black- 
Sharp, Gilbert, (Duunsviile,) carpenter. 
Sharp, Gilbert A., (Dunusville,) farmer 33X. 
Sharp, John W., (Guiiderland,) farmer 8. 
Sharp. Peter A., (Dnnnsville,) farmer 89V. 
SHAVER, HENRY P., (Dnnnsville,) far- 
mer 1. 
Shaver, Peter, ^Dunneville,) farmer 138. 
Shell, Geo., (Gnilderland,) farmer 11. 
SHELL, THOMAS, (Guiiderland,) firmer 

Shouuy, Charlee, (Knowersville,) farmer 

Sbttltes, William P., (Guiiderland Center,) 
prop, of custom saw mill and farmer 

lor the best i'lA.JSfOS, ORGrA-NS, and other Musical C3-ood8, 
go to Hidley'e IVIuraio Store, 543 Broad-way, .AJbany, N. Y. 



Sigebee, Abram, (Guilderland,) school 
teacher and farmer 10. 

SimmonB, Peter, (KnowoievUle,) farmer 
leases of J. Lendrum, 16B. 

Simmons, Philip, (Schenectady, Schenec^ 
tadv Co.,) farmer 3. 

land Center,) painting and frepcoing. 

SITTERLY, ADAM L., (Dunnsville,) ter- 
mer leases of Marks Sitterly, 04. 

Bitterly, Jacob, (Guilderland,) bntcher and 
farmer 1. 

Sitterly, John, (Onilderland,) butcher and 
farmer ] . 

Sitterly, John, (Schenectady, Schenectady 
Co.,) farmer 4U. 

Sitterly, Maries, (Dunnsvllle,) farmer 94. 

Siver, Geo. A., (Guilderland Center,) 
painter and farmer 3. 

Siver, Jacob M., (Guilderland Center,) far- 
mer 4. 

Siver, Jacob P., (Guilderland,) farmer 156. 

Siver, James E., (Guilderland Center,) car- 
riage painter. 

Siver, WHliam, (Guilderland,) farmer 180. 

Sloan, Henry, ((Guilderland,) post master, 
hotel keeper and farmer 90. 

Smith, Henry, (Guilderland,) farmer 70. 

Smith, John, (Guilderland,) gate tender on 
plank road. 

Smith, John, (Guilderland,) shoe maker. 

Smith. John Z., (Gluiiderland Center,) far- 
mer 71. 

Smith, Martin L., (Knowersville,) station 

Smith, Peter, (Guilderland,) farmer 53tf . 

Smith, William J., (Guilderland,) carpenter 
and farmer 3. 

Snyder^acob, (Guilderland,) farmer 30. 

Sopp, David, (Onilderland Station,) car- 

Spawn, Elijah, (Guilderland Center,) far- 
mer 50. 

Spawn, Lewis, (Guilderland,) farmer 90. 

Spelman, R. L., (Albany,) \RMd & Spa- 

SPOORE, JONAS, (Guilderland,) farmer 
leases of Mrs. CJatherioe Veeder, 142. 

Spurr, Henry, (Guilderland,) general mer- 

Stafford, Aaron, (Knowersville,) farmer 2. 

Stafford, Benjamin, (Knowersviile,) carpen- 
ter and farmer 1. 

Stahl, Andrew, (Guilderland,) fish pedler 
and farmer 10. 

Stalker, James, (Guilderland,) gardener 
leases 20. 

Stead, John, (Knowersville,) farmer 77. 

Steers, James K., (Dunnsville,) deputy 
sheriff and farmer 8. 

Steinburgh, Michael, (Dunnsville,) farmer 
leases 100. 

Stelle, Jacob, (Gnilderland,) farmer 7. 

STOFFOHD, JOHN, (Knowersville,) hotel 

Strops, Charles, (Gnilderland,) hotel keeper 
and farmer 13. 

Swann & Sod, (Guilderland,) (.Thomat and 
Henry,) marble dealers and under- 

Swope, David Rev., (Knowersville,) pastor 
of Evangelical Lutheran Church. 

TALLANT, SAMUEL S., (Guilderland 
Center,) farmer 120. 

Thomas, Dewitt C, (Gnilderland Center,) 
farmer 24. 

THORNTON, CHARLES, (Knowersville,) 
farmer leSJi ; a good sulphur spring on 
this farm. 

Thornton, Charles W., (Knowersville,) far- 
mer leases of Hiram Griggs, 60. 

Tie, John, (Gnilderland,) farmer 16. 

Toban, Catharine Mrs., (Guilderland,) far- 
mer 11>4. 

Tradle, John, (Guilderland,) farmer 83. 

Tree. Thomas, (Schenectady, Schenectady 
Co.,) farmer 90. 

TRUAX, ELIAS, (Guilderland Center,) far- 
mer 70. 

ville,) {George,) farmers 191. 

Tygert, Frederick J., (Guilderland,) farmer 

TYGERT, GEO., (Dunnsville,) {Alex. Ty- 
gert & S&n-) 

Tygert, Thomas, (Gnilderland,) farmer 140. 

Tyrrell, Hezekiah, (Dunnsville,) {with 
WiUiam H. Anthony,} farmer 41. 

Van Aernam, Catharine & Nelly, (Know- 
ersville,) farmers 48. 

Van Aernam, Henry, (Knowersville,) far- 
mer 116. 

VAN AERNAM, JACOB H., (Knowers- 
ville,) farmer 150. 

Van Aernam, James H., (Knowersville,) 

Van Allstine, John, (Gnilderland Center,) 
farmer 2. 

VAN AUKEN, ABRAM, (Guilderland Sta- 
tion,) farmer 157. 

Van uken, Adam, (Duiinsvillo,) farmer 

VAN AUKEN, BENJAMIN, (Dunnsville,) 
farmer 137. 

VAN AUKEN, HENRY S., (Knowersville,) 
farmer 145. 

Van Auken, Jeremiah J., (Dunnsville,) far- 
mer 185. 

Van Auken, Sally Mrs., (Dunnsville,) far- 
mer 180. 

Van Auken, Thomas, (Dunnsville,) farmer 

Vandenburgh, Tunis, (Guilderland,) farmer 

Vanderpool, John S., (Dunnsville,) farmer 

Van Utten, Peter H., (Guilderland Center,) 
mail and etau;e prop, from Guilderland 
Center to Albany. 

Van Hensen, Abram, (Guilderland Center,) 
farmer 88. 

Van Heusen, Richard A., (Knowersville,) 
farmer 166. 

Van Hnsen, Albert, (Guilderland,) farmer 

Van Husen, Jacob, (Gnilderland Center,) 
farmer 60. 

Van Husen, John, (Guilderland,) farmer 4. 

Van Natten, John, (Dunnsville,) farmer 21. 

Van Patten, John, (Guilderland Center,) 
farmer 1. 

land Center,) carpenter and joiner and 
farmer 7. 

Van Wie, Frederick, (Guilderland Center,) 
farmer 46. 

Veeder, Abram, (Guilderland,) farmer 100. 

Por tKe best PIANOS, OSi<3-A>yf3. and otk&r Musical i^oods, 
* go to Hidley's Music Store, 543 Broad-svay, Albany, N. Y. 







No. 86 Hamilton Street, Albany, N. Y. 




Coming & Co.'s ^Premium Washing Crystal, 


The ODly Mannfactnrer of 
The Celebrated BroTrnell Blueing, tbe best In tbe World. 

No. 346 Broadway, - ALBANY, N. Y. 



hmmi mm^ mm% 

JExpress JETame, Zighl Iruck Mame, STeavy Iruck 

ffame, Cart Mame, Circus S^ame, Lumber Mame. 

No. 86 Green Street, Albany, N. Y. 


Manufacturer and l>ealer in 

140 i^oiith. Pearl Street, 

^ijBjijyY, jr, Y, 

■tor the )Beui tlANO^, ORGANS, and other mVSIGAIi GOOItS, 
' so to Hldley>* Ataslc Store, 643 Broadivay, Albany, N. IT. 



VEEDEE, JOHN P., (Guilderland,) farmer 

Veeder, Peter, (Gnilderland,) farmer 816. 
Veeder, Peter J., (Quilderland,) farmer 148. 
Veeder, Peter M., (GullderlaDd Center,) 

farmer leases of Peter Bloomingdale, 

Vine, David, (Gnilderland Center,) farmer 

VOSUURGH, EGBERT C, (Guilderland,) 

i^with, Harvey A.,) farmer leases of Milo, 

VOSBURGH, HAHVEY A., (Guilderland,) 

(with, Egbert (7.,) farmer lenses of Milo, 

Vosburgli, Milo, (Guilderland,) farmer 246. 
Vroman, Albert, (Dunnsville,) farmer 3. 
Vroman, Jacob H., (Dunnsville,) pedler 

and produce dealer. 
Vroman Joseph, (Dunnsville,) farmer 60. 
Vroman, Lorenzo, (Dunnsville,) c&rpenter, 
Vroman, Steven, (Dnnnsville,) farmer 

leases of David B. Hall, 85. 
Waggoner, Catherine, (Dunnsville,) farmer 

Waggoner, John W., (Gujlderland Center,) 

commissioner of highways and farmer 

Wagner, George, (Dunnsville,) farmer 72. 
Wagner, John, Di^nnsville,) farmer 97. 
Wagner, Peter, (Dunnsville,) farmer leases 

of Mrs, Nancy Moore, 2. 
WaldronjtJacob H., (Dnnnsville,) farmer 60. 
Walker, Israel, (Dunnsville,) farmer 100. 
Wands, Joel, (Guilderland,) farmer 30. 
Ward, William, (Dunnsville,) farmer 73. 
Weaver, Daniel, (Guilderland,) general 

machinist and sewing machine manu- 
Weaver, Ira J., (Gnilderland Center,) car- 
penter and farmer 2. 
Weaver John, (Guilderland,) farmer 104. 
Westfall, Amos, (Knowersville,) hay dealer 

and farmer 141. 
Westfall, Simeon, (Guilderland,) mason 

and farmer 40. 
Whipple, Amos, (Knowersville,) farmer 2. 
White, Levi, (Guilderland,) farmer leases 
of B. S. Finch, luO. 

Wllkins, Andrew, (Guilderland,) travel- 
ing agent and farmer 66. 

Williams, James M., (Guilderland,) farmer 

Williams, William M., (Guilderland Cen- 
ter,) carpenter and joiner. 

Willsie, Henry H., (Guilderland,) farmer 79. 

Winn, Silas B., (Dunnsville,) farmer 100. 

Winne, Anthony, (Knowersville,) farmer 

Wise, Martin, (Guilderland,) farmer leases 
of James McKown, 160. 

Wltherwax, Andrew, (Dunnsville,) farmer 

Witherwax, Henry, (Dunnsville,) cai|pen- 
ter and joiner and farmer iiyi. 

Witherwax, John, (Guilderland Center,) 
carpenter and farmer 1. 

Witherwax, Leonard, (Dunnsville,) farmer 

Wood, Wilson, (Guilderland,) farmer 100. 

Wormer, Abram V., (Guilderland Center,) 
farmer 66. 

Wormer, Daniel, (Guilderland Center,) 
hotel Drop. 

Wormer, David, (Dunnsville,) farmer 96. 

Wormer, David, (Guilderland Center,) far- 
mer 60. 

WORMEH, PHBDEEICK C, (Guilderland 
Center,) farmer 87. 

Wormer, Frederick P., (GnildMland,) far- 
mer 88. 

Wormer, Jacob, (Guilderland Center,) far- 
mer 108. 

Wormer, Joseph, (Guilderland,) farmer 65. 

Wormer, Peter, (Guilderland Center,) far- 
mer 54. 

Wormer, William H., (Guilderland Center.) 
farmer leases of Mrs. Jane Murray, 130. 

Wright Joseph W., (Knowersville,) gener- 
al merchant. 

Young John (DunnsviUe,) farmer 130. 

Young, William A., (Guilderland Center,) 

Zeh, Matthias, (Knowersville,) carpenter 

and joiner. 
Zeh, Robert, (Knowersville,) mason. 

P" or the Bent PIANOS, OIIGaNs, and otUer OTUSICAI. GOODS, 
a-o tn HldlnT'H Itluslc Store. 543 Broadway, AlbanriN. K. 



(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Aesner, M. Mrs., (West Bern,) farmer 4. 

Allen, John Jr., (Knox,) farmer 65. 

Allen, Sylvester, (Knox,) carpenter and 
joiner, bee raiser and farmer 60. 

Alsass, Eli, (Knox,) farmer leases of 
Michael, 169. 

AlsasB, Jacob, (Knowersville,) farmer 177. 

Alsasfl, Michael, (Knox,) farmer 169. 

ship, West Township P. O.,) lot 18, far- 
mer 67. 

Armstrong, Coleman, (Knox,) farmer 96. 

Armstrong, James, (Knox,) farmer 200. 

Armstrong, John, (East Township, West 
Township P. O.,) farmer 13(1. 

ship, West Township P. O.,) farmer 

Auchampangh, Benjamin C, (East Town- 
ship, West Township P. O.,) butcher. 

Auchampangh, Ezra, CEast Township, 
West Township P. O.,) farmer 70. 

Auchampaugh, Jacob, (East Township, 
West Township P. O.,) l^mer leases 

Auchampangh, M. Mrs., (East Township, 
West Township P. O.,) lot 38, farmer 

ship, West Township P. O.,) farmer 23. 

Auchenpaugh, Peter, (East Township, 
West Townehip P. O.J farmer 73>!f. 

Ballath, William H. Rev., (Knox,) Reformed 
Church minister. 

Barckley, Edward L., (Knox.) (with Henry.) 

BARCKLEY, HENRY, (Knox,) general 
merchant and farmer 132. 

Barkley, Henry P., estate of, (Bern,) 160 

Bassler, Calvin, (Bern,) farmer 80. 

Bossier, Cyrns, (Bern,) resident. 

Bassler, Elias, (Bern,) farmer 105. 

Bassler, Frederick, (Bern,) farmer 120. 

Bassler, John, (Bern,) saw mill and farmer 

Bassler, R. Mrs., (Bern,) farmer 56. 

Batcher, George A.. (Knox,) farmer 74. 

BAXTER, HENRY, (Knox,) carriage trim- 

Baxter, William, (Knox,) blacksmith. 

Bell, Norman O., (East Townsliip, West 
Township P. O.,) farmer leases 139. 

Berckley, Abram, (Knowersville,) farmer 

BEST, ORVILLE H., ainox,) farmer. 

BOGARDUS, EPHRAIM N., (Knox,) law- 
yer and justice of the peace. 

Bogardus, John C, (Knox,) school teacher 
and farmer 26. 

Briggs, Charles G., (Quaker Street, Schen- 
ectady Co.,) resident. 

Briggs, H. W., (Quaker Street, Schenectady 
Co..) lot 85, farmer 84. 

BUNZEY, HIRAM, (Knox,) boot and shoe- 
maker and farmer 5. 

Campanoy, John, (West Bern,) farmer leas- 
es 90. 

Cass, John, (West Bern,) farmer 100. 

Champion, Benjamin, (Knox,) carriage 

CHAMPION, EZRA, (Knox,) (Chetebro <& 
Cfuimpion^) manut. pill boxes and far- 
mer 97. 

Champion, Minor, (Knox,) maker of pill 
boxes and farmer 97. 

Chase, M. Mrs., (East Township, West 
Township P. O.,) farmer 30. 

CHESEBRO & CHAMPION,(Knox.) props. 
Chesebro's compound, vegetable, su- 
gar coated, mandrake and dandelion 

CHESEBRO, ELIAKIM, (East Township, 
West Township P. O.,) lot 3U, farmer 

CHESEBRO, E. M., (Knox,) agent for Dr. 
Chesebro's patent medicines. 

CHESEBRO & GALLUP, (Knox,) (/. TT'. 
Cliesebro and B. H. Qallup,) general 

Chesebro, George M., (East Township, 
West Township P. O.,) farmer leases 

CHESEBRO, I. W., (Knox,) (Ohtaehro £ 
Gallup.) alio, physician and postmaster. 

Chesebro, James M., (Knox,) pill box maker 
and farmer 144. 

CHESEBRO, NICHOLAS, (Knox,) farmer 

Church, Walter 9., (Albany,) farmer 70. 

Clickman, Frederick, (Knowersville,) re- 

Clickman, Hiram and Frederick Jr., (Know- 
ersville,) thrashers and farmers 194. 

Clickman, Jacob, (Knox,) farmer leases of 
Lawrence, 160. 

Clickman, Lawrence, (Knox,) farmer 160. 

Clickman, l^awrence, (Knox,) farmer 95. 

CUCKKaN, peter, (Knox,) farmer 93. 

Clon, P. A., (West Bern,) mason. 

Clnnine, Samuel, (Quaker Street, Schenec- 
tady Co.,) lot 17, farmer 70. 

CInte, Charles, (Knox,) fani^er 170. 

Clute, P. Mrs., (East Township, West 
Township P. O.J resident. 

Clyckman, Jacob, (Knox,) farmer 45. 

Collion, Dennis, (Quaker Street, Schenec- 
tady Co.,; lot 41, farmer 116. 

[lor the best PI.AJSOS, OKG-ANW. and other Miusical <3-oods, 
go to Hidley's !Mu.sio Store. 543 Broadway. .A-lban-v. N.T^. 



ColUxon, A. Mrs., (Quaker Street, Sche- 

rectady Co.,) lot 41, farmer 80S. 
CoDBtidlDe, John, (Bern,) laborer. 
Conwell, ReeBolva, (East Township, West 

Township P. O.,) farmer TO. 
Cornelius, Jacob, (Guilderland,) farmer 80. 
CORNELL, PERRY G., (Quaker Street, 

Schenectady Co.,) lot B9, farmer 174. 
Orary. Amos, (Knox,) farmer 120. 
CRARY, DANIEL J., (Knox,) farmer 113. 
CRARY, DENISON, (Knox,) farmer 271. 
CRARY, JOHN G., (Knox,) pill box maker 

and farmer 106. 
CRARY, J. W., (East Township, West 
Township P. O.,) prop, of East Town- 
ship Temperance House, stallion Black 
Hawk and farmer 23. 
Crave, William, (West Bern.) 
Crounse, Alexander, (Knox,) tanner and 

farmer 95. 
CROtTNSE, E. G. A., (Knox,) {with A. 

Crcfunee,) tanner. 
CROUNSE, HENRY, (West Township,) 

lot 79, farmer 68)i. 
Crounse, Jacob, (East Township, West 

Township P. O.,) lot 8, farmer 80. 
Crowe, Michael F., (Quaker Street, Sche- 
nectady Co.,) lot 57, farmer 150. 
Daniels, A. N. Rev., (Knox,) pastor of 

Lutheran Church and farmer 45. 
Schenectady Co.,) lot 86, assessor, 
dairyman and farmer 240. 
Dayton, Nathan H., (East Towpship, West 
Township P. O.,) farmer leases of Mrs. 
P. M. Dayton, 100. 
Dayton, P. M. Mrs., (East Township, West 

Township P. O.,) farmer 100. 
Deitz, Minear, (West Bern,) (2)«ite <t Poa- 

Deitz & Posson, (West Bern,) (Jfin«or 
Veitz and WiUiam Posson,) merchants. 
Devenport, William D., (Quaker Street, 

Schenectady Co.,) retired farmer. 
DIETZ, JOHN JOST, (Bern,) stone and 

brick mason. 
Billenbert, Z., (Knox,) farmer leases of D. 

Schoonmaker, 96. 
Dutcher, Henry, (Quaker Street, Schenec- 
tady Co.,) lot 24, farmer 84. 
Karl, William Rev., (Knox,) Methodist 

HOUSE, (East Township, West Town- 
ship P. O.,) J. W. Crary, prop. 
Ecker, Allen, (West Bern,) gnst mill. 
■Ecker, David/(West Bern,) farmer 104. 
Fairlce, Ira, (Knox,) farmer leases of Jere- 
miah. 85. 
Fairlee, Jeremiahj(Knox,) farmer 85. 
Fairlee, Oliver, (West Township,) farmer 

leases 8. 
Fellows, John P., (Bast Township, West 
Township P. O.,) carpenter and joiner. 
Pinch, Isaac, (East Township, West Town- 
ship P. 0.,) farmer 100. 
Finch, James, (East To wnBhip,West Town- 
ship P. O.,) butcher and farmer 160. 
Frederick, Aarsn, (Knox,) house painter. 
PRINK, CHARLES G., (Knox,) farmer 

Frmk, Seneca, (Knox,) fanner. 
Frisby, Albert, (East Township, West 
Township P. O.,) laborer. 

Gage, Gilbert, (Knox,) lot 87, farmer 70. 

GAGE, HIRAM, (Quaker Street, Schenec- 
tady Co..) lot 58, farmer 200. 

GAGE, HIRAM, (East Township, West 
Township, P. O.,) lot 68, speculator and 
farmer 100. 

Gaige, Charles, (Knox,) lot 65, farmer 120. 

Oaige, Potter, (Knox,) lot 78, farmer S17. 

Gallop, Parmer, (Knox,) farmer 135. 

Gallup, Benjamin, (Knowersville,) farmer 70 

GALLUP, B. H., (Knox,) (Chesebro & Gal- 

Gallup, Elon, (Bast Bern,) farmer 206. 

Gallup, Gurden, (Knox,) farmer 160. 

Gallup, J. & H., (Knox,) farmer leases es- 
tate of Joseph Gallup, 162. 

Gallup, John G., (Knox,) farmer 145. 

Gallup, Joseph, estate of, jKnox,)162acreB. 

Gallup, Moses, (Knox,) liquor agent and 
farmer 138. 

Galup, John E., (Knox,) retired farmer. 

Giflbrd, P. S.,(EastTown8hip, West Town- 
ship P. O.,) farmer 160. 

GROAT, NANCY MISS, (Knox,) lot 87, 
farmer 90. 

Hane, Henry, (Bern,) farmer 162>i. 

Kane, Henry, (Knox,) farmer 14y. 

Hane, Jacob P., (Knox,) farmer 76. 

HANE, JOHN H., (Knox,) farmer. 

HARCOURT, WILLIAM, (East Township, 
West Township P. O.,) ftirmer 110. 

Haswell, Michael, (East Township, West 
Township P. O.,) farmer 50. 

HASWELL, ROBERT, (Efast Township, 
West Township P. O.,; lot 5, farmer 100. 

Ha verley, David M., (Knowersville,) farmer 

HAVERLBY, GEORGE, (Bern,) (with 
Joseph.) farmer 250. 

Haverley, John D., (West Bern,) farmer 

HAVERLEY, JOSEPH, (Bern,) (with Geo.,) 
farmer 250. 

HAVERLEY, PHILIP D., (West Bern,) 
farmer 170. 

Haverley, S. Mrs., (West BertO resident. 

Head, J. B., (Bast Township, West Town- 
ship P.O.,) farmer. 

Heligas, William, (East Township, West 
Township P. O.,) shingle maker. 

Hesley, Frederick, (East Township, West 
Township P. O.,) farmer 45. 

Hilligas, Comelins, (West Bern,) gun- 

Hilligas, E. Mrs., heirs of, (West Bern,) 
farmer 90. 

Hilton, Sanford, (Knox,) farmer 156. 

Hinion, WilliamH., (Knowersville,) farmer 

Hochstrasser, Jacob M., (Bern,) farmer 
leasee of G. G. Merselis, 144. 

Honer, David, (Knox,) pill box maker. 

HUNGERPORD, ISAAC, (East Bern,) re- 
tired farmer, age 74. 

Hungerford, John, (East BemJ farmer 132. 

carpenter and builder. 

Hurst, Frederick, (Guilderland.) farmer 200. 

Hurst, Robert C, (Knowersville,) farmer 

JOSLIN, GEORGE, (Bern,) farmer. 

Joslin, John F., (West Bern,) farmer 116. 

Keenholt, Stephen, (Knowersville,) farmer 






Rosewood, Maliogany k Walnut Coffins, 

Metallic Burial Ca^kete and Cases, etc. 
Plates, Shronde, Caps, GloTes, Scarfs, 
, etc., ready at a moment's notice. 

129 South Pearl Street, 
Albany, N. Y. 

JACOB A. BECKER, Residence 87 Westerio. E. NELLIS, Residence over Store. 






Also all kinds of Walnnt and Oilt Frames. Towel Racks and all kinds of Carved 

Work, made to order. Old Frames Regilt. Agents Wanted. 

^~ N. B.— All Pictures Sold by our Agents Framed at Reduced Prices. _^ 

IVo. 83 i Hudson Street, 



nmm m m steam fitters, 

4.5 Xvd ^ I ID E ISr 3L,J^2^TE, 

jiLBJUVY, jy, Y. 

PIPES inserted in Churches, Factories and Dwellings, warranted perfect. All work 
promptly attended to and warranted. Work done in any part of the country. 



19 Philip Street, - ALBANY, N. Y. 

Has on hand a Choice Assortment of 

Theological, SCHOOL, and Miscellaneous Books, 

Sunday School Books and Requisites, School Stationery, &c., &c. Also a Large 
Assortment of Second Hand Books furnished on reasonable terms. 




Eeenbolta, John, (KnowerBville,) farmer 

Eeen»hott8, Cbrlstoptaer B., (EaFt Town- 
ship, West Township P. O.,) farmer !)(>. 
Ketcham, Henry, (Ouilderland,) farmer 100. 

Ketcranan, Newton, (Qailderlond,) farmer 

Eetchman, William and Alonzo, (Gnilder- 
land,) farmers 100. 

Kip, John, (Bern,) farmer leases Henry P. 
Barkley estate, 160. 

Kipp, M.Mrs., (Knox,) lot 63, flirmer 166. 

Kniiikern, Jacob, (West Bern,) farmer 160. 

Landrom, John A., (East Township, West 
Township P. O.,) farmer 140. 

Landum, Gilbert O., (East Township, West 
Township P. O.,) farmer 58. 

Leake, Morgan, (East Township, West 
Township P. O.,) shoe maker and jus- 
tice of the peace. 

LEE, EZKA, (Qnaker Street, Schenectaly 
Co.,) speculator and farmer 927. 

Leip. Peter, (Bern,) farmer 104. 

LENBGAE, PAUL. (East Township, West 
Township P. O.,) shoe maker and far- 
mer 5. 

Lewis, Abraham, Frederick and fTacob, 
(Knowersville,) farmers 196. 

LEWIS, ALLEN, (West Township,) lot 66, 
farmer 106. 

LEWIS, BARNEY, (Enoz,) farmer leases 
of C. Armstrong, 96. 

Lewie, Henry, (West Township,) lot 88, 
farmer 160. 

Lewis, Henry M., (West Township.) farmer. 

Livingston, John P., (Knowersville,) far- 
mer 60. 

Livingston, Peter (Gnilderland,) farmerSO. 

McDERMOTT, CHAKLB8, (Knox,) larmer 

McDonald, Wilber, (EnoXj) farmer 160. 

McGregor Alexander, (East Town- 
ship, West Township P. O.,) farmer 75. 

McLaine, Peter, (Quaker Street, Schenec- 
tady Co.,) lot 55, farmer 118. 

Merseli-', Aheu. (Enox,i farmer 150. 

MERSELIfi, GERAKDUS G., (Bern,) far- 
mer 144. 

Merselis, John, (Enox,) general sewing 
machine agent. 

Meraelis, Peter, (Bern,) farmer 160. 

Miller, Andrew J., (East Township, West 
Township P. O.,) farmer 77. 

Morse, George, (East Township, West 
Township P. 0.,) carpenter and joiner 
and farmer. 

MURPHY, WM. D., (Enowersville,) mem- 
ber or assembly, lawyer and prop, of 
Strawberry Hill Farm 70. 

Naeholds, James I., (Knox,) farmer IS. 

NASHOLDS, M. F., (Enox,) carpenter. 

Memire, William, (Bern,) carpenter and 
farmer 1. 

Nieneyer, Henry, (Bern,) farmer leases 104. 

Ogden, I. C, (Knox,) farmer. 

OLIVBH, CHARLES E., (East Bern,) far- 
mer liases of John, 124>f . 

Oliver, John, (East Bern,) farmer VA}i. 

Oliver John, (Bast Township, West Town- 
ship P. O.,) laborer. 

ONDERDONE, ABRAM H., (Bern,) re- 
tired farmer 70. 

Onderdonk, James E., (Bern,) farmer 
leases of Abram H. Onderdonk, 70. 

Orelup, Henry, (East Township, West 
Township P. O.,) farmer 20. 

Oeterhout, John, (Bern,) farmer 30. 

Ostrander, Henry, (Enowersville,) farmer 

Ostrander, Ira, (Quaker Street, Schenec- 
tady Co..,) lot 24, farmer 94. 

Ostrander, James H., (East Township, West 
Township P. O. Ji f^rnier leases. 

Ostrander John, (East Township, West 
Township P. O.,) farmer 176. 

Ostrander, John W., (East Township, Webt 
Township P. O.,) farmer 234. 

Ostrander, William, (Quaker Street, Schen- 
ectady Co..) lot 26, farmer 100. 

PANGBURN,HELME8, (Knox,) journey- 
man harness maker. 

Peer, Jacob, (Gnilderland,) farmer 50. 

Pier, Gerard, (East Township, West TowH- 
ship P. O.,) tailor. 

Pier, Jacob, (Knox,) farmer 86. 

Pier, Levi, (Knox,) laborer. 

Pier, Sarah Miss, (East Township, West 
Township P. O.,) tailoress. 

PIER, SARAH M. Mrs., (Knox,) resident. 

Pitchard, Daniel,(KnowerBville,)farmer 220. 

Pitcher, John, (Enox,)^farmer 90, 

Pitcher, William H., (Bern,) farmer 86. 

Posson, John, (Knox,) assessor, hop raiser 
and farmer 181. 

Posson, William, (West Bern,) (Deitz <& 
Posson.) „ 

Qnackenbueh, Jacob L.CEast Towship, West 
Township P. O.,) lot 26, farmer 114M. 

Qnackenbnsh, John,(Ea6t Township, West 
Township P. O.,) lot 89, farmer 130. 

Quay, Daniel 8., (Knox,) farmer 65. 

Quay, Edward, (East Township, West 
Township P. O.,) farmer 12. 

Quay, Eli, (Knox,) farmer leases of Walter 
8. Church, 70. 

QUAY, GEORGE H., (Knox,) school 

Quay, George Mrs., (Knox,) farmer 96. 
Quay, Ira, (Knox,) farmer leases of George 

W. Stevens, 46. 
QUAY, JOHN, (Knox,) manuf. of pill 

boxes and farmer 83. 
Qnay, John M., (EnoxO piU box maker. 
QUAY, MARTIN L., (Enox,) maker of pill 

boxes and farmer 45. 
Quay, William, (Knox,) resident. 
Reamer, Adam, (East Bern,) farmer 160. 
Reinhart, Addison, (Knox,) farmer 6. 
Saddlemire, Ambrose L., (Knox,) carpenter 

and builder. 
SADDLEMIRE, AMOS, (East Township, 

West Township P. O.,) farmer lOO. 
Saddlemire, C, (East Township, West 

Township P. O.,) shingle maker. 
Saddlemire, Charles, (Knox,) farmer 120. 
Saddlemire, David, (Knox,) farmer 62. 
Saddlemire, Ira, (East Township, West 

Township P. O.,) carpenter and farmer 

Saddlemire, Jacob, (Knox,) lot 49, farmer 

Saddlemire, Jacob H., (Enox,) farmer 112. 
Saddlemire, John, (Knox,) farmer 100. 
aADDLEMmBAI0HNH.,(Ea8t Township, 

West Township P. O.,) lot 13, farmer 

mer leases 112. 

ilor tbe Be»t PIASl6s, AkGAIMS, and other MUSlCAteOUllS, 
go to Hidley's Music Store, 643 Broadway, Albany, N. K. 




115 South Pearl Street, Albany, N. Y. 

Manafacturers of and Wholesale and Retail Dealers in 


ITvirkisli Chairs, 

Arm Chairs &Bockers, 

Pure Horse Hair 

Springs and Feather Beds a Specialty. 

«rol3l3ixLB XSoxxe Izi A.11 Its ^r-a, 



Albany Iron and Machine Works. 




Steam Engines and Boilers 

Iron Sridges, balconies, Verandas, Sank Vaults, 

Sridge and Soof Soils, S)oors and Shutters, 

Sedsteads, Cemetery, Area <£ Stoop Sailings, 

also Sank, Counter and Office Sailings, 

"Wrought Iron Beams, Roof Crestings, and Iron "Work 
of all kinds. Patterns made at Short Notice. 

1^" Particular attention given to REPAIRING all kinds of Machinery and Boilers. 

50, 52, 54. and 56 Ziiberty, and 8 Srujyn St. 

Office 56 Liberty Street, Albany, N. Y. 


jior the Taest PIANOS, ORGrANS, and. other Musical C3-oodB; 
go toHidley's Music Store, 543 Broad-vray, Albany, N. Y... 



Saddlemire, Paul, (Knoz,) farmer leases of 
Miss N. Groat, 90. 

Sagendons, Jouas, (West Bern,) carpenter 
and joiner. 

Salsbury, J. Mrs., (West Bern,) resident. 

Sand, Adam C, (Knox,) farmer 7B. 

Sand. John J., (Knox,) retired farmer. 

SAND SYLVESTER, (Knox,) farmer 168. 

Sand, William, (Knox.) farmer 105. 

Sant, Pyter C, (Knox.) farmer 105. 

bchoolcraft, Jocob, (East Township, West 
Towniship P. O.,) farmer 100. 

Schnonmalter, A., (East Township, West 
Township P. O.,) retired farmer 30. 

Schoonraaker, Byron, (Bern,) carpenter. 

Schoonraaker. Ubarles W., (Bern,) carpen- 
ter and joiner, school teacher and far- 
mer 5. 

Schooamaker, Dewitt, (West Bern,) mer- 
chant and farmer 96. 

Schooumaker, Egbert, (West Bern,) farmer 

Schoonmaker, Elon, (East Township, West 
Township P. 0.,)^neral merchant. 

Schoonmaker, Ephraim, (East Township, 
West Township P. O.,) lot 21, farmer 

Schoonmaker, John Z., (Knox,) farmer 100. 

Schoonraaker, Lorenzo, (Knox,) carpenter 
and joiner. 

Schoonmaker, M., (East Township, West 
Townthip P. O..) farmer 73. 

SCHOONMAKER, PAUL, (Knox,) farmer 

pervisor and farmer 210. 

Schoonmaker, Robert, (East Township, 
West Township P. O.,) blacksmith, 
carpenter and farmer 157. 

Scott, Archibald, (East Township, West 
Township P. O.,) farmer 80. 

Seabnry, Charles F., (East Township, West 
Township P. O.,) farmer 130 and leases 

Seabury, Daniel, (West Bern,) farmer. 
Seabury, iJavid, (West Bern,) farmer 64. 
Secor, Andrew, (Knox,) farmer 87. 
Secor, William, (Bern,) farmer 204. 
Secoy, Peter, ((iailderland,) laborer. 
Shell, Peter P., (West Bern,) farmer IIS. 
Shoefelt, Sidney, (Bern,) farmer. 
8H0LTES, JACOB, (Bern,) farmer 152. 
Simmons.Tobias, (KnowersTille,) farmer44. 
SMITHjC. Mrs., (Knox,) resident. 
Smith, William J., (East Township, West 

Township P. O.,) blacksmith. 
Snyder, C. Mrs.. (Bern,) farmer 2. 
SNTDER, QK0RGE,(East Township, West 

Township P. O.,) lot 37, farmer 98. 
Snyder, James M., (East Township, West 

Township P. O.,) farmer. 
Snyder, Peter 9., (Knox,) shoe maker and 

farmer 4. 
Snyder, William H., (East Township, West 

Township P. O.,) lot 26, farmer 160. 
Sonthwick, (ieorge W., (Bast Township, 

West Township P. O.,) farmer nx. 
Sporbeck, Henry, ((Juaker Street, Schenec- 
tady Co.,) lot 57, farmer 30. 
Stafford, John, (East Township, West 

Township P. O.,) farmer 5. 
Stafford, Thomas, (Knowersville,) fanner 


Sterling, Jacob, (East Township, West 
Township P. O..) speculator. 

STERNBKRGH, ABEL. (Bern,) farmer 106. 

STEVENS, CLARENCE, (Knox,) mauuf. 
of pill boxes and farmer 63. 

Stevens, Ezra, (Knowersville,) farmer 65. 

Stevens, George W., (Quaker street, 
Schenectady Co.,) pill box maker and 
farmer 45. 

Swan, Daniel, (Knox,) lot 79, farmer 65. 

Swan, Peter, (East Township, West Town- 
ship P. O.,) farmer lOU. 

Swart, David, (Knox,) shoemaker and far- 
mer 20. 

Swart, John, (Knox,) shingle maker. 

Tennant, W. L., (East Township, West 
Township, P. O.,) school teacher and 
farmer 1(J0. 

Toles, Lewis, (Knox,) cooper and farmer 3. 

Tory, Jerome, (Knox,) farmer 80. 

Townsend, Chester, (Knox,) farmer leases 
of John Z. Schoonmaker, 100. 

Townsend, Jacob, (Knox,) farmer 49. 

Trnax, Henry, (Knox,) farmer 160. 

Trnax, Jacob, (East Township, West Town- 
ship P. O,,) lot 43, farmer 155. 

Truax, John, (Knox.) farmer 128. 

Trnax. Stephen, (Knox,) lot 63, farmer 85. 

TURNER, RICHARD, (Bern,) farmer 133. 

TURNER, WILLIAM L., (West Township,) 
lot 67, farmer 130. 

Vanatton, John, (East Township, West 
Township P. O.,) farmer leases 100. 

Van Auken, Andrew, (East Township, West 
Township P. O.,) farmer 84. 

Vanauken, Ira, (East Township, West 
Township P. O.,) farmer 272. 

VAN AUKEN, IRA S., (East Township, 
West Township P. O.,) farmer 50. 

VANAUKEN, JOHN H., (Knox,) iicith 
Wilber 0. ,) lot 65, farmer leases of Mrs. 
M. Vanauken, 120. 

Vanauken, M. Mrs., (Knox,) farmer ?20. 

Vanauken, Wilber O., (Knox,) (.witri John 
II., Hot 65, farmer leases of Mrs. M. 
Vanauken, 120. 

Van Benscoten, John, (East Township, 
West Towship P. O.,) farmer 60 and 


harness maker and caMage trimmer. 
Vanscoten, Solomon, (East Township, 

West Township P. O.,) farmer 60. 
Vicher, George Mrs., (Knox,) farmer 1. 
Vroman, Lewis, (East Township, West 

Township P. O.,) laborer. 
Warner, C. H., (Knox,) farmer 60. 
Warner, Jacob A., (Knox,) farmer 120. 
Warner, Peter, (Knox,) farmer 283. 
Warren Patrick, (East Township, West 

Township P. O.,) farmer 20. 
Warrick, David, (East Township, West 

Township P. O.J farmer 3. 
Warrick, P. F., (East Township, West 

Township P. O.,) retired merchant and 

farmer 6. 
Warrick, Manley, (East Township, West 

Township P. O.,) mail carrier. 
WAY, HARVEY, (Knox,) journeyman 

shoe maker. 

Way, Henry, (Knox.) carpenter. 

Way, John J., (East Township, West 

Township P. O.,) civil engineer, prop. 

saw mill, machine shop and farmer 64. 

i>or the 'best FtAlSOiS, ORGr-A-JNS, and. other JVtvisical troods, 
go to H:idley's Miusic Store, 543 Broad-way, -AJbariy, N. Y. - 




o n e: .A. I» I» I o a? XT H. E3 S ! 


^sm mmMmww 1 

Gem Pictures, Gem Cartee de VisUe, Bon Tons, Cartes de ViBites, Vignettes and all 
other styles of Pictures, better and cheaper than elsewhere in Albany. Copying done 
in the best manner, and satisfaction guaranteed. Bemember, Wood^e Origin^ Gem 
Gallery, 496 Broadway, comer of Maiden Lane. 



Drugs, Medicines, Paints, 

Oil, Window Glass, Dye Woods, 

Dye Stuffs, Perfumery, Glass Ware, Brushes, 

Cor. South Pearl St. and Madison Ave., 


Soda, Congress, JEmpire, JS^issingen, JTigh ^ock 
and Missisquoi Waters. 


ilor tbe Best PIANON, ORGANS!, and otber 1TIIJ8IOAL GOODS, 
SO to Hldler's music Store, 543 Broadway, Albany, N. IT. 



Way, WilUam, (Knox,) farmer %. 

Welch, L. J., (East Township, West Town- 
ship P. O.,) farmer 120. 

WESTFALL, JACOB E., {Quaker Street, 
Schenectady Co., Hot 54, farmer 63. 

Whipple, Alfred A., (Knowersvllle,) farmer 

White, Amos, (Knox,) (with William /).,) 
farmer 123. 

WHITE, ELISHA, (Knox,) retired farmer, 
age 75, 

White, E. Mrs., (Bern,) farmer 1. 

White, George J., (Knox,) farmer 105. 

WHITE, JAMES D., (East Township, 
West Township P. O.,) general mer- 
chant, post master and farmer 70. 

White, William D., (Knox,) farmer 118 and 
{with Amos,) 123. 

Wilher, Henry A., (Quaker Street, Sche- 
nectady Co.,) lot 73, farmer 120. 

Wilher, John S., (Quaker Street, Schenec- 
tady Co.,) farmer leases 109. 

Wilber, Simpson, (Quaker Street, Schenec- 
tady Co.,) lot 74, fiirmer 109. 

Williams, Benjamin, (East Township, West 
Township P. O.J retired farmer iZH. 

WILLIAMS, KLAM, (Knox,) school 

Williams, James A., (East Township, West 
Township P. O.,) farmer. 

Williams, Jonn R., (East Township, West 
Township P. O.,) retired farmer and! 
justice of the p^ace. 

WILLIAMS, W. R., (East Township, West 
Township P. O.,) agent for agricultural 

West Township P.O.,) lot 10, farmer 

Williamson, David S., (East Township, 
West Township P. O.,) lot 28, farber 

Williamson, George J., (East Township, 
West Township P. O.,) farmer leases of 
B. Williamson, 177>tf. 

Williamson, John I., (Quaker Street, Sche- 
nectady Co.,) farmer leases. 

Williamson, Lafayette, (East Township, 
West Township P. O.,) farmer 100. 

Williamson, William, (Quaker Street, Sche- 
nectady Co.,) lot 72, farmer 160. 

Winne, Nicholas J., (Gttilderland,) farmer 

Witter, A., (East Township, West Town- 
ship P. O.,) farmer leases. 

Witter, A. Miss, (East Township, West 
J ownship P. O.,) lirmer 2. 

Witter, Emeline Mrs., (East Township, 
West Township P. O.,) lot 14, farmer 

WITTER, LYMAN P., (East Township, 
West Township P. O.,) assessor and 
farmer 85. 

WITTER, M. E. Mbs., (Bast Township, 
West Township P. O.,) farmer 200. 

Wood, Jonathan D. and Datus E., (East 
Township, West Township P. O.,) ter- 
mer leases of Mrs. S. A. Wood, 83. 

WOOD, SALLY A. Mrs., (East Township, 
West Township P. O.) lot 69, termer 83. 

Woolford, Cornelius, (West Bern,) farmer 

Woolford, Ralph, (Knox,) farmer 112. 

Young, Mary Mrs., (Knox,) farmer 21. 

Zeh, Elias, (Bern,) tree grafter and farmer. 

Zeh, M., (Knox,) farmer 85. 

ZEH, WILLIAM, (Knox,) alio, physician. 


(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Adriance, Albert, (Clarksville,) stone quar- 
ry operative. 

Adriance, Datus E., (Clarksville,) farm 

Albright, Frederick F., (New Scotland,) 
farmer 118. 

Albright, Isa»c-(New Salem,) farmer 152. 

ALBRHiHT, ISAAC, Jb., (New Salem,) 
patent right dealer and &rmer leases 

Albright, Jacob, (New Salem,) farmer 

169.S68 84. 

Albright, Peter S., (New Salem,) farmer 90. 
Alkenbrack, William, (New Scotland,) far- 
mer 80. 
Allen, Andrew, (New Salem.) termer 165. 
Allen, Bradford, (Union Church,) farmer 

lCA868 TB> 

Allen, David I., (New Salem,) farmer 100. 
Allen, Eliza Miss, (Clarksville,) talloress 
and farmer 7Jf . 

Allen, Ira, (Clarksville,) farmer leases 120. 
Allen, John V. N., (Clarksville,) retired 

farmer 102. 
Applebee, George, (Clarksville,) mason. 
Applebee, John, (Clarksville,) miller. 
Applebee, Leonard, (Clarksville,) farmer 

I6&B6B 200 

Applebee, Wni.,(Clark8ville,) house painter 

and farmer. 
ARNOLD, JAMES I., (Jerusalem,) farmer 

Austin, John V. L., (Clarksville,) farmer 1. 
Austin, William, (Clarksville,) farm laborer. 
Austin, Willis, (Clarksville,) farm laborer. 
Banker, Philip Henry, (New Salem,) farmer 

Barker,' George, (New Salem,) farmer 3K. 
Bartlett, Peter, (Union Church,) farmer 13. 
Barton, George S., (New Scotland,) farmer 

Bates, Reuben W., (ClarksvUle,) farmer 88. 

Blor the Beat iP^AWOS, 6»feANS, an d other HltJ81CAl,«WUU», 
iJ go to Hldley'8 mnslc Store, 543 Broadway, Albany, H. K . 



Banmie, Conrad, (Clarksville,) farmer 80. 
Beattie, John, (New Scotland, )farm laborer. 
Beck, Sebastian, (New Scotland,) shoe 

BECKBR,' ALBKRTUS, (New Scotland,) 
farmer 138. 

Becker, George, (New Salem,) farmer 114>tf . 

BECKER, HIRAM, (New Salem,) alio, 
phyflician and surgeon. 

Becker, Jobn H., (New Scotland,) alio, phy- 
sician and farmer 75. 

Beebe, Susan Mrs., (GuiUerland Station,) 
farmer 48. 

Bell, Harrison, (Voorheeaville,) farmer 80. 

Bell, John, (Voorheesville,) farmer 84. 

Bell, Lvman, {Voorheesville,) farmer. 

BENDER, EPHRAIM H., (New Scotland,) 
farmer leases 186. 

Bender, Geo. W., (New Scotland,) inspector 
of elections and farmer 186. 

Bender, Josiah, (Norman's Kill,) farmer 

Bender, Maggie E. Miss, (New Scotland,) 
eehool teacher, school No. 7. 

BENNETT, DAVID W., (New Salem,) far- 
mer 130. 

BENNETT & McLAtrGHLIN,(ClarkSTille,) 
(Buthmore Bennett and Robert Mc- 
Laughlin,) props, grist and flouring 
mill, and steam saw mill. 

BENNETT, RUSHMOEE, (Clarksville,) 
(Bennett <£ McLaughlin,) farmer 200. 

Berry, Wni^ (New Scotland,) farm laborer. 

BEST, JOHN H., (Union Church,) keeper 
toll honse, Delaware Turnpike, consta- 
ble and general business. 

Blessing, Abram, (Albany,) farmer 61. 

Blessing, Henry F., (Voorheesville,) farmer 

house and carriage painter and patentee 
of Bloomingdale\ Tongue Support. 

Bogardus, Peter, (New Salem,) carpenter 
and builder. 

Booth, Arza R., (Union Church,) farmer 10. 

Bosber, Joseph, (Clarksville,) farmer leases 

Boyd, Geo., (New Salem,) farmer 30. 

Bradt, Adrian G., (Jerusalem,) school 
teacher and farmer. 

Bradt, Barent, (New Salem,) retired farmer. 

Bradt, David, (Voorheesville,) farmer 44. 

Bradt, David M., (New Scotland,) house 
and carriage painter. 

Bradt, Evert, (New Scotland,) farmer leases 

Bradt, Francis, (Jerusalem,) farmer leases 

Bradt, Frederick, (Union Church,) farmer 
leases 68. 

Bradt, Henry P., (Jerusalem,) retired far- 

Bradt, John C, (ClarksTille,) farm laborer. 

Bradt, J. V. D. H., (Union Church,) patent 
right dealer and farmer 130. 

Bradt, Peter A., (Union Church,) farmer 68. 
Bradt, Peter J., (Clarksville,) journeyman 

Bradt, Wm. Henry, (Jerusalem,) patentee 

of wagon brake and farmer 100. 

Braman, Charles and John W., (Wolf Hill,) 

farmer 114. 
Brate, Adam, (Jerusalem,) farm laborer. 

Brate, Baltus, (Jerusalem,) carpenter and 

Brate, Henry, (Jerusalem,) farmer 130. 

Brate, Peter W., (Jerusalem,) farmer 155. 

Brate, Wm. B., (Clarksville,) fiirm laborer. 

Brate, Wm. N., (Jerusalem,) retired farmer 

Briton, Fred., (Clarksville,) farmer 30. 

Britten, Benjamin, (Clarksville,) farmer. 

Britten, Cornelius, (Clarksville,) farm 

Britten, Frederick, (Clarksville.) farmer 55. 

Britten, Gilbert, (Jerusalem,) lime burner 
and farmer 48. 

Britton, Levi, (Clarksville,) farmer 160. 

Buchanan, James, (.\lbany,) farmer 156. 

Buchanan, James, Jr., (Albany,) farmer 
leases 156. 

Bullock, Rebecca Mrs., (Union Church,) 

BUTLER, JAMES, (Voorheesville,) (with 
Samuel H.,) farmer 30. 

BUTLER, SAMUEL H., (Voorheesville,) 
' {with James^) farmer 30. 

Byrnes, Arthur, (New Scotland,) harness 

CALLANAN, DAVID W., (Callanan's Cor- 
ners,) produce and stock dealer, post- 
master and farmer 343. 

Carknor, Francis, (Jerusalem,) farmer 5. 

Carknor, John, (Jerusalem,) farmer 9. 

Carknor, Richard, (Jerusalem,) farmer 8. 

Carney James, (Guilderland,) R. R. laborer. 

Cass, Ira, (Clarksville,) farmer 62. 

Chase, Hiram Rev., (Voorheesville,) pastor 
M. E. Church. 

Chesebro, Julia A. Mrs., (Voorheesville,) 
farmer 85. 

Clapp, Alex., (Clarksville,) shoe maker. 

Clark, Betsey Mrs., (Clarksvillej) old resi- 
dent. 9 

Clark, Mrs., (Clarksville,) resident. 

COLE, JOEL B., (Clarksville,) lime burner 
and farmer 23. 

Cole, Tunis T., (Clarksville,) carpenter and 
(with Joel B.,) farmer. 

ville,) {with Nelson and Samuel,) farmer 

COMSTOCK, NELSON, (Voorheesville,) 
{with Ebeneter and Samuel,) farmer 87. 

COMSTOCK, SAMUEL, (Voorheesville,) 
{with Ebenezer and Nelaon,) farmer 87. 

CONGER, WM. H., (Union Church,) post 
master and farmer 174. 

Coning, Chas. D., (New SalemO firmer 45. 

Contraman, Gilbert, (Wolf JBill,) lime 
burner and farmer 102. 

Contraman, Wm., (Clarksville,) lime burner 
and farmer 50. »j.. 

Cook, Agmer, (New Scotland,) farmer 65Jf . 
Cook, Epbraim, (New Scotland,) farmer 70. 
Cook, Sanfordj (New Scotland,) farmer 70. 
Cornelius, Andrew J., (New Salem,) farmer. 
Cornelius, Jacob, (New Salem,) farmer 80. 
COUGHTRT, ALEX. J., (New Scotland,) 

farmer 32. 
Conghtry, James H., (New Scotland,) town 

assessor and farmer 115. 

Conghtry, Wm. J., (New Scotland,) inspec- 
tor of elections and farmer 8. 

CRAWFORD, EDMUND, (New Scotland,) 
farmer 125. 

[lor the best PI-AJSTOS, ORGr.AJ>J'S, and other JMiieical Groode, 
go to Hidley's M.u.eio Store, 543 Broad-way, Albany, N. Y. 



Crawford, Nathan, (Clarksville,) justice of 

Ibe peace and farmer leases 75. 
Creblo, Henry, (Jerusalem,) farmer 124. 
Cronick, Henry, (Wolf Hill,) farmer 24 and 

CK00KE8, JOHN, (ClarkSTille,) black- 
smith and town collector. 

Crounse, Conrad J., (Clarksville,) alio, phy- 

■ ficinn and snrgeon, patentee of 
Crounse's self-acting wagon brake and 
farmer 160. 

CROCNSK, HKNRY, (Guilderland Station 
or Voorheesville,) farmer 142. 

Crownee, Hiram, (Clarksville,) alio, phy- 
sician and surgeon. 

Crowiise, Jacob, (Clarksville,) retired. 

Dayton, M. S., (Clarksville,) alio, physician 
' and surgeon. 

Deiiz, John G., (Wolf Hill,) farmer 65. 

Dt Long, Anthony, (Clarksville,) {with 
Jacob,) farmer. 

DeLon", Anthony, (Clarksville,! fanner 


De Long, David A., (Clarksville,) {with 

Jacob H.,) farmer leases 170. 
DbLONG, ELLEN MRS., (Clarksville,) 

tailoress and farmer 2. 
DeLONG, FANNIE MRS., (Jerusalem,) 

farmer 80. 
DeLong, Jacob H., (Clarksville,) (with 

David A.,) farmer leases 170. 
DsLONG, JAMES A., (Clarksville,) (with 

Mrs. EUm DeLong.) 
DeLONG, JEREMIAH, (Wolf Hill,) car- 
penter and joiner and farmer 88. 
DeLong, John, (Clarksville,) general bnsi- 

DeLong, John V. L., (Jerusalem,) farm la- 
DeLonj:, Nicholas A., (Clarksville,) farmer 

DeLoug, Ransom J., (Wolf Hill,) (wl<A 

Jeremiah.) farmer. 
DeLinr, \Vm. A.. (JerHPalem,)lime burner, 

teainster and farmer 2. 
Devoe, Cornelius. (N.'w Salem,) farmer 2. 
Dinsman, Gabriel, (Voorheesville,) mason. 
DiiiL'raan. Jacob, (Callanan's Corners,) farm 

Downey, John, (Clarksville,) laborer. 
Dunbar, John L., (Jerusalem.) farmer 112. 
Earl, Benjamin. (Wolf Hill,) farmer 3. 
Earl. David, (Wolf hill.) farmer 117. 
Earls, Henry, (New Salem,) (with Nathan 

il. »««/.) farmer 91. 
KDIE, JAMES WM. REV., (New Scotland,) 

pastor Presbyterian Chnrch. 
Eisman, Jacob C, (Callanan's Corners,) 

farmer leases 204. 
EMPIRE HOUSE,(ClarkBville,) Geo. Puller, 

English, Thos., (Gnllderland Station,) R. R. 
laborer. , .„ , . ,. 

Erwin, Hattie Misi (Voorheesville,) teach- 
er, school No. lO. 

Erwin. Hugh, (New Salem.) retired. 

ERWIN, LB., (New Salem,) boot and shoe 

Erwin, Martin, (New Salem,) (Mathias & 

EXLER, JOHN, (Union Church,) black- 

Fagjn, Thomas, (Jerusalem,) farm laborer. 

land,) farmer 1. 

FEELEY, LaQRANGE, (New Scotland,) 
farm laborer. 

Felter, Henry, (New Salem,) farmer .30. 

Ferguson, Wm., (Voorheesville,) farmer 88. 

Finkel, Albert D., (Clarksville,) farmer leas- 
es 2I'0. 

Finkel, Calvin, (Clarksville,) farmer 200. 

Fisher. Duncan and David, (New Scotland,) 
farmers 130. 

Fitch, Abram, (New Scotland,) grocer, at 
Wllbjjrt's Basin, Saratoga Co. 

Fitch, Avery, (New SalemO farmer leases 

Fitch, Ebfenezer A., (New Salem,) horse 
dealer and farmer 130. 

Flagler, Peter H., (Clarksville.) farmer 100. 

Plansburgh, Daniel, (Wolf Hill,) farmer 

Flansbnrgh, David, (Clarksville,) farmer 60. 

Flansburgh, David H., (New Salem,) (with 
John IT.,) farmer. 

Flansbnrgh, Garrett H., (Wolf Hill,) farmer 
leases 159. 

Flansburgh, John, (Clarksville,) farmer 138. 

FLANSBtTRGH, JOHN H., (New Salem,) 
farmer 216. 

Flansburgh, John J., (Clarksville,) carriage 

Flansburgh, Matthew, (Union Church,) 
farmer 78. 

Flansburgh, Michael, (Clarksville,) farmer 

Flansburgh, Wm., (New Scotland,) farmer 

Fletcher, Harvey, (Callanan's Corners,) la- 

Fontz, Conrad, (New Scotland,) farm la- 

FORT, JOHN L., (Albany,) farmer 130. 

Foster, Leander, (Clarksville,) farm laborer. 

Fowler, Margaret Miss, (New Salem,) 

Fowler, Nicholas, (New Salem,) firm la- 

Frederick, Conradt C, (Voorheesville,) far- 
mer 57. 

Pryar, Isaac, (Clarksville,) farmer 71. 

FRYER, CONRAD, (Voorheesville,) farmer 

Fuller, Frederick, (Clarksville,) retired. 

FULLER, GEO., (Clarksville,) prop. Em- 
pire House and farmer 14.' 

Fuller, John A., (New Scotland,) overseer 
farm of Mrs. A. M. Reid, 150. 

FULLER, PETER J., (Clarksville,) paten- 
tee of hop poles, hop raiser and farmer 

Furbeqk, John I., (New Salem,) farm la- 

Furbeck, Peter R., (New Scotland,) farmer 

Furman, Wm., (Norman's Kill,) farm la- 
borer. „ , , - 

Gaeijar, Louis, (Schenectady, Schenectady 
Co.,) farm laborer. 

Gardner. Frederick R., (Clarksville,) prop, 
of saw mill and inspector of elections. 

Goesman, Rufus K., (New Salem,) farmer 

Gould, Augustus, (Clarksville,) mason. 

GOULD, D.C., (Clarksville.) general mer- 
chant, fish and (ruit peddler. 


loi- the beet f 1-A.Jslufe. OJU(J--A .>>fa, and other masical <^o<\ 
So tS Ilfdley'B Music Store, 543 Broadway. Alhany, N. Ti 





Mair, Cotton, Com Husk, ^alm Leaf & Straw 

Ifo. S6 Gr^en Street, - ALBANY, JV. Y. 

Mattreeees made from the best Curled Hair, Carled Palm Leaf, Com HuBk and Straw. 
Also, Hair and Palm Leaf, Cotton and Palm Leaf, Cotton and Corn Hnsk, and Cotton 
aud Straw combined. Also, Feathers, Comforters, Blankets, Pillowe and Bolsters of 
Hair, Hutik and Feathers. Pew and Lounge Cushions made to order at short notice. 
Old Mattreeses made over on reasonable terms. 



No. 90 Bleecker St., 2d door below Pearl, 

Newel Posts, Balusters, Stair Rails and Stoop Balusters. Newel Posts or Rails in any 
style, kept on hand and made to order at the shortest notice. Also, Mouldings of every 
description. Door Casings, Base Boards, &c. Cornices, TruBses,*BracketB, Medal- 
lions, constantly on hand or made to order at the shortest notice. 


J[^. S.— V^e Warrant alt our Work, and defy Competition 

in I'rices. 

ilor the Beat PIANOS, ORGANS, and otber ni17SICAI. GOODS, 
' go to maiey'B xnanic Store, S43 Broad^vny, Albany, N. M. 



Gould, Francis, (Clarksville,) farm laborer. 

Gould, Nathan, (ClarkBvUle,) butcher and 

Oreeu, Zemerlah, (Clarksville,) farmer 1. 

Grnesbeck, John, (New Salem,) mason. 

Groesbeck, William, (Clarksville,) laborer. 

Grote, Margaret Mrs., (VoorheesvlUe,) far- 
mer 20. 

Hackney, George, (VoorheesvlUe,) E. K. 

Hagndou, Hannah Mrs., (Clarksville,) resi- 

Hngadon, Maria Mr9.,(Clark8ville,)re9ldent. 

Hagadon, Mary Ann Mrs., (Clarksville,) 

Haight, John, (Wolf Hill,) blacksmith, 
poMt master and farmer 160. 

Haight, Luclen, (Wolf Hill,) farmer leases 

Hallenbeck, Aaron, (Clarksville.) firmer 50. 

lime burner and farmer 70. 

Hallenbeck, Andrew P., (New Salem,) far- 
mer 75. 

HallcDbeck, Frederick, (New Salem,) far- 
mer 18. 

batcher ^nd farmer 62. 

Halleubeck, Jacob, (Callanan^s Corners,) 

Hallenbeck, James H., (Clarksville,) farm 

HALLENBECK, JOHN F., (New Salem,) 
farmer leases 75. 

HALLENBECK, JOHN H., (New Salem,) 
farmer leases 97. 

Hallenbeck, John M., (Clarksville,) farmer 

Hallenbeck, Levi W., (Clarksville,) farm 
laborer. • 

Hallenbeck, Mary Mrs., (New Salem,) resi- 

Hallenbeck, Mathew, (Clarksville,) farmer 

HALLENBECK, PETEK H., (Clarksville,) 
lime burner and farmer 50. 

Eallenbeck,Susan Mrs., (Clarksville,) farmer 

Hart, David J., (Guilderland Station,) far- 
mer leases 8. 

Hart, John J., (Gnilderland Station,) shoe- 

Hart, Peter, (Guilderland Station,) shoe- 
maker and farmer 6. 

HAETMAN, JOHN H., (Union Church,) 

Hartman, Joseph, (TTnion Church,) shoe 
maker and farmer 20. 

Haverly, Paul, (Voorheesville,) farmer 82 
and leases 17. a 

Hays, Abram M., (New Salem,) farmer. 

HATS, JOHN R., (Voorheesville,) retired 

HAYS, PETBR P., (Voorheesville,) farmer 

HKNDEICK, JAMES, (Albany,) president 
Hope Bank, vice-prest. Albany City 
Insurance Co., general insurance agent 
and farmer 220. 

Heller, Daniel H., (Jerasalem,) carpenter 
and joiner. 

Heller, Jeremiah,(JemBalem,) farm laborer. 

Heller, Moses, (TTnion Church,) retired far- 
mer 2. 

HILTON, JOSEPH, (New Scotland,) presi- 
dent Albany, Schoharie and Eensselaer- 
ville Plank Road Co. and farmer 340 

Hines, Thos., (Voorheesville,) E. E. laborer. 

Holten, Chas., (Voorheesville,) farm labor- 

Horner, Luclnda Mrs., (Guilderland Sta- 
tion,) seamstress. 

Hotaling, David F., (.Clarksville,) retired. 

Hotaling, Ellen Mrs., (Union Church,) tail- 
oress and farmer 3. 

Hotaling, Garret, (Clarksville,) farmer 
leases 25. 

HOTALING, GEO., (Clarksville,) town as- 
sessor and farmer. 

Hotaling, Helmes, (Now Salem,) farmer 

Hotaling, John H., (New Salem,) farmer 85. 

Hotaling, JohnE., (New Salem,) harness 
maker and carriage trimming, 

man's Kill,) fanner 83. 

Hotaling, Oscar, (New Scotland,) farmer 

Hotaling, Peter, (Clarksville,) farmer 95. 

Hotaling, Philip, (Clarksville,) general mer- 

Churchj) carpenter and builder. 

Hotaling, Wm., (Clarksville,) saw mill ope- 

Hotaling, Wm. E., (Clarksville,) Journey- 
man painter. 

Houck, Chas. E., (Clarksville,) {with Nich- 
olas B.,) farmer. 

Houck, Isaac A., (Clarksville,) farmer 
leases 130. 

HOUCK, JAMES, (Clarksville,) prop. 
Plank Road Hotel and farmer 130. 

HOUCK, JAMES B., (New Salem,) prop, 
of Sager Hotel. 

Houck, John, (New Salem,) farm laborer. 

Honck, John D., (Clarksville,) farm laborer. 

Houck, John L., (Clarksville,) farmer 100. 

Honck, Nicholas B., (Clarksville,) farmer 

Houck, Peter Q., (Clarksville,) hop grower 
and farmer 180. 

Honghtallng, Edward, (Clarksville,) fanner 
works firm of Peter, 80. 

Houghtallng, Ephraim, (Clarksville,) [with 
Geo. W7,) farmer 100. 

Houghtallng, Geo. W., (Clarksville,) {with 
Bphraim,) farmer 100. 

Houghtallng, John P., (Union Church,) 
farmer 91. 

Honghtaling, Michael, (Clarksville,) far- 

Hrfughtaling, Richard R., (Clarksville,) 
harness maker and farmer 55. 

Houghtallng, Robert, (Clarksville,) laborer. 

Houghtallng, Tunis, (Clarksville,) retired 

Houghtallng, Wm. Henry, (Clarksville,) 
farmer 15. 

Houghton, Laura Mrs., (New Salem,) far- 
mer 120. 

Houghton, Maria Mrs., (Clarksville,) farmer 

Houghton, Wm. J., (C.arksville,) farmer 
leases 9. 

Hurst, Robert, (New Scotland,) farmer 253. 

Ingraham, Cornelia Mrs., (Clarksville,) resi- 

[lor the Best PIANOtil, ORGANS, and otber IHClSlUAL. UOODS, 
go to Hidley'8 music Store, 543 Broadwaf, Albany, N. T[. 









I will eeni them by Express to any part of the country, on receipt of price, and 
warrant their safe arrival. Will fiiniish full hivett if ci«r*ired, warranted pure. 





Also a variety of Strawberry and Raspberry Vines. Three years old Grape Vines of 
the best variety, 


New Salem, - - Albany Co., N. Y. 




CostHMes lor Mast^ierajleiy Parties ^©« 

68 Madison Avenue, Albany, N. Y. 

Corner of SXadlson A.venue and. Green Street. 


61, 62 & 63 ALBAIVY STREET, 

Builder of Platform and other kinds of Spring IIKagons, 



[lor the best PIANOS, ORGrA-TfS. and other Musical Goods, 
go to Hidley's Mlusic Store, 543 Broad-way, Albany, N. Y. 



Ingrnhanif FraDkliDjClarkBville,) farmer 51. 

iDgraham, Hiram, (Clarksville,) farmer 40. 

Jenkins, Edward P., (New Salem,) fiirmer 
leases 1S6 and owns 140 in Saratoga Co. 

JOHNSON, ANDREW, (Norman's Kill,) 
farmer 80. 

JobnsoD, Andrew A., (New Scotland,) far- 
mer 90. 

Jobiisnn, Fannie Mrs., (Jerusalem,) farmer 

Johnson, Helen Mrs., (Union Church,) resi- 

Johnson, Isaac, (Union Church,) farmer 90. 

Johnson, James C, (Jerusalem,) lawyer. 

Johnson. Jesse L., (Union Church,) farm 

JOHNSON, JOHN D., (ClarkSTille,) hop 
i;rower, apiarian and farmer 50. 

JOHNSON, PETER, (Norman's Kill,) re- 
tired farmer. 

Johnson, Philander N., (New Salem,) far- 
mer 68. 

JOHNSON, SETMOUK, (Norman's Kill,) 
farmer leases bO. 

Jones, Edward, (Clarksville,) farmer leases 

Jones, Eli, (Union Church,) farmer 9fi. 

Jones, Klsbree, (Clarksville.) farmer 100. 

Jones, Smith, (Union Church,) farmer leas- 
es 9(1. 

Joslin, Frederick L., (VoorheesvlUe,) far- 
mer 180. 

Joslin, Henry W., (Jerusalem.) farmer 486. 

Kaboe, Thos., (Union Church,) farm laborer. 

KeD]p, Michael, (Norman's Kill,) farm la- 

Kershow, Joseph H, Rev., (New Salem,) 
pastor Reformed Church. 

Klein. Adam. (Clarksville,) farmer 18. 

KNIFPIN, GILBERT J., (Clarksville,) hop 
raiser and farmer 135. 

Koonz, John F., (Guilderland Station,) far- 
mer 72. 

Koonz.Mary and Catharine, (Voorheesville,) 

Koonz, Samuel, (Voorheesville,) farmerllS. 

La Grange, Albert, (New Scotland,) saw 
mill and grist mill, and farmer 70. 

La Grange, Anthony,(Voorheesville,)farmer 

La Grange Anthony, (New Scotland,) 

La Grange, Catharine Mrs., (Alhany,) far- 
mer 62. 

La Grange, Christian, (New Scotland,) 
{with Omie,) farmer. 

La Grange, Frank, (Albany,) farmer leases 

ville,) farmer 140. 

La Grange, Omie, (New Scotland,) farmer 

La Grange, Thomas B., (New Scotland,) 

La Orange, Vanderzee, (Union Church,) 

Larway, David, (Albany,) farmer leases 3. 

Latta, David P., (Clarksville,) house and 
carriage painter. 

Latta, Phillip A., (Clarksville,) blacksmith. 

Lawler, John, (Voorheesville,) laborer. 

Lawrence, D. C, (Clarksville,) farmer ISO, 

Lee, Stephen F., (New Scotland,) farmer 
leases 33. 

Leedings, Henry, (Jerusalem,) farmer 2S1. 

Lent, H. C, (Voorheesville,) station agent, 
Albany and Susquehanna R. R., and 
Hudson and Saratoga R. R. 

Leonard, John, (Callanan's Corners,) far- 
mer 104. 

Leonard, John, (Union Church,) farm 

LITCHFIELD BROS., (Callanan's Cor- 
ners.) {Leonard and Oarrei,} general 

LITCHFIELD, GARRET, (Callanan's Cor- 
ners.) (LUchfleld Broe.) 

Comers,) iHlchfleld Bros.) 

apiarian and farmer 100. 

farmer 53. 

Long, Adam J., (Clarksville,) laborer. 

Long, John E., (New Scotland,) black- 

Long, John, Jr.. (Clarksville,) farmer l>f. 

Long, Mary E. Mrs,,(New Salem,) farmer 1. 

Long, Peter P., (Callanan's Corners,) far- 

LONG, RICHARD, (Union Church,) far- 
mer 120. 

Long, Wendell, (Clarksville,) resident. 

Loucks, James H., (Jerusalem,) farmer 140. 

Loucke, John S., (Jerusalem,) farmer 
works farm of James H. 

Loner, Casper, (Voorheesville,) section 
foreman and farmer 4^. 

Luke, Conrad, (New Salem,) farmer 70. 

Luke, Philip, (New Salem,) farmer 92>^. 

Machesney, James, (Guilderland Station,) 
farmer works farm of Mrs. Maria 
Machesney, 160. 

Machesney, Maria Mrs., (Guilderland Sta- 
tion,) farmer 160. 

Magee, Wm., (Union Church,) farm la- 

Malcolm, L., (New Salem,) grain and hay 
dealer, and farmer 132. 

Mann, Abram, (New Salem,) hotel prop., 
grocer and farmer 3. 

Mann, Joel T., (New Salem,) general busi- 

MANN, 'rUFUS J., (New SalMn,) grocer 
and butcher. 

Mann, Sophia P. Mrs., (New Salem,) mil- 
liner and dress maker, author of Mrs. 
Mann's diagram for cutting dresses. 

*MARKLE BROS., (New Salem,) (Peter S., 
Jacob S. and James^) nurserymen ana 
farmers 33. 

Markle, Anna Mrs., (Voorheesville,) far- 
mer 6. 

MARKLE, JACOB S., (Now Salem,) (Mar- 
kle Bros.,) alio, physician, (not practic- 

MARKLE, JAMES, (New Salem,) {Markle 

Markle, John F., (New Salem,) overseer of 
the poor and farmer. 

Markle, Johnne, (New Salem,) retired 

MARKLE, PETER 8., (New Salem,) 
{Markle Bros.) 

Markle, Rensselaer, (New Salem,) farmer 

Marsham, Cassia Miss, (Clarksville,) school 
teacher. No. 3. 

por tlie best JHJ-A.JVOS, OJrtCi-A.N'S, and. othcji- JMusical Cjoods, 
go to Hid-ley's IMusio Store, 5.4=3 Broadway, A-ltoany, N". Y. 





OFFICE, 205 & 207 BROADWAY, 

Second Block below steamboat Landing. 


Soap and Candle Manufactory, 

Nos. 375 & 377 Hudson Street, 

A.LBA.NY, N. Y. 

j1 Superior Article of Family and Srasive Soap Constantly 
on hand. Cash, paid for Tallow. 

SOLi & ilLVEi PLATEi, 

608 Broad-way, Albany, K Y. 

Watches, Chains, and all kinds of ^Jewelry gold 

^eplaled. sill kinds of 2able Ware iP<?- 

plated with Silver, such as 

Knives, Fork*, Tea and Table Spoons, Castors, &c. 

^^^^^fe^ 'BEALER IN 

^^^^ wmm GMSSES, 

^^^^^^^ft Picture Fraies, Clirosios, Engravings, 

^^H'^t'^WjBV'^^^^9 lAtliograplia, Photographs, Ovals, Wreath 

^^^^^^g^^ S. Pearl St., Cor. Madison Avenue, 

FictnreB Framed at 30 mlnntee notica. Oar Motto is "Qnick ealeB and small profits." 

lor the best ]^IA.Illf6&, dftGAl46, and other MtT^IcAt GdASB,* 
go to Hldley'B Idnslc Store, 643 Broadway, Albany, N. IT. 



Marsham, Samuel, (Wolf Hill,) farmer 111. 

Mart, Conrad, (Union Church,) farmer y'2. 

MARTIN, BENJAMIN, (Clarksville,) car- 
penter and joiner, 

Martin. David, (VoorheeBville,) farmer 60 
audleaces 56. 

Martin, Gideon S., (Clarkeville,) farm la- 

Martin, Jacob H., (Guilderland Station,) 
farmer 130. 

Martin, Peter, (VoorheeBville,) laborer. 

MARTIN, ROBERT, (New Salem,) {ultA 
Wm.y) farmer. 

Martin, Samuel, (Quilderland Station,) far- 
mer 40. 

MARTIN, WM^ (New Salem,) farmer 94. 

Martin, Wra. B., (Guilderland Station,) 
(wilk Jacob H.,) farmer. 

Martin, Wm. Moak, (Nevp Salem,) farmer 

Mathias, Conrad, (New Salem,) (Mathias it 
Erwinj) farmer 90. 

Mathlas, Kliaa C, (Clarksville,) farmer 60. 

Mathiasfi Erwin, (New Salem,) (Conrad 
Mathias and Martin £,rwin,) general 

Mathias, John, (New Salem,) saw mill and 
farmer B4. 

Mathias, Levi, (New Salem,) farmer leases 


Mathias, Sarah Ann Miss, (New Salem,) 

Slain sewing, 
las, Wm. U., (New Salem,) farmer 

McBride, James, (Albany,) farmer 145. 

McBride, Wm. and Henry S., (Albany,) 
farmer works farm of James, 145. 

McCallum, James, (New Salem,) farmer 92. 

McCarran, John, (New Scotland,) farm la- 

McChesney, James W., (New Salem,) farm 

McCnlloch, Anthony, (Union Church,) far- 
mer leases 100. 

Mcculloch, DAVID D. L., (New Salem,) 
music teacher and (wUh James,) farmer. 

McCULLOCH, JAMES, (New Salem,) 
prop, of stone yard and farmer 150. 

McCulloch, James H., (Clarksville,) far- 
mer 5. 

McCulloch, John D., (Clarksville,) prop, 
of stone quarry and farmer 25. 

Salem,) Inspector of elections, and 
(wi(A James,) farmer. 

McCulloch, Slingerland, (Clarksville,) saw 
mill operative.' 

McCulloch, Tunis S., (Clarksville,) carpen- 
ter and joiner. 

McCnlloch, Walter, (Clarksville,) farmer 

McCulloch, Wm. W., (Clarksville,) wheel- 
wright and farmer 91. 

McDowell, Emma Miss, (New Scotland,) 
school teacher No. 8 school. 

McElroy, James, (Voorheesville,) gardener 
and fruit grower 11. 

McFarland, Hannah Mrs., (New Salem,) 
old resident. 

McHarg, Horatio, (Albany,) farmer 87. 

MoHARG, ANDREW, (68 Washington 
Avenue, Albany,) farmer 92. 

McHENCH, ANDREW, (Clarksville,) far- 
mer 125. 

Mclaughlin, robert, (ciarkeviiie,) 

(Bennett <t McLaug/Uin.) 
MoMILLEN, AARON, (Clarksville,) (with 

Jaeob S.,) farmer 91. 
McMillen, Andrew, (Voorheesville,) farmer 

McMillen, Henry, (New Scotland,) harness 

MoMILLEN, JACOB S.,(Clarksville,)(«i<A 
Aaron.) farmer 91. 

McMillen, John, (Voorheesville,) farmer 54. 

McMillen, Wm. J., (New Salem,) farmer 

McNab, Jasper, (Wolf Hill,) farmer 120 and 
leases 103. 

McWilliams, James A., (New Salem,) com- 
missioner of highways and farmer 103. 

MEAD, HENRY E., (Clarksville,) farmer 

Meed, Henry H., (Clarksville,) (wi^AMram 
B,,) farmer. 

Meed, Hiram B., (Clarksville,) farmer 247. 

Meed, Jeremiah, (Union Church,) farmer 

Michael, Charles, (Clarksville,) farmer 70. 

Michael, Peter, (Clarksville,) farmer 71 . 

Miley, Patrick, (Callanan's Corners,) farm 

Miller, Mary Mrs., (Jemsalem,) farmer 6. 

Millspangh. Alex. C. Rev., (Jerusalem,) 
pastor Reformed Church. 

Mitchell, Geo. L., and Edward B., (Clarks- 
ville,) cattle dealers, butchers and far- 
mers 213. 

Moak, David I., (Clarksville,) carpenter and 

Moak, Eliza Mrs., (Jernsalem,) resident. 

Moak, Henry P. B., (Jerusalem,) farmer 
leases lOO. 

Moak, Jacob I,, (Jerusalem,) farm laborer. 

Moak, James and John, (Jerusalem,) far- 
mer 80. 

MOAK, JAMBS N., (New Salem,) farmer 
leases 196. 

Moak, John T., (New Salem,) farmer 90. 

MOAK, JOSEPH J., (New Scotland,) car- 
penter and builder. 

MOAK, JOSEPH W., (New Salem,) prop. 

of stone quarry, inspector of elections 

and farmer 15. 
Moak, Nicholas B., (Jerusalem,) farmer 74. 
Moak, Robert, (New Salem,) prop, of stone 

?narry, prest. New Scotland Mutual 
nsurance Co. and farmer 196. 

Moak, Wm., toll gate keeper, Albany, Scho- 
harie and Rensselaerville Plank Road, 
and wagon maker. 

Mosher, Conrad, (Clarksville,) farmer 186. 

Mosher, Hannah Mi88,(Callanan'8 Corners,) 
school teacher. No. 16 school. 

Mosher, Stephen, (Union Church,) farmer 

Murphy, Anthony, (Clarksville,) general 
business, constable. 

Murphy, Michael, (Norman's Kill,) farm la- 

NATIONAL HOTEL, (Clarksville,) Norton 
Strevel, prop. 

land,) Geo. A Held, prop. 

O'Brien, Amanda Miss, (New Salem,)school 

O'Brien, Samnel, (New Salem,) farmer 3X- 

or tbe Best PIANOS, ORGANS, and otber rail.«(ICAIi UOOJDS, 
go to IIlcller'8 music store, 543 IBroadivay, Albany, N. T. 



Oliver, Abram E., (Norman's Kill,) farmer 

Oliver, Abram B., (Albany,) farmer 30. 
Oliver, Conrad, (New Scotland,) farmerleas- 

Oliver, Evert, (New Scotland,) farm laborer. 
Oliver, Oarret G., (New Scotland,) farmer 

OLIVER, GARRET W., (Albany,) farmer 

leases 43. 
Oliver, Jacob, (New Scotland,) farmer 47. 
Oliver, Jacob E., (Norman's Kill,) farmer 

Oliver, James, (Union Chnrch,) resident. 
OLIVER, JAMES H., (Clarksville,) farm 

Oliver, John, (Clarksville,) carpenter and 

Oliver, John, (New Scotland,) farmer 100. 
OLIVER, NICHOLAS, (Norman's Kill,) 

farmer 173, and 300 in Wisconsin. 
Oeterhout, John H., (Clarksville,) (with 

Philip^) farmer. 
Ostcrhout, Philip, (Clarksville,) farmer 85. 
Oeterhout, Simon, (Clarksville,) farmer 90. 
Pangbnm, David, (Union Church,) farm 

Pangbnrn, David C, (Clarksville,) carpen- 
Pangbnrn, Nicholas, (Jerusalem,) farmer 

leases lllV. 
Pangbnrn, William J., (Union Chnrch,) 

farmer 100. 
Pan^burn, Wm. R., (Clarksville,) carpenter. 
Pansh, Perry, (New Salera,*) farmer 80. 
Patterson James, (New Salem,) farmer 18. 
Patton, Robert, (New Salem,) farmer 137. 
Pemberton, Jeremiah, (New Salem,) farm 

PERRY, HENRT, (Wolf Hill,) farmer 160. 

PLANK ROAD HOTEL, (Clarksville,) Jas. 

Houck, prop. 
Plant, John, (Jerusalem,) retired farmer. 
Plant, Wm., (Jerusalem,) farmer .38. 
Pomeroy, Rosaloo, (Clarksville,) farm 

Pomeroy, Thaddens, (Clarksville,) cooper. 
POMEROY, WM. H., (Clarksville,) jour- 
neyman blacksmith. 
Price, John, (Clarksville,) farmer. 
Price, John, (Clarksville,) farm laborer. 
Purcill, Charley, (New Scotland,) farm 

Radcliff, Aaron, (New Scotland,) laborer. 
Radley, Francis, (Union Church,) farmer 

Radley, John, (Union Church,) firmer 

leases 110. 
Radley, John R., (Union Chnrch,) justice of 

the peace and former 110. 
RADLEY, PETER H., (New Scotland,) far- 
mer 112. 
Radley & Simmons, (Clarksville,) IThos. 
Badley and S. P. Simmons,) black- 
smiths and carriage makers. 
Badley, Thos., (Clarksville,) (Radley & 

Simnume.) • 

RADLEY, WM. J., (ClarksvUle,) farmer 

leases ISO. 
Eadliff, David, (Union Chnrch,) farmer B8. 
Radliff, John C, (Clarksville,) farmer 85. 
Ramsey, Jacob E., (New Scotland,) farm 

Ramsey, Jane Mrs., (Union C!harch,) car- 
pet weaver and farmer 10. 
Rarick, John, (Jerusalem.) farmer 15. 
laud,) treasurer Albany Co. Agricultural 
Society, director Albany, Rensselaer- 
vllle & Scoharie Plank Road Co., far- 
mer 110 and leases 60. 
Reamer, Martin, (New Salem,) blacksmith. 
Reii, Alex., (New Salem,) carriage maker. 
Rei * A. M. Mrs., (New Scotland,) occupies 

fm 150. 
REIJ, GEO. A., (New Scotland,) prop. 
New Scotland Hotel, grocer, carriage 
maker and post master. 
REID, JAMES A. Jr., (Voorheesville,) 
general merchant, post master and far- 
mer 40. 
Reid, John, (New Scotland,) farmer 150. 
Reid, John 2nd, (Voorheesville,) justice of 

Ihepeace and farmer l>tf. 
Reid, Wm., (Voorheesville,) farmer 28. 
REID, WM. J., (New Salem,) carriage 

maker and justice of the peace. 
RELYEA, ABRAM, (New Salem,) carpen- 
ter and builder. 
Relyea, David D., (Voorheesville,) black- 
Relyea, Frederick M., (Jerusalem,) farmer 

works farm of Mrs. R. Relyea, 68. 
Relyea, Henry, (Voorheesville,) journey- 
man blacksmith. 
Relyea, Jacob H., (Voorheesville,) fanner 

leases 40. 
Eelyea, John, (Gnilderland Station,) house 

and carriage painter. 
Relyea, Bosanna Mrs., (Jemsalem,) farmer 

Relyea, Wm. J., (Voorheesville,) farmer 

Robertson, Daniel, (Clarksville,) laborer. 
Robins, Samuel, (Jerusalem,) farm laborer. 
Rodhaubt, Frederick, (Jerusalem,) black- 
Rose, Isaac H., (Clarksville,) farm laborer. 
Rowe, John I., (Callanan's Corners,) prop. 

saw mill and farmer 350. 
ROWE, JOHN P., (Callanan's Corners,) 

(with John /.,) farmer. 
Eowe, Samuel C, (Clarksville,) farmer 120. 
Rowe, Solomon C, (CJallanan's Corners,) 

(with John I.A farmer. 
Rnso, Abram, (New Scotland,) farmer 100. 
Ruao, Frederick J., (Clarksville,) carpenter 

and joiner. 
Rnssell, John S., (New Scotland,) farmer 

leases lis. 
Ryall, James, (Voorheesville,) R. R. la- 
Ryall, John, (Voorheesville,) farmer 3. 
Ryan, Edward, (Union Chnrch,) farm la- 
Ryan, John, (New Salem.) farmer 40. 
Sagar, Lewis, (Clarksville,) carpenter and 

house painter. 
Sager, Alex., (Norman's Kill,) fhrm laborer. 
Sagor, Derrick, (New Scotland,) farmer 4X. 
Sager, Frederick, (Wolf Hill,) farmer 99. 
SAGER HOTEL, (New Salem,) James B. 

Houck, prop. 
»er, Peter, (W( 

Sager, Peter, (Wolf Hill,) (with Frederick,) 

Sailsburg, Jasper, (Clarksville,) shoe maker 
and farmer 11. 

Tilor the best PI.AJVOS, OitG-A-NS. and other M:usical CS^oods, 



SallBbnry, James, (ClarksTille,) farm la- 

Schermerhorn, Adam O., (New Salem,) 
maunf. of pill boxes, grocer and farmer 

Schermerhorn, David, (Clarksville,) prop, 
of stone qaarry, inspector of elections 
and farmer 60. 

Schermerhorn, Henry, (New Salem,) lime 
burner and farmer 59^, 

Schermerhorn, Hiram, (New Salem,) for- 
mer 102. 

Schermerhorn, Jfhn, (ClarksTiUe,) (with 
Davids) farmer. 

Schermerhorn, Levi, (New Salem,) manuf. 
of pill boxes and farmer 60. 

Schermerhorn, Margaret Mrs., (New Sa- 
lem,) farmer 2. 

Scntt, John H., (Clarksville,) farmer 168. 

Secor, John S., (New Salem,) farmer 80. 

Seger, A. B., (Callanan'a Corners,) retired 

Seger, Mary Mrs., (Voorheesville,) farmer 

Shafer, John V. S., (Clarksville,) nnder- 
t^king, carriage painting and cabinet 

Shear, Chas. H., (Clarksville,) farmer 60. 

Shear, Harris B., (Clarksville,) teamster. 

Shear, John, (Clarl^vJUe,) prop, of saw 
mill, overseer of the poor and farmer 56. 

Shutter, David, (Clarksville,) farm laborer. 

Sigshe, Gitty Mrs., (New Salem,) farmer IX. 

Sigsbee, Perry C, (New Salem,) farmer 127. 

Sigebee, Wm., (New Salem,) retired far- 

Sigaby, John, (Union Church,) blacksmith 
and farmer 2. 

SIMMONS, G. C. Eev., (Clarksville,) pas- 
tor M. B. Church. 

Simmons, S. P., (Clarksville,) (RadUy db 

Slingerland, Albert, (Union Church,) farmer 

Slingerland, Cornelius, (Jerusalem,) fanner 
leases 200. 

Slingerland, Cornelius, (Clarksville,) far- 
mer 120. 

Slingerland, Cornelius A., (Union Church,) 
farmer 125. 

Slingerland, Bliza Ann Mrs., (Clarksville,) 
former 80. 

Slingerland, James, (Union Church,) far- 
mer 180. 

Slingerland, John H., (New Scotland,) far- 
mer leases 76. 

Slingerland, Maus, (Jerusalem,) farmer 600. 

Slingerland, Michael, (Clarksville,) prop, of 
saw mill and farmer 80. 

Slingerland, Peter, (Clarksville,) farmer 100. 

Slingerland, Tunis, (Clarksville,) farmer 

sUneeriand, Tunis A., (Clarksville,) farmer 

leases 30. 
Sloat, Jesse B., (New Salem,) laborer. 
Smith, Andrew N., (Guilderlaud Station,) 

farmer 95. 
Smith, Henry A., (Voorheesville,) former 

Smith, B. J., (New Salem,) farmer leases 

Smith, Sceneca, (Clarksville,) farmer 93. 
Smith, Zachariah, (Wolf Hill,) lime burner 

and farmer leases 180. 

SNYDER, CONRAD K., (Clarksville,) car- 
. riage maker. 

Snyder, Jacob, (Wolf Hill,) farmer 6. 

Spensley, John, (Eeefer's Corners,) farmer 

Spore, Isaac W. and Albert,(Union Church,) 
works farm of William I. Spore. 

Spore, Jacob W., (Voorheesville,) resident. 

SPOKE, WM. I., (Union Church,) prop, of 
Unionvllle Hotel, grocer, patentee of 
self acting wagon brake and farmer 

Spore, Wm. J., (New Salem,) carpenter and 

Staats, B. H., (Clarksville,) lawyer' and 
notary public. 

Stalker, Alex, (New Salem,) farmer 3. 

Stalker, John P., (New Salem,) farmer I.V. 

Steven, John, (Now Scotland,) farm 

Stoner, Agnes Mrs., (Clarksville,) resident. 

STOTT, KLI8HA W., (Clarksville or Jeru- 
salem,) mason, farmer 30 and leases 

STREVEL, NORTON, (Clarksville,) prop, 
of National Hotel and farmer 38. 

SWARTZ, JEREMIAH, (Clarksville,) far- 
mer leases 113. 

Swartz, Peter J., (New Salem,) carpenter 
and builder and shoemaker. 

Sweet, Niram, (Callanan's Corners,) 

Swift, Wm., (Voorheesville,) farmer 111. 

Switzer, Mary Mrs., (Voorheesville,) far- 
mer 56. 

Taylor, George W., (New Scotland,) car- 

f)enter and farmer ()8. 
or, John E., (New Salem,) farmer 100. 
Taylor, Jonathan, (Albany,) farmer 10. 
TAYLOR, ROBERT, (New Salem,) post 

master and secretary New Scotland 

Mutual Insurance Co. 
Taylor, Robert B., (New Salem,) farmer 

TAYLOR, WM., (New Scotland,) farmer 75. 

(Voorheesville,) farmer 140. 
Thomas, Joseph, (Clarksville,) farmer SO. 
Thomson, Prnyn, (Jerusalem,) farm laborer. 
Tice, John, (New Scotland,) farm laborer. 
Tompkins,Geo. , (New Salem,) farm laborer. 
Tompkins, Wm., (Clarksville,) resident. 
Tuttle, Stephen, (Clarksville,) carriage 

maker and manuf. of farming imple- 
Tygert, Frederick, (Voorheesville,) laborer. 
Tygert, John, (New Salem,) farmiT 160. 
Tygert, John P., (New Salem,) farmer 

works farm of John Tygert, 160. 
Tygert, Wm., (Voorheesville,) farmer 76. 
Udell, Theron, (Clarksville,) farmer leases 

UNIONVILLB HOTEL, (Union Church,) 

Wm. J. Spore, prop. 
Vadney. Joseph, (Jerusalem,) farmer 148. 
VANAERNAM, CHAS., (Voorheesville,) 

carpenter and builder. 
Van Akin, Isaac, (Voorheesville,) farmer 

Van Al*en, Maria Mrs., (Jerusalem,) hotel 

keeper and grocer. 
Van AUen, Geo. L., (Jerusalem,) school 

teacher, school No. 9. „ 

Van Allen, Wm., (Jerusalem,) farmer 200. 

taor the best PIj!^N"OS, ORG-A-lsrS, and. other JMiisical Crooas, 
^ go to Hidley's Music Store, 543 Broad-wray, AXbiaiY, JN . if . 





Straff Goods, Suffalo 
and ^ancjf Sobes, 

Ladies' Fur Hoods, 

Trunks, Valises, Travel- 
-x^ ing Bags. 

406 Broadway, Alliany, N. Y. 

First Hat Store North of Hudson 

N. B.— Silk Hate a Specialty. Don't forget the number, 406 BBROADWAY, ALBANY, 



Pmpaltmp© w mre, 


Parlor, Chamber, S)ining Soom and I,ibrary Fur- 
niture of every description, in Sosewood, Walnut, 
Mahogany, Oak, Chestnut, £c. 


Much below regular prices. Ooods shipped and delivered In the city free of charge. 
Dealers supplied at Factory prices. 


or the Best PIANOS, ORGANS, and other muSICAI. GOODS, 
eo'to Hldlev'a music Store. S43 Broadwav. AlbanT. N. V. 



Van Alstajne, Jobn Q., (Jeruealem,) far- 
mer leases 8U. 
Van AlBtayne, Peter, (JernBalem,) fiirmer 

leases 100. 
Van Alstayne, Wm., (Callanan'e Comere,) 

farmer S. 
VauAiteu, Benj. J., (Union Churcb,) far- 
mer leases 00. 
Van Atteu, James, (Union Ctinrch,) farmer 

Van Auken, Alanson, (Voorheeaville,) far- 
mer 131. 
Van Auken, Jolin, (New Scotland,) farm 

VAN AUKIN, JOHN W., (Voorheesville,) 

farmer leases 88. 
VAN ATTKN, TUNIS, (Union Chnrch,) 

farmer 90. 
VANDER13ELT, PETER, (Clarksvllle,) 
grocor, bntcber, commissioner of bigb- 
ways and farmer leasee 13. 
Vanderbelt, Ricbard, (Clarksvllle,) farmer 

Vanderpole, Jonathan, (VoorbeesTille,) 

farmer IV. 
Vanderzee, Francis, (Jerusalem,) farmer81. 
Vanderzee, Harmon H., (Jerusalem,) far- 
mer 150. 
VANDERZEE, HARMON jB.,(Jeruealem,) 

farmer 80. 
VANDERZEE, HENRY, (Jerusalem,) far- 
mer 148. 
Vanderzee, Jobn M., (Union Churcb,) (wUh 

Martin,) farmer. 
Vanderzee, Uartin, (Union Churcb,) farmer 

Vanderzee, M. W., (Olarksville,) farmer 

leases 110. 
Vandeusen, Cornelias, (Clarksville,) ftirm 

Vandeusen, J. E., (ClarksTille,) general 

Van Dyck, John H., (ClarksTille,) farmer 

Van Dyke, Albert, (Clarksvllle,) (.with 

David,) armer. 
Van Dyke, David, (Clarksvllle,) farmer 80. 
Van Dyke, David, Jr., (Clarksvllle,) (with 

David,) farmer. 
Van Dyke, Valentine O., (ClarksTille,) 

{with David,) farmer. 
Van Guysllng, James, (New Salem,) fanner 

VANNATTEN, ISAAC, (Union Church,) 

carpenter and joiner and farmer 3. 
VAN NATTEN, JOHN B., (Jerusalem,) 

farmer 160. 
Van Natten, Morgan, (Clarksville,) farmer 

leases 100. 
Van Natten, Peter, (Clarksville,) farmer 128. 
Van Natten, Will Helmus, (ClarksTille,) 

farmer 95. 
Van Natten, Wm. B., (Union Church,) far- 
mer 100. 
Van Olinda, Gnllan V. P., (New Salem,) 

farmer works farm of Jacob, 102. 
Van Olinda, Jacob, (New Salem,) fermer 

Van Olinda, Jacob Mrs., (New Salem.) far- 
mer 30. 
Van Olinda, John L., (New Salem,) farm 

Van Scbaack, Barbara Mrs., (New Salem,) 
farmer 144. 

Van Scbaack, John F., (New Salem,) 
school teacher and {with Aaron,) occu- 
pies 144. 

Salem,) blacksmith. 

Van Scbaack, Margaret Ann Mies, (New 
Salem,) school teacher, school No. 11. 

Van Scbaack, Peter, (New Salem,) farmer 

Van Voorhees, John, (Union Church,) farm 

Van Wie, Garret, (ClarksTille,) farm la- 

Van Wl«, Isaac H., (Union Church,) farmer 

Van Wormer, Frederick C, (New Salem,) 
farmer 124. 

Van Wormer, Jobn, (New Salem,) farm la- 

Van Zandt, Gilbert, (New Salem,) farmer 

Van Zandt, Henry, (New Salem,) farm la- 

Vincent, Salmon, (ClarksTille,) farmer 80. 

Vine, Henry, (New Scotland,) carriage 

Voorhees, Alonzo B., (VoorbeesTllle,) law- 
yer, Beaver Block, Pearl St., Albany, 
registrar in bankruptcy, supervisor of 
town of New Scotland and farmer 15. 

Voorhees, Q. V., (Voorheesville,) alio, phy- 
sician and surgeon. 

Wademan, John J., (Norman's Kill,) far- 
mer 109. 

Wadsley, James, (Clarksville,) farm toborer. 

Waggoner, John, (Clarksville,) farmer. 

WAGONER, GILBERT, (ClarksTille,) far- 
mer US. 

Wagoner, Henry J., (ClarksTille,) {with Oll- 
bert,) farmer. 

Wagoner, Stephen, (CiarksTlUe,) farm la- 

Waldron, Cornelius E., (Guilderland Sta- 
tion,) constable. 

Waldron, Henry E., (Union Church,) far- 
mer leases 180. 

Wallace, Geo. W., (Jerusalem,) carpenter 
and farmer. 

Wands, Ebenezer E., (New Scotland,) far- 
mer 87. 

Wands, John C, (New Scotland,) farmer 30 
and leases SO. 

Wands, Michael A., (New Scotland,) {with 
Wright D.,) farmer 137. 

Wands, Samuel C, (New Salem,) farmer 26. 

WANDS. T. C.,(New Sa\eia,) {with Samuel 

0.,) farmer. 
Wands, Tbos., (New Scotland,) farmer 28. 
WANDS, WM. B., (New Scotland,) farmer 

Wands, Wright D., (New Scotland,) {with 

MUhael A .,) farmer 187. 
Ward, Jobn P., (New Scotland,) farmer 45. 
Ward, Nathan M., (New Salem,) {with 

Senru Earlt,) farmer 91. 
Ward, ifathan N., (Now Salem,) farmer 

Wayne, Anthony, (New Scotland,) farmer 


l&bor6F I ■&• 

Van Scbaack, Aaron, (New Salem,) («ii<7j WATNB, JAMES Q., (New Scotland,) re- 
./oAn J".,) occupies 144. 1 tired merchant and farmer. 

i^ ' Mm. ae»t WAWOS, OHfeAl*!!^, and other MPSIfcAl. GOODS, ' 
~ko to Bldley'B nioslc Store, S43 Broadway, Albany, N. Y. 





No. 39 North Fearl Street, 

Residence 5/ Maiden 



OFFICE OPEN D^Y ,A.l<rr> N I G- H T . 




Dress Trimmings and Fancy Goods, 

21 PMlip Street, Albany, N". Y. 




Itraughtsman and designer. Special Inventor 
and Model Maker, 

45 Clinton Avenue, Albany, N". Y. 

Drawings, Specifications and Claims carefnlly prepared. Caveats prepared and filed ; 

prior examinations made. Rejections made a specialty. Special Hacblnes 

and Instruments constrncted. 


Tin, Copper and Sheet Iron Worker, 

A30 Madison Avenue, ullbatiy, JV, T., 



A Good assortment of PLAIN TIN and JAPANNED Ware constantly on hand. 
N. B.— Roofing done at Short Notice, Jobbing promptly attended to. 

Por the best FI-A-NOS, ORGAWS, and other Musical GJ-oodf*,' 
go to IXidley'B M.u.sio Store, 543 Broad^v^ay, A.l'ban.y, N . Y. ■ 



Wayne, John H., (New Mcotloud,) town as- 

Beesor and farmer 00. 
Weaver, Albert, (Clarksville,) mason and 

fiirmer S. 
Weaver, Margaret Mrs., (New Salem,) old 

Wedetnan, Nicholae J., (Clarksyille,) far- 
mer leasee 97. 
Wedeman, Wm., (Clarksville,) farm laborer. 
Wedemen, Jacob I., (Union Church,) {with 

John /.,) farmer. 
Wedemen, John I., (Union Church,) farmer 

Wedemen, Peter, (Union Church,) retii'od 

ftirmer 180. 

WK8TEBVELT, WM. H.,* (Jerusalem,) 
carpenter and joiner. 

Wheeler, David H., (Clarksville,) farm 

Wheeler, Jacob, (Clarksville,) farm laborer 
and basket maker. 

Whiler, Frederick, (New Scotland,) farm 

Whiler, John D., (Jerusalem,) wagon maker 

White, Andrew B., (Clarkaville,) journey- 
man harness maker. 

White, Gardner, (Wolf Hill,) farmer 138. 

White, John, (iTernsalem,) farmer leases 

Williams, Edward, (Clarksville,) farmer 3. 

Willis, Stephen, (New Salem,) fiirmer SX- 

WILLSEY, HIRAM, (Clarksville,) farmer 

Wiltse, Hiram, (Jerusalem,) farmer 200. 

Wiltse, Hiram, (Clarl^sville.) farmer 30. 

Windrick, Lewis, (Clarksville,) farmer leas- 
es 100. 

Winne, Garret, (Clarksville,) farm laborer. 

Winne, Henry L., (New Salem,) farmer 10. 

WINNE, JOHN K., (New Salem.) harness 

Winne, Nicholas V. S.,(New Salem,) farmer. 

Winne, Peter, (Jerusalem,) farm laborer. 

Winne, Peter A., (New Salem,) farmer 140. 

Winne, Wm. A., (New Salem,) farm laborer. 

Winne, Wm. H., (Mew Scotland,) farmer 

WINhTON. BENJAMIN, (Clarksville,) 
firmer 97^. 

Winston, John, (Clarksville,) resident. 
Wiaenburgh, Joim, (Clarksville,) farmer 

Witbeck, John, (New Scotland,) farmer 


WITBBCK, MARTIN J., (Union Church ) 
prop, of cheese factory and farmer 111. 

Wood, Arnold, (New Salem,) farmer 85. 

Wood, Charles, (New Salem,) farmer works 
farm of Arnold Wood, 85. 

Wood, Edwin, (Voorheesville,) farmer 56. 

(Jfr«. Rachel, Bichard and Leonard,) 
fiirmers 22. 

Woodworth, Christopher, (New Scotland,) 
fiirmer 70. 

Woodworth, Simon, (New Scotland,) over- 
seer of highways and farmer 80. 

Woolford, Jacob H., (Clarksville,) farmer 
lenses 86. 

Wormer, Edmund R.,(Guilderland Station,) 
farmer works farm of Jacob, 115. 

Wormer, Jacob, (Guilderland Station,) far- 
mer 116. 

Wormer, Peter F., (Voorheesville,) general 

♦WRIGHT, AMOS C, (New Salem,) apia- 
rian, fruit raiser, &c.,iU8pector of elec- 
tions and farmer 6 . 

Wright, E, L., (Clarksville.) general mer- 
chant, town clerk and deputy postmas- 

WEIGHT, SILAS, (Clarksville,) post mas- 

Wynkoop, Jacob A., (New Salem,) carpen- 
ter ana builder. # 

Young, Henry, (New Salem,) farmer 13. 

Young, James, (New Salem,) farmer 100. 

Young, John B., (New Salem,) journeyman 

Young, Nancy Mrs., (New Salem,) resident. 

Young, Wm. M., (New Salem,) farmer 135. 

Young, Wm. P., (Voorheesville,) farmer 

Youngs, Wm. Odis., (New Salem,) farm 

Zinc, Geo. Wm., (Union Church,) farm 

tporttebest FtAJNUiS, Oi*OrA.N"S, and. otlier M;visical C3roocle, 
' go to Hidley's Mueio Store, 543 BroadAvay, Albany, N. "ST. 




^^■r ^ 






I'TiTl- ?SH 

^nffi 1 1 mB"w^' luW - 

|] llHl'l ll*-«!IiaJiiHj« itSjiwil > 



[And Sheet Iron 


. // - ■■ ■.^>^'-'' '..''.i^-^'Tii^^'^/- 


<490*v CJbOa 

T. a". ■^T^TEIU'iaO-VUIl.' 

Xo. 80 State Street, Albany, X. Y., 

Is the Cheapest Gallery In Albany, if you don't believe it look at the 

Card Pictures, - - ^J.OO perdoz. 

Xarffe Size 8x/0 - - - /.OO each. 

Imperial Ferrotypes, Framed in 
8xW Hosewood and Gilt, - /. 60 each. 

Son Tons, Gems, Vignettes and all other Styles at ]Seduc- 

WENDOVER'S, 80 State St., Over Simmons and Lansing's Auction Rooms. 



No. 25 Hudson Street, Albany, N. Y. 

Oak and Hemlock Sole Leather ; Upper and Kip, French, German and American Calf 

Skins, Morocco and Linings ; Roans, all colors. Boot Fronts, Cut Leather, all 

kinds. Neats Foot and Liver Oils. |^~ Cash for Leather in Eongh. 

Goods sold on Commission. 

Por tbe Best PIANOH, OKUAN», and otber nilJSIUAIi 660IM.' 

go to Hldley'a mnslc Store, 543 Broadway, Albany, N. T. 



(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Abranis, Fisher, (EensselaerTlUe,) carpen- 
ter asd builder. 

Abrams, John D., (Preston Hollow,) lot 86, 
farmer leases of David Travis, 160. 

Adams, Elizabeth C. MrB.,(Rensselaerville,) 

Aley, Horace, (Rensselaerville,) {with Irene 
and WiUiam,) farmer 97. 

Aley, Irene, (Kensselaervllle,) {with Horace 
and WiUlam,) farmer 97. 

Aley, William, (Bensselarville,) lot 337, far- 
mer 94 and {with Horace and Irene Aley,) 

ALGER, BARKITT, (Livingston ville, Scho- 
harie Co.,) lot 161. farmer 50. 

ALGER, BENJAMIN J. , (Preston Hollow,) 
lot 221, farmer leases of Peter Chapman, 

ALGER, DILNO, (Livingstonville, Scho- 
harie Co.,) lot ISl, carpenter and joiner 
and apiarian. 

Alger, Samuel, (Preston Hollow,) lot 181, 
farmer 200. 

Almy, Cranston, (Rensselaerville,) lot 352, 
farmer 160. 

Andrus, E. W., (Mednsa,) farmer leases of 
Alex. W. Mackey, 195. 

Arnold, Ann Miss, (Preston Hollow,) mil- 

Arnold, Gilbert, (Cooksburgh,) lot 27, far- 
mer 20. 

Arnold, Robert, (Preston Hollow,) lot 7, 
farmer 41. 

Arnold, William, (Preston Hollow,) with 
H. T. Devereaux. 

Aehworth, Lizzie Mrs., (Medusa,) lot 115, 
farmer 2. 

BABCOCK, DAVID C, (Rensselaerville,) 
lot 251, farmer 145. 

BABCOCK, ELIAS H., (Kensselaervllle,) 
{with Meiiben W. Mackey^ lot 166, far- 
mer 206K. 

Bailey, C. Mrs., (Kensselaervllle,) lot 288, 
farmer 2. 

Barnes, J. A. Mrs., (Rensselaerville,) far- 
mer 2. 

BARNES, LUCIUS W., (Preston Hollow,) 
lot 161, farmer 185. 

BARRETT, GEO. W., (Rensselaerville,) 
{with Isaac H.,) lot 150, farmer 171. 

BARRETT, ISAAC H., (Rensselaerville,) 
(with Geo. W.,) lot 150, farmer 171. 

Barringer, Peter, (Preston Hollow,) farmer 
96. _ 

Bartman, Richard, (Rensselaerville,) lot 
302, farmer 80. 

BARTON, FRANCISCO, (Rensselaerville,) 
prop, of ReMBelaerville Grist Mills 
and farmer 50. '.• 

Bassler, Amaziahi?; (Rensselaerville,) lot 
208, farmer 80. '■ 

Bates, Isaac, (Rensselaerville,) lot 28S, far- 
mer 241. 

BATES, JOSEPH, (Cooksburgh,) lot 6, 
farmer 105. 

Bates, Stephen, (Cooksburgh,) painter. 

Bear, John H. and Alfred, (Potters Hol- 
low,) lots 23 and 24, farmers 133. 

Bear, Joseph W., (Potters Hollow,) lot 2, 
farmer 112K. 

Bear, Peter, (Preston Hollow,) farmer 90. 

BECKER, LAPORT, (Rensselaerville,) 
{with Philip a,.) lot 360, farmer 160. 

Becker, Peter, (Rensselaerville,) black- 

BECKER, PHILIP H., (Rensselaerville,) 
{with Laport,) lot 360, farmer 160. 

Bell, ChannceyG., (Rensselaerville,) prop, 
of Union Hotel, Main. 

Bell, Martin, (Rensselaerville,) lot 167, far- 
mer leases 107. 

Benjamin, Alvln, (Preston Hollow,) farmer 
60 and leases of Peter Barringer, 100. 

Billings, Peter L., (Livingstonville, Scho- 
harie Co.,) lot 261, farmer 100. 

Hollow,) lot 68, farmer leases of R. V. 
Mackey, 128. 

Boardman, Charles, (Rensselaerville,) lot 
270, farmer 269. 

Boaton, Erastus, (Rensselaerville,) lot 210, 
farmer 80.' 

Bolster, John G., (Rensselaerville,) lot 367, 
farmer 12. 

BOOMHOWEK, SIMON P., (Rensselaer- 
ville,) lot 211, farmer 78 and leases of 
Charles Boardman, 269. 

Borthwick, Andrew W., (Rensselaerville,) 
lot 244, hop grower and farmer 160. 

Borthwick, Horatio, (Cooksburgh,) lot 25, 
farmer leases of John, 122. 

Borthwick, John, (Cooksburgh,) lot »5, far- 
mer 122. 

BORTHWICK, LE9TER,(Ren6selaerviIle,) 
lot 264, farmer leases of Wm. Southard, 

Borthwick, Lorenzo, (Preston Hollow,) 
{with Franklin Hyser,) lot 221, farmer 

Borthwick, Nathaniel D., (Rensselaerville,) 
lot 804, farmer 160, 

Bouton, Artemus, (Rensselaerville,) lot 
305, farmer 124. 

BOUTON, ARZA, (Rensselaerville,) lot 
307, farmer 103. 

Bouton, John H. and Harvey J., (Rensse- 
laerville,) lot 286, sawmill and farmer 

Boaton, Joseph, (Rensselaerville,) lot 287, 
farmer ISIH- 

Boaton, Orlando, (Medusa,) lot 113, farmer 
leases of Isaac Hoag, ISO. 

ftor tbe Be«t PIANOS, OK«ANS, and other OTUSIOAIi GOODS, 
' go to Hldler'B Music Store, 543 Broadway, Albany, N. IT. 



Bouton, KttfuB, (Reneaelaerville,) lots 225 
and 221), farmer 325. 

Bouton, S. Mrs., (Reuaselaerville,) lot 3S3, 
farmer 185. 

Brand, Joseph, (Potters Hollow,) lot 23, 
farmer 60. 

Brand, Richard, (Potters Hollow,) lot 21, 

Brant, William, (Preston Hollow,) shoe 

Braynard, Davis, (Cooksburgh,) lot 26, far- 
mer 3. 

Bryan, Alanson F., (Medusa,) lot 95, farmer 

Bryant, Orville, (KensselaerTlUe,) lots 206 
and 207, farmer 220. 

Burchard, Lorenzo, (Preston Hollow,) lot 
141, farmer leases 160. 

Bnrehard, Lyman, (Rensselaerville,) lot 
141, farmer 160. 

Burhans, C. M., (Potters Hollow,) lot 1, 
firmer 400. 

Burhans, Lucius W., (Cook8burgh,1 lot 8, 
farmer leases of C. M. Burhans, 200. 

Burt, A. E., (Ren'selaerville,) principal of 
the select school. « 

BUSH, DAVro, (Medusa,) {wUh Edwin 
Slauson,) lot 95, farmer leases of Trian- 
son Slauson, 100. 

BuBh, Ezra T., (RensBelaerrille,) lot 246, 
farmer 160. 

BUSH, OKVILLE T., (RensBelaerrille,) 
lot 265, farmer 105. 

Campbell, Alexander, (Medusa,) lot 66, far- 
mer 166. 

Carl, Albert, (Oak Hill, Greene Co.,) lot 9, 
butcher and farmer 90. 

laerville,) lot 359, farmer 2100. 

Cartwright, Mrs., (Rensselaerville,) 

lot aiS, farmer IX. 

Case, Luther D., (Potters Hollow,) lot 52, 
farmer 146. 

Ohadwick, Enoch H., (Medusa,) lot 75, far- 
mer 183. 

Chadwick, T. R., (Rensselaerville,) lot 172, 
farmer 80. 

Chapman, Peter L., (Rensselaerville,) far- 
mer 155. 

CHAPMAN, WILLIAM, (Rensselaerville,) 
lot 226, farmer 150. 

Clapper, Henry, (Potters Hollow,) lot 62, 
farmer 163. 

Coggshall, Joseph B., (Rensselaerville,) 
lot 354, farmer 115. 

Cole, Edgar and James H., (Rensselaer- 
ville,) lot 169, farmers 150. 

Cole, Norman, (Medusa,) lot 76, farmer 158. 

COLLINS, D. B. Rev., (Rensselaerville,) 
pastor of Baptist Church. 

Conklin, C. A., (Rensselaerville.) dentist. 

Conklin, David L., (Rensselaerville,) lot 
289, farmer. 

Copklin, J. T., (Ben8«elaerville,)fermerl8. 

CONKLIN, JUDSON, (Hensselaervllle,) lot 
250, farmer 110. 

Connor, Dudley, (Rensselaerville,) lot 242, 
farmer 180. 

Conyes, James, (Cooksburgh,) lot ST, far- 
mer 160. 

CONYKS, WILLIAM, (Cooksburgh,) lot 
37, fl»rmer820. 

Cook, Chester, (ReDSielaervllle,) general 

Cook, D. T., (Potters Hollow,) lot 64, far- 
mer 140. 

Cook, Elisha, (Potters Hollow,) lot 43, far- 
mer 63. 

Cook, Eugene, (Medusa,) (with Omar W. 
Lounebun^) lot 111, farmer leases of 
William Lounsbury, 160. 

Cook, Henry, Jr., (Potters Hollow,) lot 81, 
farmer 112. 

burgh.) Robert Dingman, prop. 

COON, W. W., (Preston Hollow,) farmer 

Coons, Jeremiah and Mary, (Rensselaer- 
ville,) lot 168, farmers 160. 

Cornell, William S., (Rensselaerville,) lot 
210, farmer 82. 

Couchman, David, (Preston Hollow,) lot 
121, farmer 8il. 

Couchman, George, (Cooksburgh,) black- 

Conchman, Hiram, (Preston Hollow,) lot 
102, farmer leasee 160. 

COUCHMAN, JOHN W. Rev., (Cooks- 
burgh,) lot 26, farmer 65. 

Couchman, Marion, (Preston Hollow,) lot 
88, farmer leases 88. 

Couchman, P. Rev., (Potters Hollow,) pas- 
tor of Christian Church of Medusa and 
South Bern. 

Craw, Isbon, (Preston Hollow,) lot 184, far- 
mer 116. 

Craw, Lewis, (Oak Hill, Greene Co.,) lot 
48, farmer 121)^. 

Craw, Ransom, (Preston Hollow,) lot 69, 
farmer leases of Asa Mackey, 100. 

CROCKER, ALBAN, (Rensselaerville,) lot 
268, farmer 140. 

Cropser, Jesse, (Potters Hollow,) lot 4, far- 
mer 160. 

Cross, Augustus L., (Reoseelaerville,) lot 
223, farmer MO. 

DAVIS, EDWARD P., (Preston Hollow,) 
lot 122, farmer 100. 

Davis, Harrison, (Preston Hollow,) lot 48, 
farmer 90. 

Davis, Thomas, (Preston Hollow,) lot 68, 
farmer 50. 

Davis, Warren, (Oak Hill, Greene Co.,) lot 
60, farmer 84. 

Day, Ezra and Daniel E., (ReuBselaerville,) 
lot 262, farmers 105. 

Dayton, Harry, (Rensselaerville,) lot 250, 
farmer 1. 

Dean, George, (Rensselaerville,) lot 269, 
farmer 8s. 

Dean, John C, (Medusa.) carpenter. 

Daderick, W. H. Mrs., (Medusa,) merchant 
and farmer 3. 

DeLamater, Henry, (Medusa,) general mer- 
chant and farmer 10. 

De Lamater, Lucius, (Medusa,) lot 94, far- 
mer 218. 

DK LA MATER, ZEBULON, (Medusa,) lot 
14, hop grower and farmer 164. 

DeMaugh, John, (Medusa,) lot 16, farmer 41. 

DEUEL, JOHN W., (Rensselaerville,) lot 
358, farmer leases of Isaac Bates, 175. 

Devereux, Horace T., (Preston Hollow) 
general merchant, jrop. of tannery, 
lumberman and (irVer 80. 

DEYO, JACOB, (Cooktf^argh,) lot 28, un- 
dertaker and ttxraiit 26. 

iior the beat PIAWOS, ORGA.NS3, and other iKlusioal Goods, 
go to XXidley's M.U810 Store, 543 Broad-way, AXbasvy, N. Y. 



DINGMAN, ROBERT, (Cooksburgh.) prop. 

of Cooksburgh Grist Mill and Cider 


farmer 392. 
Doi'litell, Walter, (Medusa,) farmer 7S. 
Doolittle. Daniel H., (Medusa,) lot 82, far- 
mer 273. 
Drake, Andrew J., (Potters Hollow,) lot 81, 

apiarian and .37. 
Drake. Israel, (Potters Hollow,) lot 61, 

Friends minister and farmer 195. 
Drake, John B., (Potters Hollow,) lot 41, 

farmer 80, 
Dumond, Jacob, (RenesclaervlIIe,) lot 359, 

farmer 133. 
Edwards, Martin B., (Preston Hollow,) lot 

67, farmer 102Jf . 
Edwards, Peter, (Preston Hollow,) lot 87, 

larmer 80. 
Edwards, William, (Oak Hill, Greene Co.,) 

lot 10, farmer 1. 
Falk & Hubbard, (Preston Hollow,) (Law- 

rence Falk and 0. C. Hubbard,) grist 

mil'- „ , , 

FALK, LAWRENCE, (Preston Hollow,) 

(i. & N. W. Folk,) {talk dt Hubbard,) 

surveyor and farmer 90. 
FALK, L. & N. W., (Preston Hollow.) 

(Lawreiiee and Norman IK.) attorneys 

and counselors at law and land agents. 
FALK, NORMAN W., (Preston Hollow,) 

(L. & N. W. Falk,) notary public. 
FAULK. WM. B., (Cooksburgh,) prop, of 

Faulk's Hotel. 
FELTEK, ANDREW, (Ronsselaerville,) 

lot 154. farmer 170. 
FelU-r, Elisha, (Rensselaerville,) shoe 

Felter, John Jacob, (Medusa,) lot 66, farmer 

FeUir, Mark, (Rensselaerville,) {W. & M. 
FeUer.) , ,„ , 

Fclt.-r, Wm. H., (Rijnsselaerville,) (,W. db 
U. Felter.) 

Felter, W. & M., (Rt-nsselaerville,) (Wil- 
liam H. and Mark.) boots and shoes. 

Fenton, R. G., (Preston Hollow,) wagon 
maker. ,„ ^ 

FINCH, ISAAC R. Dr., (Rensselaerville,) 
eclectic physician and surgeon and 
farmer 220. .„ , 

FINCH, R0SHMORE, (Rensselaerville,) 
lot 192, farmer 104. 

FISH. DAVID, (Oak Hill, Greene Co.,) 
(with Henry and Ephraim,) lot 10, far- 
mer 190. 

Fish, Denison, (Rensselaerville,) lot 211, 
farmer leases 78. „ , 

FISH. EPHRAIM, (Oak Hill, Greene Co.,) 
[wU/i Henry and UavM,) lot 10, farmer 

FISH, EPHRAIM B., (Oak Hill, Greene 
Co.,) lot 10, retired farmer. 

FISH, HENRY, (Oak Hill, Greene Co.,) 
iiflth ISphralm and David,) lot 10, far- 
mer 190. , . „ 

Fleming, Botiford, (Medusa,) farmer 7. 

FLINNT, S. M., (Medusa,) groceries and 
provisions. „ „ 

FORD, JAMES, (Preston Hollow,) farmer 

Ford Norman A., (Preston Hollow,) lot 203, 
farmer 195. 

FORD, ORSON M., (Preston Hollow,) lot 
183, (with Schvyler S. Ford,) firmer. 

FORD, SCHUYLER S,, (Preston Hollow,) 
lot 183, farmer 912. 

J'ox, Alvah, (Rensselaerville,) lot 311, far- 
mer 77. 

Fox, George, (Rensselaerville,) lot 311, far- 
mer 717 

Fox, George, (Rensselaerville,) lot 950, far- 
mer 8. 

FOX, JACOB, (Rensselaerville,) lot 300, 
manuf. of hay hoops and farmer. 

Fox, Samuel, (Rensselaerville,) lot 360, S&t- 
mer 140. 

Frayer, David, (Potters Hollow,) lot 42, 

Frink, Mlnor,(Rensselaerville,) lot 310, far- 
mer 160. 

Fritch, Philip, (Rensselaerville,) furniture 

Frost, Caleb, (Medusa,) lot 79, farmer 160. 

Frost, Daniel, (Medusa,) farmer 1. 

Frost, Edward, (Medusa,) lot 76, farmer 

Frost, Hetiry and Isaac A., (Cooksburgh,) 
lot 6, farmer 131. 

Frost, Israel, (Medusa,) lot 91, farmer. 

Frost, John D., (Potters Hollow,) lot 41, 
farmer 80 and leases of J. B. Drake, 80. 

Fruit, Charles, (Rensselaerville,) lot 122, 
former 70. 

Fullington, Benjamin, (Medusa,) lot 71, 
farmer 19^. 

GafBu, David, (Rensselaerville,) lot 250, 
farmer 4. 

GARDNER, JOSEPH A., (Medusa,) lot 55, 
farmer 120. 

Garrett, Grovenor,(Rens80laerville,) lot 912, 
farmer 165. 

QARVEY, ROBERT, (Rensselaerville,) lot 
173, school teacher and farmer 80. 

Gifford, Abrara, (Medusa,) lot 73. farmer 80. 

Gifford, Amile, (Medusa,) lot 30, farmer 

Gifford, Franklin and William, (Medusa,) 

lot 15, farmers 80. 
Gifford, George C, (Medusa,) lot 19, farmer 

Gifford, John H., (Oak Hill, Greene Co.,) 

lot 12, farmer 140. 
Gifford, Lloyd B., (Rensselaerville,) lot 151, 

farmer 170. 
Gifford, Perry, (Rensselaerville,) tailor. 
Gifford, William P., (Rensellaerville.) lot 

151, farmer leases of Lloyd B. Gifford, 

Goff, Robert W., (Preston Hollow,) lot 107, 

farmer 190. 
GOFF, WELLINGTON, (Preston Hollow,) 

lot 194, farmer 240. 

Greene Co.,) {with Mrs. Hannah,) lot 70, 

farmer 67>i. 
GOODRICH, HANNAH Mkb., (Oak Hill, 

Greene Co.,) (with Frederick,) lot 70, 

farmer B7>i. 
Goodrich, Hiram, (Oak Hill, Greene Co.,) 

lot 50, farmer 40. 
Goodridge, Jacob, (Rensselaerville,) lot 980, 

farmer 1. 
Gossman, John and Mary,(RenBBelaerville,) 

lot 290, farmer 110. 
Gossman, JnliaMrs., (Rensselaerville,) lot 

288, farmerllO. 

. ' 1 ^^ir 

' ytAXOM . OltCj-AIVa. and other M:visioal tjoo<l8, 
F°go tS Hfdley'VMiisic Store, 54^ Broadway, -AJtoany, N. ^t.' 



30 j£Il XT X Si 



We call the attention of the public to this Machine, feeling that we are offering the 
bent ever introduced in this market. Give as a call and EXAMINE our Machines BB- 
rOHE PURCHASING elsewhere. 

118 (old No.) South Pearl St., Albany, N. T. 


145 Greeu St., corner of John St., Albany, 

Dealer in all kinds of the Best Varieties of 

All Teas warranted to give satisfaction. Remember the place, 146 Green St. 




And Manufacturer of all kinds of 

All Work entrusted to me will be done with neatness and dispatch. 

Residence, 142 Jefl'erson Street, Albany, N. Y. 

ilor tlie Bert PIANOS, ORGANS, and other MCSICAE, GOODS,' 
go to Bldler'B niasic Store, 643 Broadway, Albany, N. ¥. 



Gonid, David, (Keneselaerville,) lot 115, 


laerville,) lot 173, farmers 115. 
GRANT, WILLIAM W.j (Oali Hill, Greene 
Co.,) lots 30 and 31, fanner 80. 

Green, AmoB, (Kensselaerville,) lot 204, far- 
mer 80. 

Green, R. K., Jr., (Preston Hollow,) (R. E. 
Green it Son.) 

Green, R. K. & Son, (Preeton Hollow,) {R. 
E. Jr.^) general merchants. 

Grifflu, Stmhen W., (Medusa,) lot 132, far- 
mer l&f, 

Hni'adone, William, (Preston Hollow,) far- 
mer 80. 

Hagadorn, Christopher, (Preston Hollow,) 
lot 103, farmer 13(1. 

Hagadorn, John, (Medusa,) lot 74, farmer 

Hagadorn, Thomas J., (Medusa,) lot 93, 
farmer leases of John Hagadorn, 186. 

Hahn, Frederick, (Potters Hollow,) black- 

Haight, Thomas (RensaeiaerviUe,) lot 282, 
farmer 146. 

HAINES, WILLIAM, (Preston Hollow,) 
lot 123, farmer 78. 

Hall, Kdward, (Rensselaervilie,) horse shoe- 
ing and wagon ironing. 

Hall, George C, (Rensselaerville,) carriage 
and ornamental painter. 

Hallenbeck, George H., (Reneselaeryille,) 
wagon maker and blacksmith. 

Hallenbeck, Nicholas, (Potters Hollow,) 
(with Henry Kline,) lot 43, farmer 110. 

Hand, Caleb, (Medusa,) lot 16, carpenter 
and joiner and farmer 80. 

Havely, Peter C, (RensselaerTllle,) mill- 
wright, carpenter and joiner. 

Hay, James, (Cooksbnrgh.) firmer 10. 

Hay, Smith, (Cookaburgh,) stock dealer 
and farmer 10. 

Head, Dexter, tMedusa.) (Bead & Snyder.) 

Head & Snyder, (Medosa,) (Dexter Head 
and Aaron Snyder,) lumber and shingle 

Hempstead, Charles, (Rensselaerville,) 
{with Amos Lee,) lot 171, farmer 42. 

Hess, John, (Preston Hollow,) lot 104, far- 
mer 163. 

HESS, PETER, (Preston Hollow,) lot 162, 
farmer 160. 

Hill, Jas. G., (Preston Hollow,) carpenter 
and joiner. 

Hoag, Isaac, (Medusa,) lot 113, farmer 190. 

Holmes. Phineas, (Preston Hollow,) farmer 

Hollenbeck, Charles, (EensselaervUie,) far- 
mer 106M. 

Hollenbeck, Edward, (Potters Hollow,) lot 
101, farmer 97. „ „ , , . 

Hollenbeck, Peter S., (Potters Hollow,) lot 
61, farmer 50. .„ , , 

Hollenbeck, Ransom, (Rensselaerville,) lot 
188, farmer 40. „ „ 

Hollenbeck, S. M., (Preston Hollow,) far- 
mer 180. 

Hood, Adelbert, (Hensselaerville,) lot 281, 
farmer leases of Caroline Prosser, 80. 

Howe, B. T., (Medusa,) farmer 6. 

HOWLAND, DANIEL, (Rensselaerville,) 
lot 811, farmer leases of Geo. Fox, 77. 

Hubbard, G. C, (Preston Hollow,) (Folk & 

Hubbard,) lot 104, farmer 160. 
HUGHES, CORTLIN, (Oak Uill, Greene 

Co.,) lot 11, farmer 177. 
Hulbert, Reuben, (iledusa,) lot 35, farmer 

lenses of W. K. Tanner, 250. 
Humphrey, Elisha, (Preston Hollow,) lot 

121, farmer 8. 
Huyck, F. C, (Rensselaerville,) general 

Hyser, Franklin, (Preston Hollow,) {with 

iM-enzo Borlhwick,) lot 221, farmer 

Ingraham, William, (Rensselaerville,) lot 

133, farmer 1>< 
Jarvis, James G., (ReueselaerviUe,) farmer 


JENNINGS, AARON, (Medusa,) lot 17, 

farmer 190. 
JONES, JOHN, (Oak Hill, Greene Co.,) lo» 

29, farmer 120. 
Jones. R. M., (Preeton Hollow,) justice of 

the peace and harness maker. 
KEL8EY, HIRAM, (Preston Hollow,) lot 

127, farmer 160. 
KELSEY, JOHN, (Preston HoUow,) lot 88, 

farmer 120. 
KENYON, LEWIS, (Rensselaerville,) (P. 

S. it L. Kenyan.) 
KENYON, PEftRY S., (Rensselaerville,) 

(P. S. dt L. henym.) 
KENYON, P. S. & L., (Rensselaerville,) 

(Perry S. and Lewis,) lots 205 and 206, 

farmers 320. 
King, William, (Rensselaerville,) farmer 24. 
Kline, Henry, (Potters Hollow.) {with 

Nicholas Hallenbeck,) lot 43, farmer 110. 
Kline, Philip, (Rensselaerville,) meat 

market and dealer in small fruits and 

Knowles, Daniel B., (Rensselaerville,) lot 

172, farmer 120. 
Lee, Amos, (Rensselaerville,) (with Charles 

Hempstead,) lot 171, farmer 42. 
Lee, Ellsha, (Rensselaerville,) lot 151, far- 
mer 20 and {with Joseph and Myron,) 

Lee, S. A. Mrs., Joseph and Myron, (Rens- 

selaervilli!,) lot 131, farmer 130. 
Lee, William, (Rensselaerville,) lot 171, 


LENNON, HARVEY, (Preston Hollow,) 

lot 146, bop grower and farmer 160. 
Lennon, Polly, (Cooksburgh,) farmer 26. 
Lincoln, Chauncey, (Rensselaerville,) lot 

308, farmer 00. 
Lincoln, Harvey, (Rensselaerville,) lot 280, 

farmer 93. 
LOBDELL, JOSEPH W., (Rensselaerville,) 

lot 170, farmer KB. 
Lounsbury, Daniel D., (Medusa,) lot 112, 

farmer 175. 
Lounsbury, Davis, (Rensselaerville,) lot 158, 

farmer 95>f . 
Lounsbury, Norman E., (Medusa,) lot 130, 

farmer 101. 
Lounsbury, Omar W., (Medusa,) (wUh Eu- 
gene Cook,) lot 111, farmer leases of 

William Lownsbury, l60. 
Lounsbury, Richard, (Rensselaerville,) lot 

190, farmer 100. 
Lounsbury, RufuB, (Rensselaerville,) lot 190, 

farmer 100. 

ilor the Best PIANOS, ORGANS, and otter MUSICAl. UOODS, 

' go to Hldley's Music Store, 543 Broadway, Albany, N. T. 








Brier Root, Cranesbill, Wipsywag, &c. 


2)ysentery, ^iarrfioea. Summer Complaint, Cramp 
or ^ain in Stomach or Sowels, Sore 2hroat 
and Canker, and the best 

^^ For Special Directione, see Wrapper around Bottle. _jg* 


Macomber & Brewer, - Proprietors, 

23: Mvisioi i1 

m. ¥. 



Flour, Grain, Meal, Feed, Seeds, &c., 


PronrietorB of the tollowing well-known 

Brands Bf Flour 

Champion, "Pastry. 
XX Family, yVhite 
Harvest, Atnber. 
Tiakers' Choice, 

Hakers' "Best, 

)■ Springs. 

Receivers and AijentB of the following 
Brands : 

7'riumph, St. Zouis, Pastry. 
Fabius, St.Zouis,XXXFami\y. 
Pearl Mills, White Wheat, Ky. 
Success, jimber, Ohio. 

^as^hfSA, \ y^^'^onsin. 

72 Quay St., cor. of Division. 

jr the best t'l-A.JSJ OS, OKO* A.NS, and other Musical 6oo<ls, 
LTD to Hidley's Mlusic Store, 543 Broad-way, Albany, N. Y. 



Lonnebnry, Williams, (Meduaa,)lot 111, far- 
mer 180. 
Ludeman, Adam, (KenaselaerTille,) lot 349, 

farmer leases of Frederick LudemaD, 


Tille.) lot 860, farmer 114>tf. 
Lyman, RansoDi, (Potters Hollow,) apiarian 

and farmer 30. 
Mabey, Silead, (Potters Hollow,) physi- 

ciao aDd surgeon. 
MACKEY, ALBERT, (Oak Hill, Greene 

Co.,) lot TO, farmer lOOand {wUhAsaK.) 

leases of Daniel Doolittle, 98. 
Mackey. Alexander, (Preston Hollow,) lot 

129, farmer sn. 
MACKEY, ALEXANDER Jit. Rev., (Rens- 

selaprville.) lot 149. farmer 163. 

{Idaclciy <t TompHnt,) farmer 135. 
Mackey, Ansel B., (Rensseli^erville,) lot 

128, farmer 140. 
MACKEY, ASA K., (OakHill, Greene Co..) 

lot 70, farmer 107 and {wilh Albert,) 

leases of Daniel Doolittle, 93. 
Mackey, Eli, (Oak Hill, Greene Co.,) lot 39, 

iarmer 150. 
Mackey, Horace W., (Preston Hollow,) lot 

189, farmer 1«0. 
Mackey, James C, (Medusa,) lot 71, farmer 

Mackey. James. E., (Renaselaerville,) re- 
tired farmer, agent for Wood's Mower 

and Reaper. 
Mackey, Lewis, (Oak Hill, Greene Co.,) lot 

49, farmer 143. 
Mackey, Montgomery, (Medusa,) lot US, 

farmer 4. 
Mackey, Orrln, (Cooksbnrgh,) lot 7, farmer 

MACKEY, REUBEN W.. (Ronsselaerville,) 

lot 166, (with Bliat B. Babcock,) farmer 


Greene Co.,) lot 49, farmer 96. 
MACKEY, ROBERT v., (Preston Hollow,) 

lot 68, farmer 188. 
MACKEY & TOMPKINS, (Medusa,) C^fex- 

ander W. Mackey and Nilet S. ToTnp- 

kins,) props, of saw mill and cider 

Mackey, Willett B., (Preston Hollow,) lot 

1U9, farmer 176. 
Mackey, Willett L., (Mednsa,) lot 90, far- 
mer 160. 
Mackey, William, (Preston Hollow,) lot 

146. farmer ISO. 
MAGIVNY, WILLIAM, (Rensselaerville,) 

dealer in dry goods, groceries, crockery, 

hardware &c. 
Menrttl, Gilbert S., (South Weeterlo,) lot 

37, fatoer 113. 
Miller, Jacob, (Rensselaerville,) i.Spait«- 

fiOltg '& Miller.) 
Miller, Peter, (Rensselaerville,) lot 153, far- 
mer 88. 
MILTON, J. T., (Medusa,) straw paper 

Moore, Albert T., (Rensselaerville,) lot 173, 

farmer 108. 
MOORE, R. C. H., (Rensselaerville,) re- 
tired farmer. 
Morrison, Wm., (Preston Hollow,) lot 83, 

farmer 100. 

Murphy, Patrick, (Preston Hollow,) black- 
smith and farmer 83. 
Nelson, V. B., (Rensselaerville,) carpenter 

and joiner. 
NILES, CHARLES M., (Rensselaerville,) 

attorney and counselor at law and no- 

NILES, LUTHER H., (Oak Hill, Greene 

Co.,) lot 81, farmer leases of Samuel, 

Nlles, Samuel, (Oak Hill, Greene Co.,) lot 

.31, farmer 170. 
Norwood, David H., (Preston Hollow,) lot 

181, farmer 138. 
Norwood, Jacob B., (Preston Hollow,) 

(Norwood (fc Son.) 
Norwood, Jacob H., (Preston Hollow,) 

{Norwood A Son.) 
Norwood & Son, (Preston Hollow,) (Jacob 

H. and Jacob £.<,) physicians and sur- 
Osborn, Ezra H., (Oak Hill, Greene Co.,) 

lot 89, farmer SO. 
Osborn, Philo, (Rensselaerville,) lot 868, 

farmer 19. 
Oswald, Christian, (Rensselaerville,) car- 
riage manuf., and farmer 11. 
Paddock, S C. Mrs., (Preston Hollow,) 

Palmer,AkinB, (Potters Hollow,) farmerlO. 
PALMER, ASA, (Medusa,) lot 91, farmer 

PALMER, JUDSON C, (Rensselaerville,) 

lot .368, farmer 111. 
PECK, CHA8. H., (Rensselaerville,) (with 

Oren O.,) lot 184, apiarian. 
Peck, M. A. Mrs., (Rensselaerville,) lot 134, 

farmer 3)i. 
PECK, ORIN Q., (Rensselaerville,) (with 

Chas. H.,) lot 134, apiarian. 
Plank, John A., (Cooksbnrgh,) postmaster 

and druggist. 
Post, Henry, (Rensselaerville,). lot 231, far- 
mer 130. 
Potter, G. A., (Cooksburgh,) (M. C. Wright 

db Co.) 
Potter, Smtth H., (Preston Hollow,) lot 188, 

hop grower and farmer 105, 
Poultuey, Chaur.cey, (Potters Hollow,) lot 

41, farmer 100. 
Powell, James, (Preston Hollow,) farmer 7. 
Powell, Norman, (Preston Hollow,) lot 124, 

liirmer 8. 
Pratt, Ezra P., (Oak Hill, Greene Co.,) lot 

13, farmer 850. 
Prosser, Caroline, (Rensselaerville,) lot 231, 

farmer 80. 
PROSSER, JAMES, (RensBClaerville,) lot 

251,.farmer 117. 
Pnlman, George W., (Rensselaerville,) lot 

208, farmer 80. 
Pnlman, Joseph H., (Rensselaerville,) lot 

162, farmer 215. 
Pnlman, Wayne A., (Rensselaerville,) lot 

354, farmer 164. 
Purington, Hilan W., (Preston Hollow,) lot 

181, farmer 80. 
RAMSDELL, EZEKIEL, (Rensselaerville,) 

lot 192, farmer 80. 
Raymond, Philander, (Rensselaerville,) lot 

285, farmer 91 . 

(Rensselaerville,) Francisco Barton, 


|J»or the best PlA-iJOS, C)'Ai^Ai^&, and other Musical Ooods," 
■^ go to Hidley's aitisic Store, 543 Broadway, AXbany, If. Y. 



Irj^^j^t^l^^ ^Br^ ^^^^B^ si 

276 Central Avenue, Albany, N. Y., 




Xiight and STeayy. 

3iepairing Promptly Attended to. 


S)one to Order in a Workman- 
like manner. 

state Street, Corner of Lark, Albany, N. Y. 




FYuits and Veffetables in their Season. 



816 Broadway, Albany, N". Y. 

Thia HonBe is conveniently located, opposite the New Central Depot, and Guests 
will ind that no efforts are spared to make them feel at home or add to their comfort. 

15^" Charges Always Seasonable ..^J 

A Restanrant is attached, where Travelers passing through can have the wants of the 
"inner man" supplied during the stoppage of the trains. 

Hor the tteat I^IAlVAS. 6RfiANS, and other MtrJItcAlL «;i«uIM!|^^ 
^ eo to Hldley** ntnsic more, 643 Broadway, Albany, N. 1[. 



Rice, John L., (Reneselaerville,) post mas- 
ter aud sreDeral merchant. 
Kichtmyer, John W., (Cooksbargh,) drugs, 

medicines &c. 
KICKKKSON, CALVIN, (Potter* Hollow,) 
general merchant and farmer SO. 

Rider, John, (Renseelaeryille,) retired ftir- 

Rlphenburgh, Bavid, (Preston QoUow,) lot 
201, farmer 200. 

ville,) lot 221, farmer 100. 

Rlphenburgh, James, (Preston Hollow,) 
lot 141, farmer leases 80. 

Rivenburgh, Alonzo, (Preston Hollow,) (H. 
Simiwurgh ttSons.) 

Rivenbnrgh, Edward H., (Preston Hollow,) 
(fl. mvmburgh. <fc Soiw.) 

RlTenburgh, Henry, (Preston Hollow,) (H. 
mvemurgh it Sons.) 

Rivenburgh, H. & Sons, (Preston Hollow,) 
{Henry, Edward H. and Alonzo,) tan- 
ners and curriers, shoe makers and far- 
mers 47. 

Riyenbnr^h, William H., (RensselaervlUe.) 
lot 248, farmer leases of Robert J. 
Washbon, 145. 

Rockefeller, Martin, (Preston Hollow,) 
deputy sheriff and carpenter. 

Rockerfellow, George, (Oak Hill, Greene 
Co.,) lot 11, farmer leases 70. 

Row, Daniel, (Potters Hollow,) lot 101, 
wagon maker and farmer 7. 

Rowe, Joseph, (Potters Hollow,) wagon 

Ragg, Daniel, (Medusa,) lot 138, apiarian 
and farmer 134. 

RUSHMORE, JOHN TT., (Cooksburgh,) lot 
45, filrmer 90. 

Rass, N. P., (Medusa,) shoemaker. 

RUSSELL, ALFRED D., (Potters Hollow,) 
lot 41, farmer 92. 

Russell, Charles, (RensselaervlUe,) shoe 

RUSSELL, DEXTER, (Potters Hollow,) 

lot 4!, (with Alffed D.) 
RUSSELL, J. M., (Potters Hollow,} prop. 

of Rnasell House. 
Russell, Jonathan, (Potters Hollow,) lot 

101, farmer TO. 
Rnssell, Samuel W., (Potters Hollow,) lot 

3, farmer 112. 
Sanford, Catharine Mrs., (Rensselaerville,) 

farmer 80. 
Sanford, George, (RensselaervlUe,) lot 186, 

farmer 144! 
Sanford, Rescum, (RensselaervlUe,) fanner 

SAWDT, ALBERT, (Rensselaerville,) lot 

361, farmer. 
SAWDT, WILLIAM, (Kenseelaerville,) lot 

261, farmer 110. 
Sayre, Benj. P., (Oak Hill, Greene Co.,) lot 

89, farmer 120. 
Sayre, Silas, (Cooksbnrgh,) justice of the 

peace and hotel keeper. 
SCHULTES, JOHN B. * CO., (Rensselaer- 
ville,) ( Wm. J. Schultea,) props, of saw 

SCHULTES, WM. J., (Rensselaerville,) 

Wohn B. Schultes <fc Co.) lot 288, farmer 

BCOPIELD, LEANDER D., (Medusa,) lot 

181, farmer leases 186. 

Scott, Thomas, (Potters Hollow,) lot 82, 
farmer 120. 

SEBLEY, JOHN T., (Rensselaerville,) lot 
307, agent for Waldron's patent dog 
churning machine and farmer 120. 

SELLIOK, PLATT W., (Preston Hollow,) 
lot 147, farmer 71>f. 

Shafer, John, (RensselaervlUe,) lot 222, far- 
mer 16S. 

Shaver, Maria Mrs., (Rensselaerville,) lot 
115, resident. 

Shaw, Hannah Mrs., (RensselaervlUe,) lot 
191, farmer 137. 

Sheldon, Milton, (RensselaervlUe,) lot 302, 
farmer 1^. 

Sherman, John B., (RensselaervlUe,) lot 

284, farmer 173. 

Sherman, Lewis, (RensselaervlUe,) lot 284, 

farmer 173. 
Sherman, Robert B., (RensselaervlUe,) lot 

285, hop raiser and farmer 110. 
8HUPELDT, ISAAC, (Rensselaerville,) 

lot 283, farmer leases of Mrs. J. Goss- 

man, 110. 
Shnfelt, Asa, (RensselaervlUe,) farmer 

leases 225. 
Shnltes, Jacob I., (RensselaervlUe,) lot 288, 

farmer 180. 
Shutter, Mrs., (Livlngstonville, Scho- 
harie Co.,) lot 260, farmer 40. 
Sisson, Sanford C, (Rensselaerville,) 

{Tinklepaugh & Sisson.) 
SLAUSON, EDWIN,(Medusa,) {with David 

Bush,) lot 95, farmer leases of Trianson 

Slanson, 100. 
SLAUSON, TRIANSON, (Medusa,) lot 95, 

farmer 100. 
Slocum, Ransom, (Preston Hollow,) lot 67, 

farmer 58. 
Smith, Alfred, (Potters Hollow,) lot 81, far- 
mer leases 30. 
SMITH, DAVID, (RensselaervlUe,) lot 256, 

hop raiser and farmer 187. 
Smith, Ephralm, (Preston Hollow,) lot 88, 

farmer 88. 
Smith, Henry, (RensselaervlUe,) lot 266, 

farmer 145. 
Smith, Jacob, (RensselaervlUe,) lot 266, 

farmer 40. 

SMITH, JOHN C, (Potters Hollow,) lot 81, 

farmer 88. 
Smith, Lankton, (Preston HoUow,) farmer 

Smith, Leonard, Rev., (Preston Hollow,) 

pastor of Baptist Chnrch. 
Smith, Levi L., Mary Ann and Ruth, (Rene- 

laerville,) lot 351, farmers 102. 
Smith, L. F. Mrs., (ReusselaervlUe,) mU- 

SMITH, PETER, (Potters HoUow,) lot 42, 

farmer 80. 
Smith. Peter L., (Potters Hollow,) lot 2, 

blacksmith and farmer 25. , 

SMITH, RICHARD, (Potters Hollow,) lot 

24, farmer 122. 
Smith, Robert, (RensselaervUle,) harness 

Smith, Thomas G.,(Rens8elaerville,)stoves, 

tin and sheet iron ware. 
SMITH, WILLIAM F., (Rensselaerville,) 

boots and shoes. 
Snyder, Aaron, (Preston Hollow,) carpen- 
ter and joiner. 



loftbe Bert PlANOS, dRiiANS, ana oiner rausiOAl, UUUUS, 
go to Hldler's Mnslc Store, 543 Broadway, Albanr, N. If. 



Snyder, Aaron, (Medusa,) (Bead & Snydtr,) 

town clerk and apiarian. 
Snyder, Alexander, (Potters Hollow,) lot 

43, farmer 78. 
Snyder, Edwin, (Medusa,) apiarian. 
SNYDER, EPHRAIM, (Eensselaerville,) 

(with Plait,) lot 114, farmer 280. 
SNYDER, GEORGE W., (Livingstonville, 

SclKiharie Co.,) (with WUHam.) lot 260, 

farmer leases of Luther Sanford, 110, 
Snyder, Hiram, (Potters Hollow,) lot 23, 

farmer 51>£. 
Snyder, James, (Potters Hollow,) lot 5, 

farmer 64. 
Snyder, Peter, (Rensselaerville,) physician 

and surgeon. 
Snyder. Peter B. , (Medusa,) retired farmer. 
SNYDER, PLATT, (Rensselaerville,) (with 

Ephraim,) lot 114, farmer 280. 

SNYDER, WILLIAM, (Livingstonville, 
Schoharie Co.,) (with Oeorge W.,) lot 
260, farmer leases of Lather Sanford, 

Southard, John, (Rensselaerville,) carpen- 
ter and joiner. 

Southard, Wm., (Rensselaerville,) deputy 
sheriff and farmer 190. 

Spaiteholts, David, (Rensselaerville,) 
(Spaiteholts dk Miller.) 

Spaiteholts & Miller, (Rensselaerville,) 
(David Spaiteholts and Jacob Miller,) 
props, of stage route from Rensselaer- 
ville to Albany, and from Chesterville 
to Coeymaus. 

Spalding, Henry, (Medusa,) lot 32, farmer 

Spencer, William, (Medusa,) resident. 

STAFFORD, JOHN J., (Preston Hollow.) 
lot 221, farmer leases of Charles Hol- 
lenheck, 105. 

StepheuFi, Sylvester, (Rensselaerville,) lot 
310, farmer 5 and leases of M. Frink, 160. 

Stewart, Charles, (Rensselaerville,) lot 263, 
farmer 160. 

Stewart, John, (Rensselaerville,) lot 110, 
farmer 84. 

ville,) lot 360, farmer 42. 
St. John, Gridley, (Rensselaerville,) lot 

280, farmer 80. 
Sweet, Henry, (Rensselaerville,) lot 210, 

farmer 100. 
Sweet, John, (Rensselaerville,) farmer 38. 
Talardny, Vando, (Preston Hollow,) prop. 

of Park Hotel and farmer 380. 
Tanner, John, (Rensselaerville,) lot 148, 

farmer 160. 
Tanner, J. W., (Preston Hollow,) lot 127, 

commissioner of highways and farmer 

Tanner, William R., (Medusa,) lawyer, 

Srop. of Medusa Custom and Flouring 
[ills, and farmer 870. 
TATOR, MILTON Rbv., (RensselaervLlle,) 

pa«tor of M. E. Church. 
Taylor, William J., (RensselaervlUe,) lot 

188. farmer 120. 
Teed, Nathaniel, (Rensselaerville,) lot 191, 

farmer leases of Mrs. Hannah Sbaw, 122. 
iTBTER, ELISHA F., (Rensselaerville,) 

lots 165 and 186, farmer 180. 
Teter, Philip, (Rensselaerville,) lot 227, 

former 60. 

Thorn, William A., (Medusa,) post master 

and farmer. 
THORNE, CHESTER C, (HenseelaerviUe,) 

pastor of Presbyterian Church. 
Thorne, Jacob G., (Rensselaerville,) lot 

281, farmer 176. 
Tinklepaugh, Peter. (Rensselaerville,) 

(Tinklepaugh •& Sisson.) 
Tinklepaugh & Sisson, (Rensselaerville,) 
(Peter Tinklepaugh and Sanford C. 
Sisson,) drugs and groceries. 
TOMPKINS. NILE8 S., (Medusa,) (Jfocfey 

<t Torhpkins,) farmer 97X. 
Tonsan, James, (Rensselaerville,) grocer. 
Townsend, Rufus, (Rensselaerville,) lot 301, 

farmer 160. 
Traver, John, (Rensselaerville,) lot 168, far- 
mer leases of Jeremiah and Mary 
Coons, 160. ^ 

Travis, David, (Preston Hbllow,) lot 85, 

farmer 160. 
Hollow,) assistant internal revenue as- 
Beflsor, 9th division, 14th dist., post 
master, auctioneer and farmer 30. 
Turner, John H., (Rensselaerville,) lot 306, 

farmer 150. 
XJnderhill, Justus W., (Rensselaerville,) 
blacksmithing, horse shoeing and far- 
mer 3. 
Utter, Stephen, (Preston Hollow,) lot 121, 
farmer leases of Margaret Denison, 70. 
Van Aken, B. J., (Preston Hollow,) farmer 

Van Aken, Conrad, (Preston Hollow,) far- 
mer 80. 
VAN AKEN, CORNELIUS, (Rensselaer- 
ville,) lot 183, farmer 155. 
Van Aken, David, (Preston Hollow,) lot 

203, farmer 225. 
VAN AKEN, HORACE, (Preston Hollow,) 
lot 47, manuf. of butter firkins and bar- 
rels, and farmer 90. 
Van Aken, Isaac, (Pqtters Hollow,) lot 63, 

farmer 110. 
Van Aken, Lnciue, (Preston Hollow,) lot 

143, farmer 240. 
Van Aken, Rnfus, (Preston Hollow,) lot 47, 
farmer 50 and leases of Horace Van 
Aken, 90. 
Van Auken, William C, (Preston Hollow,) 

lot 125, farmer 103. 
VANKLEECK, ISAAC R., (Rensselaer-) 

ville, lot 803, farmer 163. 
Van Wie, Andrew H., (Rensselaerville,) 

wheelwright and painter. 
VROMAN, CHARLES A., (Preston Hol- 
low,) mannf. of butter firkins, meat 
casks, cider barrels, &c. 
Warwick, Augustus, (Rensselaerville.) 

Washbon, Robert, Rev., (Rensselaerville,) 

farmer 140. 
Washbon, Robert J., (Rensselaerville,) lot 

247, farmer 160. 
WASSON, J. D.,(Rensselaerville,)re8idence 
Rensselaerville, and 16 Lafayette St., 
♦WATERBURY, H., (Rensselaerville,) 
manuf. of all wool cassimeres and flan- 
WATSON, BYRON J., (Rensselaerville.) 
lot 189, farmer leases of Naaman Wat- 
eon, 180. 

^or the best PI.A.NOS, OJKG-AlSl'S. and other Musical Goods, 
go to Hidley's M.u.sic Store, 543 Broad-way, -A-lbany, N. Y. 



Watson, Harriet Mrs., (RenaselaerTille,) 
lot 209, farmer 80. 

WATSON, JAMES M., (ProBton Hollow,) 

lot 146, farmer 167. 
Watson, Naaman, (Renseelaervllle,) lot 189, 

farmer ISO. 
Watson, Wheeler, (Renseelaervllle,) lot 

306, farmer 30. 
Wenman, Cbae. A. Rev., (Renseelaerrille,) 

rector of the Protestant Episcopal 

Whitbeck, Albert S., (Medusa,) lot 32, far- 
mer 80. 
Whitbeck, Freeman, (Potters Hollow,) lot 

101, farmer 70. 

WHITE, BENJAMIN, (Preston Hollow,) 

farmer 188. 
White, Clark, (Preston Hollow,) lot 125, 

farmer 186. 
White, David, (Preston Hollow,) lot 126, 

farmer 113. 

WHITE, FRANKLIN, (Rensselaerville,) 
lot 213, farmer 274. 

White, John, (Rensselaerville,) lot 353, far- 
mer leases of Mrs. S. Boaton, 135. 

White. Joseph W., (Preston Hollow,) lot 
162, farmer 315. 

White, Sidney, (Preston Hollow,) lot 164, 

former 160. 
White, W. S., (Preston Hollow,) lot 126, 

farmer 220. 

Wickes, Elijah, (Preston Hollow,) lot 127, 

farmer 87V. 
WIOKES, PHILO, (Preston Hollow,) lot 

127, farmer leases of Elijah Wickes, 

Wickes, Piatt, (Rensselaerville,) physician 

and snrgeon. 
Willsey, M. Mrs., (Rensselaerville,) lot 251, 

farmer 1. 
Winne, Peter, (Rensselaerville,) photo- 
grapher and jeweler. 
Winters, Joseph, (Potters Hollow,) lot 81, 

farmer 123. 
WOOD, JOHN, (Rensselaerville,) lot 351, 

farmer 100. 
WOOD, JOHN Jr., (Rensselaerville,) lot 

283, farmer 150. 
Wood, Joseph and Orville B., (Rensselaer- 
ville,) lot 280, farmers. 
Woodruff, Arthur. (Renseelaervllle,) lot US, 

farmer leases 30. 
Woodruff, Lewis, (Medusa,) lot 115, farmer 

Woodruff, Richard '1'., (Medusa,) prop, of 

Medusa Hotel. 
Wright, Jacob, (Rensselaerville,) lot 289, 

farmer 5. 
Wright, M. C. & Co., (Cookeburgh,) (ff. A. 

Potter,'^ general merchants. 
YOUMANS, ANTHONY P., (Medusa,) lot 

54, justice of the peace and farmer 208. 
Youmans, Benj., (Rensselaerville,) lot 189, 

farmer 63. 

(Post OflSoe Addresses in Parentheses.) 
Abjsbeviatiohs.— A. & S, T. P., Albany and Schenectady Turnpike. 

Abbott, L. E., (West Troy,) groceries and 
Yankee notions, corner Ferry and 

Aby, Andrew, (West Troy,) barber and 
manuf. of boots and shoes, 79 White- 

Achason, David, (West Troy.) grocery and 
meat market, corner Union and Ohio. 

Ackley, Helen Mrs., (West Troy,) toys and 
confectionery, 217 Broadway. 

Ackroyd, Thomas, (Albany,) fitrmer 217. 

Albany County Democrat, (weekly,) (West 
Troy,) Allen Corey, editor and pub- 
lisher, Wiswall Block, Broadway. 

Albany Rural Cemetery, (Albany,) Troy 
Road, Thos. W. Olcott, president ; C. 
Van Benthnysen, secretary ; J. P. 
Thomas, enpt. and surveyor. 

Alexander, Andrew, (West Troy,) attorney, 
over National Bank. 

Alheim, Philip, (Newtonville,) farmer 22. 

ALHBIM, VALENTINE, (Newtonville,) 
farmer 40. 

ville,) fiinner 20. 

Anamire, Joseph, (West Albany,) farmer 12. 
lerson, David, (West Troy,) groceries 
and provisions, 1 and 2 Union Place, 

Andrews, Nelson, (West Troy,) carpenter 
and builder, Schenectady, corner Wash- 

Andrews, Wm. Jr., (West Troy,) (Sturte- 
vani t& Andrews.) 

Andrews, Wm. & Son, (West Troy,) gro- 
cers, Broadway, corner Ferry. 

Annemyer, Frederick, (Newtonville,) far- 
mer 10. 

ANNIS, LYDIA, (Shakers, Albany,) female 
supt.. Church Family. 

Arms, L. H., (Watervliet Center,) grocery. 

ARMS, WILLIAM R., (Ireland (jorners,) 
dealer in groceries and provisions, gar- 
dener and farmer 23. 

Armstrong, Charles P., (Schenectady, 
Schenectady Co.j)farmer 160. 

Armstrong, 8. J., (West Troy,) boots and 
shoes, 3 Wiswall's Block, Broadway. 

Arthur, William Rev., (Newtonville,) Bap- 
tist clergyman and farmer 10. 

tjor tiie best PI-A-NOS, OJtiGrA.N'a, and. other IVIusioal Groods, 
J*' SO to BCldley's BlTisio Store, 543 Broadway, AJ-bany, N. Y. 




AZSAJVY, jy. Y. 

Wholesale and Ketail Dealer 




mum WARE! 

Sritannia, Silver 
Elated Ware, 

CastorB, BpooDB, Foike, Ac., &c. 
Fine assortment of Mason's and 
other FEUIT JAKS, Table Cnt- 
lery, &c., and all other articles 
^connected with the tradev 





Sloo/s Covered with Slate, Tin, and JVarren't 

J. W. 08B0RN. 



por tbe Best PIANOS, OHGAINS, and other nVSICAI. GOODS, 



Aepinwall, Lewis B., (Ireland Corners,) 

gardener and farmer 29. 
AUSTIN, J, N., (Green Island,) (Budl A 

Avery, L. K. & Son, (West Troy,) lumber 

dealers, 17 Canal. 
AYBH9, MARY A., (Shakers, Albany,) fe- 
male supt., South Family, 
Babcock, B. & Co., (West Troy,) (H. W. 

i)ann,) insurance agents, 2 (Janal. 
Bacon, Samuel N., (Ireland Corners,) spice 

and coffee dealer. 
Baerman, P. H., (West Troy,) civil engineer 

and surveyor, 172 Broadway. 
Baker, A. N., (Cohoee,) west city line, far- 
mer leases 160. 
Baker, Wm. S., (West Troy,) lumber mer- 
chant, Broadway. 
Ball, Michael, (West Troy,) groceryand sa- 
loon, corner Schenectady and Federal. 
•BANCROFT, THOMAS, (West Troy,) 
wagon builder and general blacksmith, 
Albany St. 
Barker, Wm., (West Troy,) gents' famish- 
ing store, 129 Broadway. 
BARNARD, S. W., (WestTroy,) ( WAife <t 

Barnard, William H., (Cohoes,) canal gro- 
cery, Cohoes and Crescent Road. 
Barrett, John P., (West Troy,) lawyer, 

Wiswall's Block. 
Bassett, Peter, (West Troy,) farmer leasee 

of Isaac D. F. Lansing, 173. 
BATES, COMFORT, (Albany,) A. & S. T. 

P., gardener and farmer 40. 
BATES, PAULINA, (Shakers, Albany,) el- 
dress. West Family. 
Beattie^ohn ,( West Troy,) boots and shoes, 

445 Broadway. 
BEHAN, MICHAEL, (West Troy,) grocery 

and saloon, 36 Ontario. 
Belden, Emerson, (Green Island,) (Oramp- 

ton it Belden.) 
Hence, Joseph, (West Albany,) farmer 17. 
Benedict, A. S., (Troy, Rensselaer Connty,) 
forwarder and commission merchant, 
Troy, residence T. & C. Road. 
Beet, Abram, Jr., (Cohoes,) Groesbeck Cor- 
ners, farmer 88. 
Belts & Robinson, (West Troy,) ( Betts, Sob- 
inaon <& Co.,) towing line, 280 Broad- 
Betts, Robinson & Co., (West Troy,) props. 

line of barges, oflSce Broadway. 
Beyer, J. W., (West Troy,) hats, caps and 

famishing goods, 181 Broadway. 
Bierson, J, B,, (West Troy,) (5. C. Dermott 

& Co.) 
Billings, Asal, (Albany^ farmer 40. 
Bingham, Andrew, (West Troy,) grocery 

and saloon, 361 Broadway. 
BINGHAM RICHARD, (Ireland Corners,) 

farmer leases 66. 
Bingham, Willard, (Cohoes,) London Road, 

near Summit Station, farmer 80. 
Birell, Thomas, (West Troy,) saloon, 3 

BLACK, JAMES, (Albany,) nurseryman 

and florist. 
BLESEH, ANTHONY, (Lisha's Kill,) far- 
mer 73. 
Blum, Robert, (Green Island,) saloon, 

George, near Clinton. 
Bode, Christian, (West Troy,) farmer 23. 

Boswell, John L., (West Troy,) saloon, 21 

Bowman, Lorenzo, (West Troy,) lumber 

inspector, 187 Union. 
Boyd, David, (West Troy,) shoe maker, B5 

Boyd, G., (West Troy,) (TaMcott, Boyd & 

Boyle, Patrick, (West Troy,) policeman. 
Bragle, Philip, (Green Island,) grocer, 124 

Braman, W. W., (West Troy,) (Waters W. 

Whipple db Co.) 
BRAYTON PRANK, (West Troy,) (Bray- 
ton <& Uewitt.) 

BRAYTON & HEWITT, (West Troy,) 
(Frank Brayton and L. C. Hewitt,) 
honse, sign and boat painters, Wash- 

Brenen, Thos., (West Troy,) grocer, 326 

Brlggs, H. J., (West Troy,) restaurant, IB 

Briggs, Sarah A. Mrs., (West Troy,) dross 

maker, 68 Union. 

Kill.) farmer leases 165. 
BROWN, A. S., (West Troy,) constable, 

corner Broadway and Mansion. 
Brown, Geo. P., (West Troy,) works at 

Roy's hinge factory. 
Brown, H., (Lisha's Kill,) farmer 125. 
Brown, J. E., (West Troy,) (Peak & Brown.) 
Brown, John, (West Troy,) 3d clerk, canal 

toll collector's office. 
BUCKINGHAM, D. A,, (Shakers, Albany,) 

presiding elder. Church Family. 

BUELL & AUSTIN, (Green Island,) (W. 
C. BueU and J. N. Austin,) general in- 
surance and real estate agents ; office 
251 River St., Troy. 

BUELL, W. C, (Green Island,) (BueU & 

BUBLL, W. C. &, SONS, (Green Island,) 
Island Home Grape and Strawberry 

Bufflngton, A, R. Major, (West Troy,) 
Watervliet Arsenal. 

BULLARD, HARRIET, (Shakers, Albany,) 
presiding eldress. South Family. 

Bumboy, Peter, (Cohoes,) termer 6, London 

Burbank, J. W., (West Troy,) oysterdepot, 
199 Broadway. 

Bnrbanks, Chester, (Ireland Comers,) gar- 
dener and farmer 14. 

Burger, Peter, (Watervliet Center,) farmer 

BURK, JOHN, (West Troy,) saloon, 86 

Burke, Thomas, (West Troy,) farmer leases 

Burnett, Wm., (Albany,) prop. Union 
House, Troy Road. 

Burns, Bridget, (West Troy,) grocery, 23 

Burns, Edward, (Newtonville,) farmer 10. 
Bums & Toohey, (West Troy,) undertakers, 

120 Broadway. 
BURTON, ABRaM S., (Watervliet Center,) 

Asporsbush Road, small fruit raiser 

and farmer leases 85. 
Bnsby, Kate, (West Troy,) saloon, Erie. 


jlor tbe Hest PIANOSA'******-*'^*, and. otber IttUSlCAIi GOOIIS, 
! >rn tn ¥i<<iiov9<i nTiiain MnrA. HiX BroadwaT. Albany. N. X. 



BuBh, Walter K., (Green Island,) (Oiliert, 
Bush <fc Co.) 

Bush. , Rev., (Green Island,) pastor 

Presb. Chnrch. 

*BUSWELL,DTJRANT & CO.,(West Troy,) 
(Mfltom Buawell, TT. C. Dwant and 
John H. Qumkenbueh,) Watervliet Iron 
Fonndry, corner Canal and William, 
store and salesroom 283 River St., Troy. 

Bnswell, J. G. & Son, (West Troy,) Inmber 
dealers, 113 Broadway. 

BUSWELL, WILLIAM, (Troy, Rensselaer 
Co.,) {Buswell, Durant <St Co.,) farmer 

Butler, Michael (West Troy,) tailor, 81 

Cadell, John, (Lisha'e Kill.) farmer 187. 

Callahan, Thomas, (West Troy,) saloon, 78 

Campbell, Cbas., (Newtonville,) farmer BJf. 

Campbell, Cornelins V., (Lisha's Kill,; far- 
mer 50. 

Campbell, John, (Lisha's Kill,) farmer BO. 

Campbell, Simon A., (Newtonville,) car- 
penter and joiner and farmer 10. 

Campbell, Wm. H., (Watervliet Center,) 
wagon shop. 

Capital Police, West Troy Precinct, (West 
Troy,) 174 Broadway. M. V. B. Jones, 
sergeant and commander of the Pre- 
cinct ; Henry Grace, sergeant ; patrol- 
men : Ambrose Wilcox, Wm. T. B. Ire- 
land, Patrick Boyle, Richard Crooks, 
Patrick Rogers, Wm. Griffin, John 
Murray, Sylvanus K. Jefferson and 
Peter Farrell; doorman, Theodore 

CAPEON,JOHNP., (Lisha's Kill,) (with 
William J.,) farmer 127. 

CAPRON, WILLIAM J., (Lisha's Kill,) 
{with John P. Capron,) farmer 127. 

CARHART, SAMUEL, (West Troy,) gro- 
cery and meat market, 13 Union. 

Carey, John & Co., (West Troy,) (J. B. 
Berrick,) wood and coal dealers, 62 

Carl, W., (Cohoes,) west of city limits, 
farmer 110. 

Carney, Terrence, (West Troy,) blacksmith. 

Carolne, William & Co., (Albany,) bone 
black manufs. and farmer 6. 

Carpenter, Jacob I., (Watervliet Center,) 
Fort Perry Road, farmer 1. 

Carpenter, William, (Albany,) farmer leases 

Carpenter, Z., (West Albany,) prop. N. T. 
C. Hotel. 

Carroll, W. D., (Lisha's Hill,) farmer 114%. 

Carter, Patrick, (West Troy,) boot and shoe 
maker, Genesee, corner Ohio. 

Carthy, S. D., (West Troy,) confectionery, 
»5 Broadway. 

Carty, Joseph, (West Troy,) Troy and Co- 
hoes Road, mechanic and farmer 18. 

Cary, Patrick, (West Troy,) grocer, 84 Bur- 

Case, (ieorge 8., (Albany,) farmer 112. 

Casey, Robert, (West Troy,) prop. Lansing 
House, 16 Broadway. 

Cashman, Morris, (West Troy,) (,D. Knower 
A Co.) 

CHADWiCK, HENRY, (Newtonville,) far- 
mer 30. 

Chalon, Anna Miss, (West Troy,) dress 
maker, 140 Broadway. 

Chamberlain, Allen, (West Albany,) farmer 
leases 53. 

Chamberlain, Lee, (Albany,) farmer leases 
estate of Cbas. A. Burt, 45. 

Chapman, Edgar T., (Green Island,) rector 
of St. .Mark's Chnrch. 

Chapman, I., (Albany,) fish dealer and far- 
mer 40. 

Charting, J., (West Albany,) gardener and 
farmer leases 30. 

Chase, Hiram, (West Troy,) station agent 

CHE'PALIERi LOUIS, (West Troy,) meat 
market, 30 Ohio. 

CHILDS, AUSTIN, (Green Island,) notary 
■public, comer George and Market. 

CHURCH FAMILY, (Shakers, Albany,) 
Chauncey Miller, supt.; D. A. Bncking- 
bam, presiding elder ; Elizabeth Har- 
rison, presiding eldrees ; Lydia Annia, 
female supt. 

Claribnt, Edwin, (West Troy,) (Harrison 
Wilkes <£ Co.) 

Clark, Jas., (Newtonville,) farmer 2. 

Clark, W. S., (West Albany,) stock dealer. 

Clifford, Eugene, (West Troy,) broom maker 
and farmer 5*1. 

CLIFFORD, MICHAEL, (West Troy,) gar- 
dener and farmer leases of Wm. Oro- 
lus, 8. 

Close, John, (Ireland Corners,) (with John 
Graham,) farmer leases 80. 

Clute, Adam, (Cohoes,) milk dealer and 
farmer leases, Groesbeck Corners. 

»CLUTE, GEORGE M., (West Troy,) 
dealer in tin and sheet iron ware, and 
manufs. of bow and cabin lamps and 
lanterns, 47 Erie. 

Clnte, Gerardns A., (Cohoes,) Groesbeck 
Corners, farmer. 

Clute, Isaac, (Cohoes,) prop, paper box fac- 
tory, Cohoes, and farmer 10, London 

Clnte, John H. B., (Schenectady, Schenec- 
tady Co.,) farmer 140, Madison Avenue. 

Clute, Lansing, (West Troy,) lumber in- 
spector, 46 Canal. 

Clnte, Lorenzo, (Guilderland,) farmer 
leases of John Clnte, 70. 

Clnte, S. L., (Green Island,) prop. Payn's 
Hotel, Albany Avenue. 

Coates, A. G., (West Troy,) lumber inspec- 
tor, 9 Buffalo. 

Cobb, Orson F., (West Troy,) physician, 75 

Cobee, Lawrence J., (West Troy,) Asporo- 
bush Road, farmer 10*. 

Cobee, Stephen, (West Troy,) farmer 107. 

COBEE, WILLLiM, (West Albany,) gar- 
dener and (firmer 18. 

Ooffe, Michael, (West Troy,) farmer leases 

Cohn, Isaac, (West Troy,) saloon, 65 White- 

Cole, George W., (West Troy,) grocer. Pier, 
. near side-cut. 

Cole. Wm. J., (West Troy,) grocer, 247 

Coleman, J. E,,(West Troy,) lumber dealer, 
corner Genesee and Broadway. 

Colface, Valentine, (Newtonville,) Albany 
and Crescent Plank Road. 

■tlor the best PI-A-NOS, OEGrA.NS, andK>tlier Mlusioal CS-oode, 



Collins, David, (Green Island,) grocer, cor- 
ner Faiae and CUnton. 

Collins, 11. D., (Weet Troy,) draggist, 1 
Eiith'B Block, BraadwaT. 

COLLINS, L. D. & J., (West Troy,) for- 
\Mirding and comUsion merchants and 
dealers in groceries and provisions, 
flour, grain, feed, cordage, oaknm, tar, 
pitch, pork, butter, fish, salt, &c., 68 
und 65 Broadway, and 93 and 94 White- 
hall St. 

COLLINS, LORENZO D., (West Troy,) 
(i. D. <Sk J. UoUini,) Bonght Road, far- 
mer 80. 

Colwell, Thomas, (Qreen Island,) (Morri- 
son <£ Oolwell.) 

Concor, Fred., (Newtonville,) Town House 
Corners, farmer 30. 

Conde Bros., (West Troy,) (ffeo. M., Jama 
0. and Sanford C.,) lumber dealers, 

Conde, Geo. E., (West Troy,) (Conde Broi.) 

Conde, Jas. G., (West Troy,)i((7ond« Bros.) 

Conde, Sauford C, (West Troy,) (Conde 

COXKEY, GEORGE, (Green Island,) prop, 
meat marketand life and Are insurance 
ai:ent, 34 George. 

milk dealer and farmer 87. 

Cook, Peter, (Qreen leland,) saloon, 80 

Cook, , (Newtonville,) Town Honse 

Corners, farmer 8. 

Cooney, Annie M., (West Troy,) dry goods, 
60 Union. 

Coons, Conrad, (West Troy,) bakery, 259 

Cooper, Peter, (West Troy,) grocery and 
saloon, 30 Auburn. 

COPLEY, CHAUNCY. (Shakers, Albany,) 
eupt. North Family. 

•COEKY, ALLEN, (West Troy,)editor and 
publisher of Albany County VemocraU 
Wiewall Block, Broadway; also canal 
toll collector. 

Cornwell, J. M., (West Troy,) confectioner, 
197 Broadway. 

Costello, John W., (West Troy,) grocer, 
127 Broadway. 

Cota, Oliver, (Green Island,) grocer, Mar- 

Cragier, Samuel, (Watervliet Center,) far- 
mer 66. 

Crasfcr, Samnel Jr., (Watervliet Center,) 
■rmer 66. 

CRAIG, HENRY, (West Troy,) mason and 
farmer 25. 

Craig, Jas. E., (West Troy,) (Smith, Craig 
& Co.) 

Craig, Mrs., (West Troy,) dyeing es- 
tablishment, ISS Broadway. 

Cramer, Frederick, (West Albany,) farmer 

Cramer, Henry, (Albany,) A. & 8. T. P., far- 
mer leases 90. 

CRAMER, WILLIAM H., (Albany,) farmer 
leases of Wm. P. Van Rensselaer, 97. 

Crammar, Martin, (Newtonville,) farmer 1. 

CRAMMER, JOHN G., (Newtonville,) far- 
mer 20. 

Crampton, Albert, (Qreen Island,) (Cramp- 
Urn tC Selden.) 

Crampton & Belden, (Green Island,) (Al- 
bert Crampton and Emerson Belden.) 
manufs. of blinds. Canal, near State 

CRANES HOTEL, (Albany,) E. H. Palmer, 
prop., Troy Road. 

CramPOrd, Thomas, (Albany,) blacksmith. 

CREMER, WILLIAM, (Newtonville,) far- 
mer 17. 

Croff, Robert, (Newtonville,) farmer 68. 

Crooks, Richard, (West Troy,) policeman. 

Crummy, Geo., (West Troy,) saloon, 2 
Wiswairs Block, Broadway. 

Cummings, Terrcnce, (West Troy,) canal 
barn and grocery, 85 and 86 Whitehall, 
cbrner Auburn. 

Curran, Edward, (West Troy,) mason, 56 

Curran, William, (West Albany,) farmer 31. 

Damp, Michael, (Lisha'e Kill,) farmer 

Damp, Philip, (Lisha'e Kill,) former 12. 
Dane, Arnold, (Lisha'n Kill,) farmer 86. 
Dann, H. L., (West Troy,) cooper, 40 Erie. 
Dann, H. W., (West Troy,) (M. Babcock tk 

Darling, Frederick, (Watervliet Center,) 

farmer 80. 
Dashburn, Valentine, (West Albany,) far- 
mer 12. 
DAUCHY, E. N., (Cohoee,) London Road, 

at Summit Bridge, farmer 85. 
Dauchy, Philo, (West Troy,) lumber dealer, 

114 Broadway. 
Davie, Hinkley, (Qreen Island,) boots and 

shoes, Georse. 
Day, Daniel, (West Troy,) grocery, corner 

Federal and Schenectady. 
Day, Michael, (West Troy,) shoe maker, 

371 Broadway. 
Daygon, Henry, (Ireland Corners,) farmer 

Dayton, Jesse D., (West Troy,) farmer 130. 
Dayton, William F., (West Troy,) saloon, 

157 Broadway. 
Dedrich, S., (Newtonville,) Town House 

Corners, farmer 30. 

DEHSOY, WILLIAM, (West Troy,) bak- 
ery, 35 Federal. 

Denison, Daniel, (Albany,) photographer 
and farmer 42. 

Dennis, Lewis, (Ireland Comers,) wagon 

Dennison, Gilbert W., (Newtonville,) far- 
mer 38. 

Dennison, William H., (Lisha's Kill,) far- 
mer leasee 65. 

Dermott, S. C. & Co., (West Troy,) (J. B. 
Bierson,) Port Schuyler Mills. 

Derolf, Conrad, (Newtonville,) lager beer 
saloon and farmer 6)i. 

Desmond, John, (West Troy,) boarding 
honse and saloon, 70 Whitehall. 

Dessert, Mitchell, (Green Island,) boot and 
shoe maker, 33 George. 

Devenpeck, J., (West Troy,) furniture, 187 
and 189 Broadway. 

Devlin, Patrick, (West Troy,) assistant 
weighmaster, 32 George. 

Dewire, Lawrence, (Schenectady, Schenec- 
tady Co.,) farmer 8. 

Dial, William, (Albany,) A. A. S. T. P., toll 
gate keeper. 

TjlortheTDesi 'PtA'l<fC>&, 01tO--A.N-S, and other JMusical Ci^orts. 
* go to Hidley's Miusic Store, 543 Broad-way, A-lbany, N . Y. 



Harness and Collar Mater, 

And Inventor and Patentee of the Cele- 

Elastic Spring Collar. 

An aeportment of BamesBandCollarB on hand 

or made to order. Collars manufactured for 

»the trade. An assortment of all Goods in his 

iline constantly on hand, all of which will be 

"sold at the lowest possible figure. 

Corner or Vulon and Erie Streets, - WEST TROY. 

J. TV^ ^\. IL, T E It , 


1^4®li® ©111 ©l)@^®i 

Mahogany, Rosewood, Oak, &c., 

ITos. 286 and 288 Central Avenue, 






JVo. 293 State, Comer of S)ove Street, 





98 Madison Avenue, - AliBAXY, N. Y. 

Gentlemen's and Ziadies' ZTunderwear, on hand 
and made to order. 

COHOES KNIT GOODS made to order and cut free of charge at short notice. 
Also sold by the yard or pound. 

DEESS MAKING to Order at Short Notice. 

For the Best PIANOw, ORGANS, and otbor niJ^tOAL G60b6, 
£?o to IMIdlev'a music Store. li4A BraadurnT. AlhnnT. 1V. V. 



DickerBon, William, (Albany,) A. & S. T. 
P., farmer 23. 

Dickson, William J., (West Troy,) Dun- 
lop's Brewery, Broadway. 

Oilman, J., (Newtonvillo.) 

Dings, Norman, (Albany,) A. &S. T. P., 
milk dealer and farmer 400. 

Disebell, F., (West Troy,) grocer and mil- 
liner, 79 Broadway. 

Dixy, James K., (Lisha'sEill,) eboe maker. 

Dollard. Thomas, (WeetTroy,! Baloon, 95)i 

Dolon, Michael, (Lisha'a Kill,) farmer 10. 

Donoly, Henry, (Newtonville,) farmer 4. 

Doring, Antoine, (West Troy,) manuf. of 
boots and sboee, 349 Broadway. 

Douglas, James, (West Troy,) pnyeician, 

61 Broadway. 

Dowdle, Catharine, (West Troy,) boarding, 

80 Whitehall. 
Dowling, Andrew, (Lisha's Kill.) farmer 61. 
Downy, John, (Albany,) A. & S. T. P., 

butcher and farmer 15. 
DEOLET, MICHEL, (West Troy,) tailor, 

211 Broadway. , 


Albany,) Richard Scully and Chas. 

O'Conner, props. 
Dnffcy, Jamee, (West Troy,) cooper, head 

Daffy, James, (Green Island,) grocer. Swan 

near Cannon. 
Dugan, Patrick Jr., (West Troy,) tobacco 

and cigars, 79 and 81 Broadway. 
Dunbar, William, (Newtonville,) farmer SS. 
Dunlop, A. A., (West Troy,) malt bouse, 
DuDsbach, Martin, (Cohoee,) Dunsbach 

Ferry Road, farmer 140. 
Durant, Wm^j^ (Albany,) grape grower. 
DURANT, W. C, (West T^roy,) (Butwell, 

Durant dk Co.) 
Dutton, A. Lieut., (West Troy,) Watervllet 

DWTER, EDWARD, (Green Island,) 

(Hynes it Dwyer.) 
Dwyer, John, (Green Island,) groceries and 

provisions, corner George and Market. 
Dwyer, Michael, (West Troy,) meat market. 

Eastman, P. L., (West Albany,) keeper cat- 
tle yards. 
Eaton, Jas., (Ireland Corners,) mason and 

farmer 13. 
Eckert, Henry, (Weet Troy,) watch maker, 

811 Broadway. 
Egan, Bernard, (West Troy,) meat market, 

36 Union. 
Elliott, Fred., (Watervllet Center,) farmer 

Emery, Geo., (Watervllet Center,) farmer 

Emery, Lone, (West Albany,) farmer 27. 
English, John, (West Troy,) shoemaker, 

84 Whitehall. 
EnoB, Chas. E., (Albany,) A. & S. T. P., 

farmer 24. 
Enos, William, (Albany,) A. & 8. T. P., 

farmer 25. 
Evans, J. H., (West Albany,) telegraph 

operator. „ . ^^ 

Evans, Thomas, (West Troy,) miUwnght, 

62 Washington. 

Evertson, Henry H., (West Troy,) saloon, 
276 Broadway. 

Fairchlld, Lewis, (Lisha's Kill,) farmer 45. 

Fales, Andrew B., (West Troy,) (Wager, 
Fates <fe Co.) 

Farnam, N., (West Troy,) grocery and sa- 
loon, 149 Albany, corner Mansion. 

Farrell, Peter, (West Troy,) policeman. 

Fay, Geo. B., (Albany,) clerk, State Inspec- 
tor's office. 

Feiden, Bartel, (Newtonville,) farmer 26. 

Fellows, Albert O., (Watervllet Center,) 
Forts Ferry Road, farmer 60. 

Fellows, David, (Cohoee,) London Road, 
near Summit Bridge, farmer 86. 

FELT, GEO. K., (West Troy,) shoe maker 
and repairer, 108 Broadway. 

Feltman, J. C, (West Troy,) wholesale 
lumber dealers, 874 Broadway. 

Fennelly, P. E., (West Troy,) physician, 
209 Broadway. 

Fenton, I. C. Rev., (Newtonville,) Method- 
ist clergyman. 

•FERGUSON, THOMAS, (Albany,) florist 
and nurseryman. 

Fero, Christian, (Cohoes,) carpenter, Lon- 
don Road. 

FERO, SOLOMON D., (Newtonville,) far- 
mer 101. 

Fiddler, Robert W., (West Troy,) farmer 

IaaSAA 100 

FIDLER, FRANCIS, (Newtonville,) far- 
mer 50. 

Fielder, Robert, (West Troy,) cai-penter. 

Figuin, Blaze, (Watervllet Center,) black- 

FILLEY, M. L., (Green Island,) proprietor 
Green Island Stove Works, West End 
State Dam. 

Finck, William, (Green Island,) baker, 48 

Fink, Peter, (Watervllet Center,) farmer 8. 

superintendent's assistant, Albany 
Rural Cemetery. 

Fitzgerald, P., (West Troy,) dry goods, 
groceries and provisions, 893 Broad- 

Fitzgerald, Thomas, (West Troy,) groceries 
and provisions, 88 Ohio, corner Otica. 

Flagler, E., (West Troy,) physician, 69 

Flashover, Conrad, (West Albany,) farmer 

Piatt, Chas., (Lisha's Kill,) farmer 40. 

Flood, John, (West Albany,) drover and 
farmer 1. 

Flood, Michael, (Troy, Rensselaer Co.,) 
Troy Road, farmer 3. 

FOLMSBEE, SIMON H., (Albany,) wagon 
and carriage manuf. and farmer 4. 

Fonda, Adam, (Cohoes,) carpenter and far- 
mer 60, London Road, near Summit 

Fonda, Adam, (Crescent, Saratoga Co.,) 
carpenter, London Road. 

Fonda, Christopher, (Cohoes,) shoemaker. 
Manor Line Road. 

Fonda, Frederick P., (West Troy,) weigh- 
masterj Canal Collector's office. 

FONDA, JAMES V. V., (Cohoes,) Cohoes 
and Crescent Road, farmer 82. 

Fonda, Jesse, (Cohoes,) Cohoes and Cres- 
cent Road, farmer 40. 

Fonda, Samuel D., (Crescent, Saratoga 
Co.,) London Road, farmer 76. 

For tlie Best PIANOS, OfeGANS, and otner MCSICAI. GOODS, 
o^» to nidiair). iTTiiBic Store. 643 BroadwaT, Albany, N. T. 



Ford, Geo., (Albany,) A. & S. T. P., farmer 

Ford, Tnnis, (Liaha's Kill,) A. & S. T. P., 

farmer 40. 
Fort, Charles H., (West Troy,) {Shafer dh 

Fort, John, (Watervliet Center,) ferryman 

at Fort's Ferry, and farmer 60. 
Fort. Michael, (Watervliet Center,) Forts 

Ferry Koad, farmer 24. 
Fort, S. D., (Usha's Kill,) toll gate keeper. 
Fort, William, (Watervliet Center,) Forts 

Ferry Road, farmer 160. 
Foster, William, (Albany.) A. & S. T. P., 

g:ftrdener and farmer leases 60. 
Fox, Frederick, (West Troy,) wagon maker, 

B6 Broadway. 
Poxall, David, (West Troy,) candle maker, 

Seneca, corner Champlain. 
Foxall, Walter, (West Troy,) hair dresser, 

265 Broadway. 
Freeman, Ci«orge H., (West Troy,) {J. W. 

Freeman <& Co.,) coal and wood, comer 

Broadway and Schenectady. 

Freeman, J. W. & Co., (West Troy,) (,F. D. 

Stoddard, Oto. H. Freeman and Clias. 

H. Getman,) wholesale lumber dealers, 

308 Broadway. 
Freligh, George, (Watervliet Center,) Forts 

FerryRoad, farmer 36. 
Freligh, Wm. H. H., (Watervliet Center,) 

Forts Ferry Road, farmer 60. 
Freuendale, Charles, (Green Island,) cigar 

box maker, 36 George. 
Frischknecht, J., (West Albany,) prop, of 

West Albany Saloon. 
Frost, John R., (Albany,) A. &. S. T. P., 

gardener and farmer 38. 
Fuller, William, (Albany,) farmer leases 40. 
Gaffer, William, (Newtonville,)Town House 

Comers, farmer 250. 
Gaffers, James H., (Newtonville,) farmer 


GAFFERS, JEREMIAH, (Newtonville,) 
farmer 50. 

GAGE, W. B., ;Green Island.) master me- 
chanic Rensselaer and Saratoga R. R. 
machine shops. 

Galligan, John M., (West Troy,) assistant 
weighmaster , canal collector's office. 

Galutia, John, (Newtonville,) farmer l>i. 

Galutia, Oliver H., (Newtonville,) farmer 3. 

GANNBLL, Q. M., (West Troy,) Mon- 
treal Saloon, 156 Broadway. 

Garahan, Ann Mrs., (West Troy,) fancy 
goods, 123 Broadway. 

GARBRANCB, GEO. C, (Albany,) {with 
Peter,) farmer leases 90. 

GARBRANCE, PETER, (Albany,) {with 
OeoTQe C.,) gardener and farmer leases 

Garrahan, John, (West Troy,) boatman, 34 

Qeerhardy, Adam,(NewtonvilIe,) farmer 40. 

Geisel, Christopher, (West Albany,) gar- 
dener and farmer leases 40. 

Geisel, John, (West Albany,) farmer leases 

GEORGE, THOMAS Q., (West Troy,) gar- 
dener and farmer leases 26. 

Gethins, Patrick, (West Troy,) (P. Oethlne 

Gethins, P. &Co., (WesiTroj,) (Peter, Pat- 
rick and y/m.F. Gethini,) dry goods, 
groceries and provisions, 193 South 

Gethins, Peter, (West Troy,) (P. Oethlni <& 

Gethins, Wm. F., (West Troy,) (P. Gethini 
d, Co.) 

Getman, Charles, (West Troy,) lumber in- 
spector, 330 Broadway. 

Getman, Chas. H., (West Troy,) {J. W. 
Freeman & Co.) 

Giffen, Robert, rLisha's Kill.) farmer 43. 

Giffen, William, (Lisha's Kill,) farmer 30. 

Gilbert, Bush & Co., (Green Island,) {Url 
and Wm. B. Gilbert, and Walter R. 
Bush,) coach and carriage works,George 
and Clinton. 

Gilbert, Frank, (Green Island,) manuf. re- 
frigerators, corner Paine and Clinton. 

Gilbert, Uri, (Green Island,) ( Gilbert, Buth 
<& Co.) 

Gilbert, Wm. E., (Green Island,) (Gilbert, 
Bush& Co.) 

Gileman, Andrew, (Albany,) A. & S. T. P., 
farmer 10. 

Gillespie, L. L., (West Troy,) (Harmon dk 

Gllligan, John, (West Troy,) restaurant, 
62 WTiitehall. 

Gilligan, Michael and Patrick, (West Al- 
bany,) farmer 1. 

GILMOUR, NELLIE MRS., (Green Island,) 
corner Paine and Market. 

GILMOUR, THOMAS, (Green Island,) 
prop. Rail Road Saloon, corner Paiue 
and Market. 

GISILER, JOHN, (Ireland Corners,) farmer 

Gladding, John A., (West Troy,) prop, of 
Collins House, corner Broadway and 

Qlantz, Patrick, (Ireland Corners,) farmer 

Glass, James, (West Troy,) farmer 5. 

Glass, John E., (West Troy,) druggist, 16 
Union, comer Broadway. 

GLEASON, PATRICK, (West Troy,) milk 
dealer and farmer leasee 75. 

Gleason & Vaughan, (West Troy,) lumber 
dealers, 19 Canal. 

Gleason, , ^Green Island,) farmer 113. 

Glusha, William, (Newtonville,) farmer 6. 

Godfrey, Chas. B., (Crescent, Saratoga 
Co.,) conductor T. & C. Horse R. R. 

GODFREY, GEO. A., (Crescent, Saratoga 
Co.,) London Road, overseer of high- 
ways and farmer leases 00. 

Godfrey, James H., (Crescent, Saratoga 
Co.,) ticket agent N. T. C. R. R., Cres- 
cent Station. 

Godfrey, Nelson, (Cohoes,) London Road, 
farmer 4. 

Goewey, John, (Newtonville,) farmer 60. 
Goewey, Salamon, (West Troy,) farmer 

leases 113. 
Goffers, William, (Newtonville,) farmer 43. 
Goldburg, Morris, (West Troy,) clothing 

store, 285 Broadway. 
Golden, Michael, (West Troy^) shoe maker, 

Goodell, John J., (Green Island,) confec- 
tionery &c., George. 

;ior the best FZA.NOS, ORGJ-A-NS, and other Mlusioal G-oods, 
20 to Hidlev's JMiasic Store, a^^S Broad-way, A-lbany, N". Y- 



(West Troy,) farmer 
(West Troy,) 

Goodrich, Daniel W. 


farmer \W>. 
Goodrich, William, (West Troy,) farmer 

Goodyear, Joseph, (West Troy,) barber, 74 

Gordon. John; (West Troy,) anperintendent 

Catholic Cemetery. 
Gould, Archibald, (Green Island,) (SMnner 

(fi Gould.) 
Gove, Addison P., (Albany,) farmer 26. 
Gove, Aurellus, (Ireland Corners,) farmer 

Goweye, C, (Cohoes,) farmer leases 9. 
Goydt, Peter, (West Troy,) shoe maker, 26 

Goyettc, Henry, (West Troy,) boot and 

shoe maker, R6 Broadway. 
Grace, Henry, (West Troy,) sergeant, Capi- 
tol Police, West Troy Precinct. 
Grace, Robert, (West Troy,) shoe shop, 70 

Graham, James, (Watervliet Center,) resi- 
Graham, John, (West Troy,) clothing cnt- 

ter, 186 Broadway. 
Graham, John, (West Troy,) boots and 

shoes, 68 Ferry. 
Graham, John, (Ireland Comers,) (with 

John Close,) farmer leases 80. 
Grahum, Wm., (West Troy,) boots sad 

shoes, 86 Broadway. 
Grangc'r, Lyman F., (Green Island,) post 

Grant, James, (West Troy,) grocer, 136 

Gratian, Patrick, (West Troy,) jnstice of 

tMe peace, 159 Broadway. 

geeenI island stove works, 

((ireen Island,) M. L. Filley, prop. 
Gretr, — - Lieut., (West Troy,) Watervliet 

Gregorp, John R., (West Troy,) physician, 

■M Washington. 
Griffin, George iL, (Newtonville,) farmer 

Griflin, Wm., (West Troy,) policeman. 
Gtinice. John, iSVatervliet Center,) black- 

Groat, Aoram, (Watervliet Center,) farmer 

Groiit, Jacob, (Ireland Corners,) farmer 210. 
Groat, J. J., (Green Island,) carpenter and 

liiiilder, 144 Paine. 
Groaie, Jacob, (Watervliet Center,) farmer 


Grocsbeck, Eliza Mrs., (Cohoes,) Groes- 
beck's Corners, farmer .30. 

GROUNDS, JOHN S., (Albany,) (mW Wil- 
liam and mUiam J.,) A. & S. T. P., 
farmer \^. 

Groands, William, (Albany,) {with John 8. 
and »t«iamy..)A.&S.T.P., farmer 185. 

Grounds, William J., (Albany,) (with Wm. 
and John 3.,) A. & S. T. P., farmer 125. 

Gnirey, Geo. Rev., (West Troy,) pastor of 
Baptist Church, corner Canal and Ohio. 

Gulien, Herbert, (Breen Island,) shoe- 
maker, Qeorie, 

Gunsalus, Geo. W., (West Troy,) merchant 
tailor, 185 Broadway and corner White- 
hall and Union. 

Gnnsalns, Thomas, (West Troy,) merchant 
tailor, 22 Union. 

Hachison, John, (Albany,) A. & 8. T. P., 
farmer leases 40. 

Hagner, P. V. Gen., (West Troy,) Water- 
vliet Arsenal. 

Haley, John, (West Troy,) saloon, 163 Al- 
bany l^t. 

HALL, ALEXANDER S., (West Troy,) toll 
collector. West Troy Bridge, west end. 

Hall, George C, (West Troy,) lumber deal- 
er. Canal, near the Ferry. 

HALL, JOHN, (Albany.) farmer 60. 

Hall, John, (Crescent, Saratoga Co.,) fore- 
man of dry dock. Lower Aqueduct. 

Hall, N., (West Albany,) farmer 10. 

Hall, Richard F., (West Troy,) (Hal!, Mia- 
eell <£ Co.) 

Hall, Russell & Co., (West Troy,) (Richard, 
F. Halt, John A. Butitll and Gtorge B. 
Mother,) lumber dealers, 128 Broadway. 

Hallard, Patrick, (Ireland Corners,) farmer 

Haletead Thomas, (West Troy,) gas fitter. 
West Troy Gas Office. 

HAM, PETER J., (West Troy,) farmer 
leases 48. 

Hamil, James, (West Troy,) stoves, tin- 
ware &c., 165 Broadway. 

Hamilton, , (Watervliet Center,) (with 

Solomon Phelpt,) farmer 86. 

Hank, Anthony, (West Troy,) furniture 
dealer^270 Broadway. 

Eanratty, Hugh, (West Troy,) liquor store. 
South Albany. 

Hanver, Jackson, (Schenectady, Schenec- 
tady Co.,) farmer 20. 

Harmon & Gillespie, (West Troy,) (Jamee 
H. Harmon and L. L. Gilleiple,) lum- 
ber dealers, 11 Canal. 

Harmon, James H., (West Troy,) (Harmon 
<& Oilleapie.) 

Harrigan, James, (West Troy,) grocery 
and saloon, 76 Ohio. 

Harrington, Abram, (Ireland Cornels,) 
merchant and farmer S9. 

Harrington, Benjamin, (Ireland Crrners,) 
prop, of Shaker Hotel and farmer leas- 
es 27. 

Harrington, Hiram, (Albany,) farmer 16. . 

HARRIS, M. E., (West Troy,) dealer in 
pickles, fruits, vegetables, flsh, oysters, 
&c., Fulton Market, 213 Broadway. 

bany,) presiding eldress. Church Fami- 

Hart, Francis, (West Troy,) lager beer 
saloon, fruits and confectionery, 373 

Hart, Howard, (Albany,) resident. 

Hart, James, (West Troy,) (Jock <& Hart.) 

Hartman, Casper, (Albany,) A. & S. T. P., 
farmer 40. 

Hartman, George A., (West Troy,) farmer 

Harvey, William, (Newtonville,) farmer 14. 

Haswel, Helen, (Cohoes,) London Road, 
farmer 2. 

Haswell, Isaac M., (West Troy,) farmer 160. 

Haswell, Joseph M., (West Troy,) (Haiti ell 
& MoBher,) president National Bank 
of West Troy. 

&or t. 
* ero 

or the best PlAiJOS, OJriC^-A-N S3, and other Musical troocls, 
go to Hidley's Miusic Store, 543 Broad-way, Albany, N. Y. 





Branch Store, 


MarM & George 


Green Island. ^^ 

Ziowest Troy 

Terms CasL 


Delivered to all 
parts of 


^ West Troy 



Price List For- 
warded by Mail. 

Sound Goods at a small advance on Cost. 

o. ^. S3vrxi':^. 


Rural Cemetery Nurseries. 

Evergreens, Greenhouse Plants, Bouquets, 

A^nd all kinds of Cut Flowers at all Seasons of the Tear. 

Particular attention paid to making 

Funeral Wreaths & Cut Flowers for Parties. 

N. B.— Having recently effected a most ndvantaeeons connexion with one of the 
largest wholesale Nnrseries in the State, I am enabled to furnish all varieties of Plants, 
Shrubs and Evergreens, in unlimited quantities, and at prices which will be deemed 
fabulDUBly low by those who have become accustomed to paying the several profits 
which ordinarily accumulate on this class of Goods in their jontney from the producer 
to the Anal purchaser. 

Thomas Ferguson. 

For the Be« PIANOS, ORMAJNS, and otber MUSICAl, GOODS, 
go to HIdley'at IHuaic Store, 543 Broadvrar, Albany, N. Y. 



HBBwell & Mosher, (West Troy,) {.Tmtph M. 

Hmweli and Alfred Mosher,) lumber and 

timber dcalore, Broadway. 
Haewell, Thomas 1., (West Troy,) farmer 

Havcrling, D. Mrs., (West Troy,) bakery, 

28 Union. 
Heartt, Richard, (West Troy,) lawyer, 164 

Henkes, John, (Newtonville,) fhrmer 88. 
Henuing, Chas. T., (Albany,) hat maker and 

farmer 11. 
Henry, Jacob Mrs., (Newtonville,) farmer 

Herman, John, (West Albany,) farmer 30. 
Hermans, Abram, (Newtonville,) Town 

House Corners, wheelwright. 
Hern, P. O., (West Troy,) shoe maker, 74 

Herrick, J. B., (West Troy,) {John Carey £ 

Beech, Valentine, (Albany,) A. A S. T. P., 

cigar manuf. and farmer 20. * 
Hesner, Simon, (Lisha's Kill,) farmer 60. 
HEWITT, L. C, (West Troy,) {BrayUm <t 

HIGGINS, JOHN H., (care W. Bailey, M. 

D., Albany,) farmer works Dr. Bailey's 

farm, 75. 
HIt.GlN8, JOHN R., (Liaha'e Kill,) farmer 

Hill. Catharine Mrs., (Watervliet Center,) 

farmer 3. 
Hill, C. G., (West Troy,) (HiU, Ogden dt 

Van Schoonhoven.) 
Hill, Geo. Mrs., (Watervliet Center,) farmer 

HILL, JAMES W., (Watervliet Center,) 

{Kith mUiam E. and John A.,) John 

Hill estate, farmer 144. 
Hill, Ogden & Van Schoouhoven, (West 

Troy,)(C. G. Hill, J. C. Ogden andE. 

y. van Schoonhoven,) lumber dealers, 

15 Canal, corner Erie. 
HILL, SAMUEL, (West Troy,) wagon 

maker, jobber and building mover. Ca- 
nal, near Ferry. 
HILL, WILLIAM E., (Watervliet Center,) 

{with James >r. and John A.,) John 

Hill estate, farmer 144. 
HILLS, JOHN A., (Watervliet Center,) 

(with Jamei W. and WiUvam E.,) John 

Hill estate, farmer 144. 
Hills, Lewis, (West Troy,) Bought Koad, 

farmer leases 175. 
Hills, Matthew, (Watervliet Center,) T. & 

S. Turnpike, small fruits and farmer 


HINCHMAN, JOHN H., (Cohoes,) London 

Road, near Summit Station, milk dealer 

and farmer 143. 
Hizer, Henry, (West Albany,) farmer 8. 
Hodjman, J. H., (West Troy,) merchant 

tailor, 191X Broadway. 
Hoffman, Peter, (West Troy,) harness and 

collar maker, 70 Whitehall. 
Hogau, Michael, (West Troy,) grocery and 

saloon, 68 Ferry. _ 

Holbrook, Hiram, (West Troy,) (Holbrook 

<t Taykn-J „ 

Holbrook & Taylor, (West Troy.) (Hiram 

Holbrook and Morgan L. Taylor,) prop. 

of dry dock, foot of Washington. 

Holcomb, Abijah, (Green Island,) fancy 
KOods, 53 George. 

Holiaday, I. T., (Ireland Corners,) farmer 
leases 60. 

Hollands, Wm., (West Troy,) (Scarborough 
<fe Hollands,) postmasterj Broadway. 

Holmes, John, (Newtonville,) farmer leases 

Holmes, T. W., (West Troy,) lumber dealer, 
128 Broadway. 

HOLSINGER, JOHN, (West Troy,) team- 
ster and agent Rochester Towing Co., 
77 and 79 Ohio, house 83 Ohio. 

Honan, Wm., (Green Island,) farmer 1?4. 

Hopp, George, (Watervliet Center,) Nis- 
kayuna and Fort's Ferry Road, grist 
and saw mill. 

Houghton, John M., (West Troy,) painter, 
130 Union. 

Howenstine, John H., (Lisha's Kill,) far- 
mer 78. 

HULSAPPLE, J. H., (West Troy,) (D. 
Scraford db Co.) 

♦HUMPHREY, ROBERT, (West Troy,) 
harness and collar maker, 31 Union, 
corner Erie. 

Huson, John C, (Albany,) lumber dealer 
and farmer 10. 

Hutchinson, George, (West Troy,) drug- 
gist, SO Union. 

HUTCHINSON, JAS., (Ireland Corners,) 

Hutton, Joseph, (Watervliet Center,) far- 
mer 1. 

HYDE, CHAS. 8., (West Troy,) (Hyde & 

HYDE & HYNDS, (West Troy,) (Chas. 8. 
Hyde and Wm. M. Hynds,) dealers in 
the celebrated improved gas burner 
cook stove ; also other cook, parlor 
and office stoves ; kerosene oil, lamps, 
fixtures &c. ; tinware, japanned and 
plain hollow ware; table cutlery, 
spoons &c. ; crockery and glassware : 
boat lamps and pumps ; and a general 
assortment of house furnishing goods 
constantly on hand, at 55 Broadway, 
West Troy, N. Y. 

HYNDS, WM. M., (West Troy,) (Hyde A 

HYNES & DWYER, (Green Island,) 
(Joseph Hynes and Edward JJwyer,) 
brass founders and finishers, with Gil- 
bert, Bush & Co., Green Island, brass 
and silver plated car trimmings made 
to order. 

HYNES, JOSEPH, (Green Island,) (Hynes 
<fe Dv/yer.) 

INGHAM, HARRIET, (Shakers, Albany,) 
female supt.. North Family. 

Ireland, E. H., (Ireland Corners,) deputy 
revenue assessor, post master, auc- 
tioneer, gardener and farmer 26. 

Ireland, F. Asbury, (Newtonville,) farmer 

Ireland, John, (Newtonville,) mason and 
farmer 3. 

Ireland, Wm. T. B., (West I'roy,) police- 

Irwin, J. M., (West Troy,) (Tattcott, Boyd 
& Co.) 

BERRY NURSERY, (Green Island,) 
W. C. Biiell &, Sons, props. 

or tbe Best PIANOS, ORGANS, and otber 1HI7SI0A1. UUOSS, 
SO Co Hidler's Music Store, 543 Broadway, Albany, N. Y. 



Jackson, Edward T., (West Troy,) carpen- 
ter and builder, 70 Chapman. 
JefferfOD. Sylvanus K., (Weet Troy,) po- 
Jock & Hart, (West Troy,) (John Jock and 
Jamet Uart,) saloon keepers, 156.!< 
Jock, John, iWest Troy,) (JocJc d: Hart.) 
Johnson, C. Mrs., (Ireland Corners,) farmer 

Johnson, John, (West Albany,) R. R. 

watchman and farmer 12. 
Johnson, Joseph T., (Ndwtonville,) Bought 

Road, farmer 100. 
Johnson, Matthew, (Cohoes,) Southkil 

Road, farmer 17fi. 
Johnson. T., (West Albany^) farmer 12. 

Johnson. , (West Troy,) ( Wager, Falet 

A Co.) 
Jones, Ebenezer Jr., (Albany. 1 {with haac,) 

A. & S. T. P.. farmer lenses JOO. 
Jones, Henry, (West Troy,) toy store, 

house and sign painter, 3'J Union. 
Jones, James, (West Troy,) watches, jew- 
elry and fancy goods, 3 Rath's Block, 
* Broadway. 
Jones, J. M. &Co., (West Troy.) (R. W. 
Jonei,) street carmanufs., Berlin, Circle 
and Salem. 
Jones, M. V. B., (West Troy,) sergeant and 
commander of Capitol Police, West 
Troy Precinct. 
Jones. Robert, (West Troy,) shoe maker, 

1.39 Broadway. 
Jones, B. W., (West Troy,) (J. M. Jones <* 

Jnlien, Norbert, (Green Island,) boot and 

shoe maker, 44 George. 
June, Cathanne, (Green Island,) nurse. 

Canal, near Htate Dam. 
Kale, Geo., (West Albany,) drover and far- 
mer 16. 
KAY, JAMES, (Green Island,) prop. Uncle 
Jim's Cabin, corner Paine and Albany 
Kearney, Terrance, (West Troy,) black- 
smith, Erie, near Blackrock. 
Kearns, Edwin & Harrison, (Lisha's Kill.) 
props, of Keams Hotel, A. & S. T. P. 
KE3LER, JOHN, (West Troy,) market 

gardener and farmer 7". 
KELLEY, PATRICK. (West Troy,) livery 

stable, !) and 10 Washington. 
Kelly, Edward, (West Albany,) farmer 9. 
Kelly, Lewis, (West Albany) farmer 10. 
KELLY, MARGARET Mrs.. (Green Is- 
land,) Mohawk Saloon, corner Paino 
and Market. 
Kelsf y, H. C, (West Troy,) (Jacob Piatt di 


Kenny, Arthur, (West Troy,) lawyer, Wis- 

waU'e block. 
Kerker, Abram, (West Albany,) farmer 

leases 55. 
KILBOURN, WILLIAM, (Albany,) drum 

mannf. and farmer 37. 
Kildorhouso, Anthony, (Lisha's Kill,) A. & 

S. T. P., farmer leases 50. 
KILLBOY, JOHN CAPT., (West Troy,) 

saloon, 28 Broadway. 
King, Peter, (Lisha's Kill,) (.with Minor E. 

Poison.) fanner 101. 
KIRK, WILLIAM, (Ireland Corners,) far- 
mer leases 10. 

Klrkr'r, Elizabeth Mrs., (Newtonville,) far- 
mer W%. 

Knapp, Peter, (Albany,) A. & 8. T. P., 
farmer 10. 

Knower. D. & Co., (West Troy.) (Mmrit 
Cushman and Joseph McQuide,) dry 
goods, groceries and provisions, 443 

Knower, John. (West Troy,) (James Roy 
<i Co.,)(Tioii (Sr Co.) 

Knowlson, Thomas, (West Troy,) lumber 
dealer. *.i7 Erie. 

Kooii , Jacob, ( West Troy,) boots and shoes, 
172 Broadway. 

KROSS, GEORUE, (W^atervllet Center,) 
fanner 106. 

LADU, ABRAM N., (Newtonville,) far- 
mer 125. 
Laley, John, (West Troy,) grocery and sa- 
loon, 23 Genesee. 
Lambert, William, (Cohoes,) London Road, 

near Summit Station, farmer 2S. 
La Montague, D., (West Troy,) saloon, 74 

LAMSON, H. B., (Newtonville,) lawyer, 
office .3(i9 Broadway, Albany, and far- 
mer 12. 
Lance, Conrad, (Ireland Corners,) farmer 

Landry, Charles, (West Troy,) grocer, 401 

Lane, Patrick, (West Troy,) saloon, 84 

Lang, John, (Ireland Corners,) farmer 

LANG, Robert, (Ireland Corners,) farmer. 
Lansiii, Anna Miss, (West Troy,) (with 

Elizabeth,) farmer 24. 
Lansiu, Elizabeth, (West Troy,) (with 

Anna.) fanner 24. 
LANSING, ABRAM J., (Lisho's Kill,) far- 
mer 80. 
LANSIN<J, ABRAM L., (West Troy,) far- 
mer 97. 
LANSING, ABRAM V. P., (Lisha's Kill,) 

(II ith Cornelius A.,) farmer 144. 
Lansing, Andrew, (Crescent, Saratoga Co.,) 

Lower Aquednct. farmer 85. 
Lansing, Benjamin B., (Lisha's Kill,) far- 
mer 121. 
Lansing. Benjamin H., (Lisha's Kill,) far- 
mer 87. 
Lansing, Cornelius, (Lisha's Kill,) farmer 

Kill,) (with Abram V. P..) farmer 144. 

Lansing, Cornelins H., (Lisha's Kill,) far- 
mer 40. 

LANSING, CORNELIUS T., (Lisha's Kill,) 

Lansing, Krancia T., (Cohoes.) Bought 
Road, milk dealer and farmer 16U. 

Lansing. Gnrritt. (West Troy.) farmer 130. 

LANSING, HENRY A., (Lisha's Kill,) 
(with John J.,) farmer 140. 

Lansing, Henry O., (Lisha's Kill,) farmer 

LaiAlng, J.icob H., (Lisha's Kill,) farmer 
leases 100. 

Lansing, Jeremiah, (Albany,) gardener and 
farmer 6. 

LANSING, JOHN J., (Lisha's Kill,) (wi<A 
Henry A.,) farmer 140. 

— or the best Jr'I-A.IVOS, UiiCiA-ISTS. and other IVLusical Goods, 
go to Hidley's Miusic Store. 543 Broad-way, Albany, N. Y. 




We would call atlcntioii of the legal profeoslon to THE ALBANY LAW JOURNAL, 
a weekly publication. Each number containB 'i\ pa^es ol' readiii^^ inaiter. It is not 
merely a " Law Report," but a medium of conveying to the profession of the country 
the iHtcst intelligence of intt'rrst on all Bnbjects pertaining to Law. Also, valuable 
and original articleB on subjects of genrral legal interest; discussions on Law Reform ; 
reviews' of important derisions: a Digest of the latest decisions of tho Courts ol this 
and other States, and of the United States Courts; also ot the Eni^lish decisions' of 
interest in this country ; a collection of the general legal news of the week, and care- 
iully prepared rcviowf^ of new works un legalsubjects. 

Arrangements have beeu made with many of the ablest jndi;es and lawyers of the 
country for contributions on current legal topics. 


six large octavo volumes $30.00 

St'venth volume in press and will be issued in the Siiring of 1870, and will 
contain the several laws of the Session of 1810. 


Large octavo. Full sheep 10.00 

BIKGUAM ON DESCENTS. Full sheep Octavo (i.OO 

WARREN'S LAW STUDIES. (New Edition.) Full sheep, 

MURRAY'S UNITED STATES COURTS. Designed for the um- of At- 
torneys, and also for the Deputies of the United States Marshals, with 
Practical Forms, and an Appendix. Full Sheep, 3.00 

SUPERVISOR'S MANUAL, with Forms, 3.00 


Forms, i.'M 

NEW YORK CODE OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION, containing all the School 

Laws of the State. Full sheep, 3.00 



binding, 3.00 

]Vow in Prcssi, and will soon be Ii^sHcd : 

YORK, Irom the orgnnization of tlie I^^ul■ancc Department, to and in- 
cluding the year ISiin, by WILLIAM BARNES, Superintendent of the 
Department ; including also the Comptroller's Insurance Reports, 1848- 

1858, contained in three volumes 


Fullsheep,, '^■■•0 








And a General Stock of 




No. 676 Broadway, Albany, N. Y, 




AM©plimB Mmm© f trt© - 

Also Sole Manufacturers of tho 

Insutalecl Iron Him 

Piano Forte. 

Wlitiloyale and Retail. 

•*^ ^AREROOMS at tie FACTORY, 

'*'' Dorner of Broadway 
jt nd N. Ferry Street, 
3Ui ALBANY, N. Y. 

Every Pinno is Warranted. Tlicfe 

Piano Fortes liave received Uctniy 

Gold Medals and Diplomas Jrom ttie different Fairs and InstitutCB. An illiiptrated 
Circular will be sent on application, from which a person can select with full confidence 
that as good an instrument will be sent ae if he should select for himself. Address, 





Laneing, John V. A., (Lieha's Kill,) farmer 

Lansing, Joseph A.. (Albany,) grocer. 
Lansing, Lavina, (Lisha's Kill,) farmer 130. 
Lansing, Maria and Sarah, (Lisha's Kill,) 

farmer 60. 
Lansing, Peter, (Lleha's Kill,) post master, 

general merchant and notary public. 
Lansing, Stephen, heirs of, (Lisha's Kill,) 

{Mizabeth, Abbie C, Cornelius S. and 

[V. Ostrander,) farmers 60. 

Kill,) raiserof Surprise Oats and iarmer 

LAN8LEY, THOMAS, (Albany,) A. & S. 

T. P., blacksmith, gardener and farmer 

Latham, J. Q., (West Troy,) (.Afford S 

Latham, Wm. G., (Newtonvillc,) prop. 

Hotel, Latham Corners. 
Latta,J. B.,(WeBtTroy,) assistant weigh- 

master, canal collector's office. 
Lawrence, Edward, (West Troy,) mannf. of 

ammunition, HI Broadway. 
Lawrence, J. M., (West Troy,) (Lawremx 

& Woodward.) assistant assessor in- 
ternal revenue, and. div., 14 dist., also 

notary public. 
Lawrence, J. W.,(Green Island,) (Torrence, 

MivHarn <fe Co.) 
Lawrence & Woodward, (West Troy,) 

(J. M. Lawrence and C. O. Woodward,) 

insurance agents, Wiswall's Block, 

Lawson, C. W., (West Troy,) farmer 160. 
Learned, George, (West Troy,) grocer, 279 

Leclaire, Benjamin, (Green Island,) shoe 

maker, a9 George. 
LBGAULT, L. F., (West Troy,) millinery 

and fancy goods, 193 Broadway. 
Lehmann, Daniel, (West Troy,) saloon, 

Leister, John, (Lisha's Kill,) A. &S. T. P., 

farmer 6. 
LKNKIBWIEZ, J., (West Troy,) dealer in 

all kinds of domestic and imported ci- 
gars and tobacco, ISlJi Broadway. 
Lent, Mary Mrs., (West Troy,) grocer, 

corner Schenectady and Federal. 
Lcnwav, Alexander, (West Troy,) billiard 

and bowling saloon, 15S Broadway. 
LEONARD, CHAS. H., CNewtonvUle,) gar- 
dener and farmer ao. 
Leonard, H. D., (West Troy,) farmer. 
Leonard, Henry H., (Albany,) A. & 8. T. 

P., farmer 18. 
Leonard, Richard, (Green Island,) groceries 

and dry goods, corner George and Arch. 
LeRoy, H. S., (West Troy,) grocer, 393 

Levans, William, (Ireland Corners,) farmer 

lpAfi6R 1.20 

Levings, John, (Ireland Corners,) farmer 8. 
Levings, Martin, (Newtonville,) farmer 

Lewis, Stephen J., (West Troy,) State lum- 
ber measurer. 

Licker, Lewis, (Watervliet Center,) farmer 

Lighthall, All, (West Troy,) saloon, 72 

Link, Ellas, (Cohoes,) Manor Line Road, 

farmer 3. 
Little, Thomas, (Newtonville,) farmer 2. 
Little, Ware C, (Albany,) law publisher 

and farmer 55. 
Lobdell, A. S. Mrs., (West Troy,) (B. Lob- 
dell A Co.) 
Lobdell, H. A Co., (West Troy.) {Henry 

and Mrs. A. S.,) dry goods, 18K Union. 
Lobdell, Henry, (West Troy,) (B. Lobdell & 

Lobdell, James D., (West Troy,) dry goods 

and wall paper, 191 Broadway. 
Lobdell, R. S., (West Troy,) supt. West 

Troy Gas Light Co. 
LOCKROW, VAN BUREN (Albany,) A. & 

S. T. P., gardener and farmer 66. 
Lockwood, J. H., (West Troy) saloon, 61 


L0MA8, GEORGE A., (Shakers, Albany,), 
presiding elder, South Family. 

Long, David, (Albany,) gardener and farmer 
leases 80. 

Looby, Patrick, (West Troy,) saloon, Erie. 

Lorman, John, (West Troy,) grocer, 149 

Lorman, Mary A., (West Troy,) confection- 
ery and ice cream saloon, 119 Broad- 

Loveland, Horace, (West Troy.) lumber in- 
spector, Genesee, corner Union. 

LOWE, JEREMIAH, (Shakers, Albany,) 

presiding elder. West Family. 
Lundergan, John, (West Troy,) farmer 78. 
Lunnhan, C., (Cohoes,) farmer leases 75. 
Lynan & Lyons, (West Troy,) ( Wm. Lynan 

and John Lyons,) grocery and saloon, 

54 Union. 
L3man, Wm.,(West Troy,) (Lynan & Lyons.) 
Lynch, Patrick Mrs., (West Troy,) grocer, 

Schenectady corner Federal. 
Lyon, Abel, (Albany,) physician, gardener 

and fanner 6. 
Lyons, James, (West Troy,) grocer, 87 

Lyons, James, (West Troy,) grocery and 

saloon, William. 
Lyons, James, (Ireland Corners,) farmer 

Lyons, John, (West Troy,) grocery and 

saloon, 15 Genesee. 
Lyons, John, (West Troy,) (Lynan 6k 

Lyons, Timothy, (West Troy,) grocer, 88 

Macklin, Wm., (West Troy,) stoves and tin- 
ware, 233 Broadway. 
Macomus, John, (Lisha's Kill,) farmer 30. 
Madder, Jacob, (Green Island,) saloon 

keeper, Albany Avenue. 
Maghan, John, (West Albany,) farmer 8. 
Magley, Mary E. Mrs,, (Lisha's Kill,) A. & 

S. T. P., farmer 12. 
Maguier, James B., (West Troy,) 2d clerk, 

canal toll collector's office. 
Mallory, B. L., (Troy, Rensselaer Co.,) (E. 

L. Mallory & Son, Troy,) T. & C. Road, 

farmer 40. 
Malony, D., (Newtonville,)fanner 10. 
Mann, John and James, (West Troy,) shoe 

maker, Erie. 
Mara, Patrick, (West Troy,) grocer, 91 




For the best f'lA.lS/Oy, ORGr-A-JN 13, and other IMusical t^oods, 
go to HidJey's Music Store, 543 Broadway, Albany, N. Y. 




281 Broadway, "West Troy, N. T. 

Keeps constantly on hand all kinds of 

Slironds, Caps iii Dnilertalers' Goofls. 

H e arse elikI Carriage s 

Furniehed at Short Notice. 

I2i Madison Avenue, Steamboat Square, 

Also Dealer in Fish and Oysters. 

The largest and most complete Pbotographic Establishment in Albany. Fbotographs 
in every style, finished by talented artistB, la Water Colore, India Ink, Oil &c. JEvery 
other style of Pictare copied and enlarged to any size and style of finish. Beantifal 
work gaaranteed at moderate prices. 

■ Clor the iBe«t 1P1AW6B, bUfelMS, and other WITSIfcAL il60 I M« 
' Ko to Hldley'a raaplo Store, 648 Broadirar, Albany, N. T. 



Marith, EllKa Mrs., (Schenectady, Schenec- 
tady Co.,) farmer 50. 
Marcy. H, 8., (Greeii Island,) president of 

Mark, Geo., (West Troy,) snpt. West Troy 

Marmau, James, (West Albany,) farmer 5. 

Miir,h, Mllo, (West Troy,) (\Ii(rah i& Wis- 

Marsh & Wiswall, CVest Troy,) (J/i/o 
Marsh and Oeo. M. Wiswall,) lumber 
dealers, 11 Genesee. 

Martin, Johu, (West Troy,) bliicksmith, 88 

Martin, John, (LishaV Kill.) farmer 40. 

Marliii. Turns, (Lisha's Kill.) farmer i>. 

M.VSTKRSON, JOHX, (Scheuectady, Sche- 
nectady Co.,) farmer 55. 

Mather, Jacob, (Green Island,) saloon, Al- 
bany Avenue. 

Matlier, J., (West Albany,) postmaster and 
freight ajreut N. Y. C. R. R. 

Ma^v. ell, William S., (Newtonville,) post 
master and general merchant. 

Mayhew. Steph^'n, (West Troy,) harness, 
saddle and trunk maker, 64 Whitehall. 

Mayiiard, Steven, (Lisha's Kill,) A. Jt S. T. 
P., farmer leases 113. 

Mays, Stephen, ^West Troy,) harness, 64 

McAllister, -Alexander, (West Troy,) insur- 
ance and real estate agent, lill Broad- 

McAlonie, Robert, fWest Troy.) harness 
maker, 4 Rath's Block, Broadway. 

McBain. Geo.. (Li-has Kill,) farmer 145. 

-McBAlN, WM. ilEXRY, (Lisha's Kill,) 

McBRlDE, ELIZA A. Mrs., (West Troy,) 
fancy goods, 131 Broadway. 

McBride, John, (West Troy,) boatman, 131 

McCabe, John, (West Albany,) farmer 30. 

McC'all, James, (West Troy,) grocer, 307 

McChesney, " Samuel R., (Newtonville,) 

-McClare, James, (West Troy,) saloon, 999 

McCleary, E. 6., (Watervliet Center,) Mill 
Road, farmer 52. 

McUord, James, (West Troy,) saloon, 307 

McDaniel, John, (Lisha's Kill,) farmer 61. 

llcDermott, Patrick, (Albany,) A. & S. T. 
P., farmer leases 30. 

McDonald, Rachel .\., (Schenectady, Schen- 
ectady Co..) fariLer 50. 

McDonough, John, (West Troy,) meat mar- 
ket, 89 Whitehall. 

McDonough, Lawrence. (West Troy,) sa- 
loon, head of Broadway. 

McDongall, John Mrs., (West Troy,) fur- 
uisMag store, Broadway. 

McKlroy, Samael, (Ireland Comers,) farmer 

McElroy, Thomas, (Ireland Cornets,) far- 
mer 5. 

JkEwen, Catherine, (West Troy,) grocery, 
97 Union. 

1I('GEE, JAMES, (Lisha's Kill,) switch 
man. Center Station, and farmer 21. 

McGinn, Patrick, (West Troy,) saloon, S97 
South Albany. 

McGrath, Edward, (West Troy,) groceries 

and provisions, corner. Krie and CTtica. 
McGrath, E. Miss, (West Trov,) millinery, 

dress making and fancy goods, 195 

McGrath, John, (West Troy,) Belle Saloon, 

319 Broadway. 
MoGRATH, MICHAZL, (Green Ihlaad,) 

procer, All)any -\ venue. 
McCi'raw, Pat. (West Troy. )s:il"on. y50-'io. 
McGuIre, Phi.ip, (WcstTr.iV.i ttro'Cr 65 

Mcintosh, W. S., (NewtonvillM !!i,.i . ;i. i 
McLean, Joseijli, (West Triy ■■f 'l 'Od l 

Vi'ood yard', 44 BroMd\vAy,'also notary 

McLcary, Cornelius H., (NewtonTille,) far- 
mer 17. 
McLeese, J. Mrs., (West Troy,) grocer. 

South Albai.y, near North. 
McLellan. Alexander, (West Troy,) iefller 

in hardware, -stoves, &c., and manuf. 

canal lanterns, 18 Union. 
McLellan, William, (West Troy,) stove 

dealer, 18 Union. 
McMahan, John, (West Troy,) grocer, up- 
per aide cut. 
McMann, James, (West Troy,) (with Wil- 

tiam,} fa-'-m«r61. 
McMann, John, (West Troy,) canal grocery, 

corner Union and Water. 
McMann, Peter, (West Troy,) saloon, 38 

McMann, William, (West Troy,) (with 

Jamea^) farmer 61. 
McMeuomeoy, Johu, Rev., (Green Island,) 

pastor of St. Joseph's Ciniieii- 
McMoran, John, (West Troy.) undertak"r, 

97 Broadway. 
McNally, Wm. R., (West Troy,) furniture 

dealer, 376 Broadway. 
McNamara, John, (Watervliet Center,) far- 
mer 15. 
McNamara, John, (West Troy,) canal barn 

and saloon. 34 Erie. 
McNulty, H. -Mrs., (West Troy,) grocer. 

Union, corner Ohio. 
McNulty, Thomai F., (West Troy,) irro- 

ceries, provisions &c., corner Union 

and Ohio. 
McNutt, James, (Albany,) A. & S. T. P., 

farmer 1'i. 
McNmt, Reubou J., (Albany,) A. * S. T. 

P., gardener and farmer 10. 
McQuide, Josei.ih, ( West Truy,) {D. KnoPtr 

& Co.) 
McSoley, John, (WatervliotCenter.) fanner 

Mead & O'Brien. (West Troy,) f IT. ,/. Mmd 

and R.J. O'Brien^) groceries itc, 61 

Mead, W. J., (West Troy,) (-W ■/ (4 

Meagher, Wm.. (West Trey,) liquor dealer, 

ff7 Broadway. 
Menand, Louis, (Albany,) florist, nii; eiy- 

raan and farmer y. 
Meneely, B. A. cj 'i. R., (Vv'est Troy,) bell 

foundry, Broadway. 
Merchant, (Jhas. \V'., (-"^cwtonville,) 

Mercier, Peter. (West Troy,) blacksmith. 
Merriam, J. O., (Green Ic-lauJ,) {Torifn--*^ 

Merriam ifc Co.) 

' go to Hidler'a ntualc Store, S43 0rD«4irar, AlbaBy.lC. V. 



Metcalf, William, (West Troy,) blacksmith. 

Michael, Peter, (Albany,) farmer leases 150. 
MILES, THOMAS, (fareen Island,) {E. 

More 4b Co.) 
Miller, Benjamin, (Guilderland.l farmer 70. 
Miller. C. C, (Newtonville,) baker. 
MILLER, CHAUNCEY, (Shakers, Albany,) 

Bupt. of Church Family. 
Miller, Chas. D., (Watervliet Center,) high- 
way commissioner and farmer leases 57. 
Miller, Frederick, (Watervliet Center,) far- 
mer 57. 
Miller, Henry, (Albany,) milk dealer and 

farmer leases 78. 
Miller, Henry, (Albany,) farmer leases 100. 
Miller, James, (Albany,) A. & S. T. P., far- 
mer 50. 
Miller, Margaret Mrs., (Cohocs,) Groe&- 

beck Corners, farmer 4. 
Miller, Sarah C. Mrs., (N«wtonville,) Grove 

Cottage, farmer 10. 
Miller, William J., (West Troy,) gardener 

and farmer 23. 
Miller, , (Newtonville,) Town Honse 

Corners, farmer 100. 
Mink, D. C, (Ireland Corners,) forwarder. 
Miracle, Jacob, (Newtonville.) farmer 108. 
MITCHELL, JOSEPH L., (West Troy,) 

farmer 20. 
Mitchell, Thomas B., (West Troy,) ex- 
pressman, 365 River. 
Mix, Isaac, (West Troy,) farmer 11. 
Moloney, Dennis, (West Troy,) grocer, 

Utica, corner George. 
Monroe, Jonathan A., (West Albany,) A. & 

S. T. P., cattle dealer and farmer 17. 
Montgomery, Matthew, (West Troy,) speca- 

lator, 197 Broadway. 
Moody, David, (West Troy,) boots and 

shoes, Broadway, near Buffalo. 
Mooney, William, (Green Island,) grocer. 

Swan, corner jamew. 
MOORE, C. T., (West Troy,) news dealer 

and stationer, 4 WiswaU's Block. 

Morehoad, John, (Ireland Corners,) farmer 

Morrison ifeColwell, (Green Island,) (James 

Morrleon and Tkomae Colwell,) props. 

Eagle Foundry. 
Morrison, Hannah E. Mrs., (West Troy,) 

fruit and confectionery, corner Union 

and Dry Dock. 
Morrison, James, (Green Island,) (ifomwrt 

& Coluiell.) 
MORS, CHARLES H., (Green Island,) 

(E. Mors &. Co.) 
MORS, E. & CO., (Green Island,) (Si«Ao 

and Charles U. Mors, and Thomas 

Miles.) flaw mill. State Dam. 
MORS, ELISHA, (Green Island,) (E. Mors 

<& CoA 
Mosely, H. T.. (Albany,) piano maker. 
MOSES, ABRAM, (West Troy,) dealorin 

second hand clothing, cleaning and re- 

giiring done at J. Poole's old stand, 02 
(West Troy,) (J7a»u)«« (6 

Mosher, Alfred, 

Mosher, Geo. B. 

sell db Co.) 
Mndell, Arthur, (Ireland Comers,) farmer 

leases 80. 

, (West Troy,) (Hall, Siu- 

Mullen, James, (West Troy,) grocer, 58 

Mullen, John, (West Troy,) lumber in- 
spector, 57 Ohio. 
Mullin, Patrick, (West Troy,) saloon, 95 

Mullins, M., (West Troy,) saloon. 
Murphy, Abram E., (West Albany,) far- 
mer 5. 
Murphy, Philip, (West Albany.) farmer BB. 
Murray, John, (West Troy,) policeman. 
Murray, Patrick, (West Troy,) 5th clerk, 

canal toll collector's office. 
Myers, John F., (Lisha's Kill,) farmer 21. 
Myers, William, (Albany,) retail liquor 

National Bank of West Troy, (West Troy,) 
Joseph M. Haewell, president ; Geo.B. 
Wilson, cashier. 
Nearey, Andrew, (West Albany,) R. R. 

watchman and farmer 8. 
Neaee, Conrad, (Ireland Comers,) farmer 

Ncsbitt, John H., (West Troy,) drugs and 

liquors, 30 Ohio. 
New, Philip E., (West Troy,) boarding 

house, 23 Union, 
Newbury, George D., (West Troy,) rope 

and twine manuf. and gardener. 
Newklrk, John A., (West Troy,) black- 
smith, corner Owasco and Broadway. 
Newth, Ann Mrs., (West Troy,) dress 

maker, 81 William. 
Newth, William, (West Troy,) gas inspec- 
tor, house M Wilham. 
Newton, J. M,, estate, heirs of, (Newton- 
viUe,) ( Walter M., John M. and H. B.) 
Nichols, James, (West Albany,) farmer 19. 
Nixon, Simon, (West Troy,) crockery^ 106 

Norbert, John, (West Troy,) shoemaker, 

22 Schenectady. 
Noxon, John, (West Troy,) grocer, 41 Ferry. 
NORTH, FAMILY, (Shakers, Albany.) Syl- 
vester S. Prentiss, presiding elder ; 
Sarah A. Vanwick, presiding eldress ; 
Chauncy Copley, snpt. ; Harriet Ing- 
ham, female aupt. 
Noxon, John M., (Ireland Corners,) farmer 

Noxon, Peter B., (Ireland Corners,) physi- 
cian and farmer 15. 
Noxon, Robert, (West Troy,) grocery, 41 

Noxon, Robert J., (West Troy,) prop, of 

Honse of Lords, 3 Canal, near Ferry. 
Nutler, Michael, (West Albany,) farmer 60. 
Nutting, Alfred, (West Troy,) pattern 

maker, 2fi9 Broadway. 
Oathout, Daniel, (West 'rroy,)^farmer. 
OATHOUT, GEO. A., (West Troy,) faraiei 

Oathout, Humphrey, (Newtonville,) farmer 

Oathout, Jacob, (Lisha's Kill,) A. & S. T. 

P f&miBr 19 
OATEfoUT, SOLOMON, (Newtonville,) 

farmer 70. 
O'Brian, Edward, (West Troy,) groceries 

&c., 141 Union, 
O'Brian, Michael, (West Troy,) blacksmith, 

164 Albany St. 
O'Brien, Francis, (West Troy,) meat mar- 
ket, 174 Broadway. 

|lor the beet PIAJVOS, OilG-.AJVS. and other Mlusical Goods, 
go to Hidley's Music Store, 543 Broadway, AJtoany, N. Y. 



O'Brien, James, (West Troy,) saloon, Al- 
bany St. 

O'Brien, Mnthew, (Lieha'e Kill,) farmer 45. 

O'Brien, K. J., (West Troy,) {Mead A 

Oclup, Peter, (Waterrliet Center,) farmer 

O'Connell, John, (West Troy,) carpenter, 
grocer and saloon keeper, 45 Schenec- 
tady St. 

0'CONNER,'CHAS., (We«t Alhany,) (with 

Fichard Scully,) prop, of Drovers' Ex- 
change Hotel. 
Ogden, J. C, (West Troy,) (Bill, Ogdtn & 

Van Sehoonhoven.) 
O'Hern, Patrick, (West Troy,) saloon, 66 

O'Herron, Timothy A., (West Troy,) let 

clerk, canal collector's office. 
Olcott, Thomas W., (Albany,) president of 

Albany Raral Cemetrj. 
Oliver, Abram, (Watervliet CTenter,) near 

{■ort's Perry, farmer 12«. 
Oliver, John, (West Troy,) hair dresser, 

Collins House. 
Oliver, Peter, (Watervliet Center,) Fort's 

Ferry Road, farmer 80. 
Oliver, Thos. & Brothers, (Cohoes,) (Geo. 

John and William,) props, of vinegar 

mannf., Cohoes, and farmers 265, Manor 

Line Road. 
Oliver, William, (Lisha's Kill,) farmer 43. 
Onderdenk, P. J., (Watervliet Center,) 

Port's Perry Rosa, farmer 130. 
ORLOP, AMOS C, (Newtonville,) farmer 

Osborn, Abijah, (Ireland Comers,) farmer 

Osterhont, Jacob, (West TroyO farmer ISO. 
Ostrom, Daniel D., (Lisha's Kill,) farmer 

O'Sallivan, James, (West Troy,) grocer 

and insurance agent, 70 Broadway. 
Overocker, M. B., (West Troy,) bowling 

saloon and canal stables, 19 Union. 
Owen, William A., (West Troy,) toll gate 


Page, Geo.^ (Lisha's Kill,) farmer 70. 
Pafil, Joseph, (West Troy,) boots and shoes, 

871 Broadway. 
PALMER, E. H., (Albany,) prop, of Crane's 

Hotel; Troy Road. 
Parrott, John, (West Troy,) shoe maker, 

Partridge, Geo., (Newtonville,) farmer 4. 
Passon, Minor E., (Lisha's Kill,) (with Pe- 

ter KinQ,) farmer 101. 
Patridge, fidward, (West Troy,) grocery 

and saloon, 385 Albany Road, corner 

Patten, Spencer G., (Watervliet Center,) 

butcher and farmer leases 35. 
Peak & Brown, (West Troy,) {M. B. Peak 

and J, E. Brown,) hardware, cornet 

Broadway and Canal. 
Peak, M. R., (West Troy,) (Peak <Sk Brown.) 
Peart, William, (Green Island,) boot and 

shoe maker, (Seorge. 
Peck, J. M., (West Troy,) farmer leases 3. 
Peets, Louisa Mrs., (Albany,) A. & S. T. 

P., farmer 15. 
Peets, Michael, (Albany,) butcher and far- 
mer 15. 

Pepper, Henry, (Watervliet Center,) farmer 

Percy, James, (Watervliet Center,) store 

and poet office. 
Perry, C. E., (Albany,) consul at Aspinwall. 
Peters, Margaret A. Mrs., (Albany,) farmer 

Pfordt, Joseph J., (Albany,) nurseryman, 

florist and fanner 70. 

PHELPS, ADDISON, (Ireland Corners,) 
school teacher and farmer 80. 

Phelps, Jas. F., (West Troy,) (Phelps db 

Phelps & Smith, (West Troy,) (Jas. F. 
■Phelps and Chas. M. Smith,) lumber 
dealers, 244 Broadway. 

Phelps, Solomon, (Watervliet Center,) 
(with Hamilton,) farmer 86. 

Phillips, Aaron, (Watervliet Center,) ter- 
mer 10, 

Philo, Lemuel S., (Newtonville,) farmer 

l6&fiGB '75,. 

Philo, L. G., (West Troy,) meat stall, 8 

Pierce, Henry P., (West Troy,) lumber in- 
spector, 491 Montgomery. 

Pierce, Richard S., (Lieha'sKill,) farmer 70. 

Piley. John, (Albany,) A. & S. T. P., farmer 

Pinckney, Wm., (West Troy,) tailor, 30 

Pineer, Peter, (Ireland Comers,) farmer 10. 

Pitts, Ann Mrs., (Newtonville,) farmer 7J«. 

Pitts, Isaac B., (West Troy,) Asporobush 
Road, farmer 76. 

Pitts, Sylvester H., (West Troy,) Ports 
Perry Road, farmer 60. 

Plant, C, (Newtonville,! Albany and Cres- 
cent Plank Road, farmer 57. 

Piatt, George P., (West Troy,) (Jacob Piatt 

Piatt, Jacob & Co., (West Troy,) ( (?a)ri7e 
P. Piatt and B. C. Kelsey,) lumber mer- 
chants, 8 Geneeee. 

POINEER, THOMAS J., (Ireland Corners,) 
farmer lOX- 

Pollock, Barney, (Cohoes,) Dunsbach Ferry 
Road, farmer 175. 

Pollock, John, (Watervliet Center,) Asporo- 
bush Road, farmer 70. 

POTTENBORGH, HENRY, (Newtonville,) 
farmer leases 32. 

Potter, O. P., (West Troy,) timber dealer, 
128 Union. 

Powel, Thomas, (Crescent, Saratoga Co.,) 
Summit Bridge, farmer 40. 

Powell. William, (West Troy,) blacksmith, 
27 Union. 

Power, Jeffl-ey, (West Troy,) saloon, 227 
South Albany. 

POWERS, JOHN, (West Troy,) grocery 
and saloon, 316 Albany Road. 

Albany,) presiding elder. North Family. 

Prime, Francis, (Ireland Corners,) surveyor 
and farmer 28. 

PurceU, John, (West Troj,) merchant tail- 
or, 189 Broadway. 

Purcell, Patrick, (West Troy,) gardener. 

(Buswell, Durant <fc Co.) 

Quigley, Dennis, (West Troy,) tin peddler, 
62>f Erie. 

lOf tlie best PIA.]SrOS. ORGrAN«, and other Miisical G-oocls, 
go to Hidley's Music Store, 543 Broadway. -A-Ibany, N. Y. 









Sheet Iron Ware, 

At Lowest Casli Pries.. 

olgenl for Boyle's 


The best Coal and tfood 
Cookiuff Stove made. 

Also Agent for Hansom's 

@ooi 01i@@f » UMty» lot 
llfiM> P&¥'Of it© a^i 

The Celebrated Syphon JF^ue • 

liiriie sr 



^^g most Powerful Meater, 
the most durable and the best 
Parlor Stove in use, for sate at \ 

88 Washington Avenue, 

ror the Ke«i PIANOS, OReANS, :i;i<i utJiir MUSICAl. GOO^S, ^ 
ora tn Hlillnv'a Wlunlr. Store. fi43 Broadwav. AlbauT. N. T. 



Qaieley, William, (Albany,) A. & 8. T. P., 

lurmer 140. 
Qnlnan, Bartholomew, (West Troy,) gro- 
cery and Baloon, 3(i Genesee. 
Qninn, Thomas, (West Troy,) grocery and 

saloon, S2 Brie. 
RANKIN, DAVID, (West Troy,) carpenter 

and builder, 83 Federal. 
RANKIN, JOHN W., (West Troy,) carpen- 
ter and builder, 33 Federal. 
Ransom, Albion, (Albany,) store moulder 

and ftirnaceman. 
Bapp, Charles, (Albany,) A. & S. T. P., far- 
mer 30. 
Bath, Thomas, (West Troy,) hair dresser, 

6 Rath Block. 
Raymond, Henry Rev., (Coboes,) pastor of 

Dutch Reformed Church, Oroeebeclc 

Reamer, Benjamin,(Cohoee,) London Road, 

farmer 133. 
Reardon. Thomas, (West Troy,) boots and 

shoes, 63 Whitehall. 
Reed, H., (West Albany,) fhrmer 6. 
Reed, William, (Albany,) farmer leases 42. 
Rehlhart, Ohas., (West Troy,) (Z«i««r * 

RemiDgton, James, (Green Island,) Insur- 

BEce acent. Paine, below Market. 
EemseB, H. R., (Newtonville,) general 

snpt. Treadwell Stove Co. of Albany, 

and farmu: 13. 
Rcnn, JameB7(Ireland Corners,) farmer 8^. 
Reynolds, David, (Lisha'e Hill,) farmer 137. 
Richards, Albert, (West Troy,) lumber 

dealer, Erie, corner Canal. 
Richardson, A., (West Troy,) firmer 89. 

(Tliomas Michardson & Co..) attorney 

and counselor at law, and notary public, 

na Broadway. 
Richardson, I. P., (West Troy,) telegraph 

operator, 160 Broadway. 
Richardson, Thomas & Co., (West Troy,) 

(.Alfred W.,) grocery, canal stable and 

forwarding, 64 Whitehall. 
RICHMOND, GALEN, (Shakers, Albany,) 

sunt. South Family. 
RIKER, WILLIAM M., (Schenectady, 

Schenectady Co.,) farmer ISO. 
■Riley, Alexander, (Lisha's Kill,) farmer 26. 
Riley, James, (West Troy,) dry goods and 

groceries, 399 Broadway. 
Riley, John, (Newtonville,) farmer 5. 
Riley, Maria Mrs.. (Lisha's Kill,) farmer20. 
Riley, Michael, (West Albany,) farmer 7. 
Riley, Patrick, (West Troy,) grocer, 67 

Riley, W. Capt., (West Troy,) Watervliet 

Roberts, Franjj, (Newtonville,) carpenter 

and farmer 12. 
RobiuBon, Chas., (Newtonville,) farmer 4. 

harness and collar maker, 66 White- 
Robinson, P. & B. R., (West Troy,) canal 

stable and grocery, 90 Whitehall. 
ROBINSON, R., (West Troy,) (D. Scrafford 
<t Co.,) (Belts & Bobinson,) coal dealer, 

276 Broadway. 
ROBINSON, ROBERT, (Newtonville,) far- 
mer leases 43. * 

R0BI80N, THOMAS, (West Troy,) gro- 
ceries and liquors, 60 Ohio. 

Rockefeller, Jonas, (Lisha's Kill,) farmer 

Eockenstire, Philip, (Newtonville,) farmer 

Rockenstyer, Daniel, (Newtonville,) fir- 
mer 4. 

Rockinstire, Catharine, (Lisha's Kill,) A. * 
8. T. P., farmer BM. 

Roeselle, T., (Albany,) A. & 8. T. P., hotel 
keeper and farmer 110. 

Roff, C, (West Troy,) London Koad, farmer 

Roff, Frederick, (Cohoee,) London Road, 
farmer 133. 

ROFF, WM., (Cohoes,) London Road, far- 
mer 70. 

Rogers, Patrick, (West Troy,) policeman. 

Rogers, Peter A., (West Troy,) justice of 
the peace, 164 Broadway. 

Rooney, Michael, (West Troy,) saloon, 3-35 

Ross, David, (Green Island,) saloon kcoicpi, 
George, above Arch. 

Kosseau, A. J., (West Troy,) (Waters W. 
Whipph dt Co.) 

Rousseau, D. A. & C. D., (West Troy,) 
wholesale lumber commission mer- 
chants, also props, of ^Vest Trny Plun- 
ing and Sawing Mills, Broadway. 

Rowe, M., (West Troy,) canal stable nad 
grocery, 66 and 67 Whiteliall. 

Eowell, Richard, (West Troy,) 309 Cron'l- 

Rowland, H., (West Troy,) groceries and 
provisions, 211 Broadway. 

Roy & Co., (West Troy,) (Jas. Roy, Peter 
Soy, John Knower and A. B. Hweney,) 
butt and hinge manufs., 448 Broadway. 

Roy, James, (West Troy,) (James Boy S 
Co.,) (Roy <t Co.,) preeidenl West Troy 
Gas Light Co. 

Roy, James & Co., (West Troy,) (James 
and John F. Boy, and John Knower,) 
shawl manufs., 450 Broadway. 

Roy, John F., (West Troy,) (James Boy ct 

Roy, Peter, (West Troy,) (Boy & Co.) 

Bunkle, Henry, (Cohoes,) Dunsbach Ferry 
Road, carpenter and firmer 15. 

RDNKLB^HENRT J., (Cohoes,) Dunsbach 
Ferry Road, farmer 110. 

Rankle, John Jr., (Cohoes,) carpenter, 
Dunsbach Ferry Road. 

Russell, A. J. & J. L., (West Troy,) etoue- 
ware manufs., 14 and 16 Schenectady. 

Russell, John A., (West Troy,) (llatt, R«s- 
ell & Co.) 

Ryan, John, (West Troy,) grocer, 15 Gen- 
Ryan, Michael, (West Troy,) grocery and 

canal bam, 9 and 11 Union. 
Rynn, Hugh, (West Troy,) shoemaker, 21 

Sahin, R. H., (West Troy,) physician, 277 

Sage, Dean, (Albany,) lumber merchant and 

farmer 60. 
Savin, John Mrs., (West Troy,) blacksmith 

shop, 82 Whitehall. 
Saxe, 3. T., (West Troy,) (TaUcott, Boyd & 

1 Co.) 


lor tbe Beat PIANOS, 6UUAlV^, and other ITIUSICAJL GOOBS, 
fio to Hidler's maaic Store, 643 BroadTOay, Albany, N. *. 



Saxe, Peter & Son, (West Troy,) wholesale 
commission lumber merchants, 160 

Scarborough & Hollands, (West Troy,) (Jos. 
Scarborough and Wm. Hollandt,) gro- 
cers, Albany Road. 

Scarborough, James, (West Troy,) {Scar- 
borough & HoUandt.) 

Scase, Joseph, (Lisba's Kill,) butcher and 
farmer 47. 

Schliesman, Christopher, (Ireland Corners,) 
farmer 30. 

Scholan, Henry, (West Troy,) constable, 
10 Union. 

Scholan, Louis, (West Troy,) Crystal Sa- 
loon, corner Union and Water. 

Scholan, Wm., (West Troy,) painter, 10 

SCHUYLER, Q. L., (West Troy,) (with P. 
S. and I. L.,) fajms L. V. V. Schuyler 

68t&t6 140 

SCHUYLER, i. L., (West Troy.) heith 0. 
L. and P. S.,) farms L. V. V. Schuyler 
estate, 140. 

Schnyler, J. C, (West Troy,) farmer. 

Schuyler, L. V. V. Mrs., (West Troy,) far- 
mer 140. 

SCHUYLER, P. S., (West Troy,) (jcith O. 
L. and I. L.,) farms L. V. V. Schuyler 
estate, 140. 

Scott, Edward, (West Troy,) hair dresser, 
24 Union. 

Scovill, E. K., (West Troy,) timber dealer, 
Wiswall's Block, Broadway. 

8CRAFF0RD, D. & CO., (West Troy,) (J. 
B. Hulsapple and R. Robivson^) whole- 
sale lumber dealers, Broadway. 

SCULLY, RICHARD, (West Albany,) sa- 
loon keeper and {with Chas. 0' Conner,) 
I)rop. of Drover's Exchange Hotel. 

Sebring, Roejnff, (West Troy,) physician, 
41 Erie. 

Seymour, Henry I., (West Troy,) chair 
manuf., Erie. 

Shadbolt L., (Green Island,) freight agent, 
N.Y.C. R. R. 

Shafer & Fort,(WeBt Troy,) ( William Shafer 
and Chas. H. Fort,) groceries and pro- 
visions, corner Broadway and Canal. 

Shafer, William, (West Troy,) (Shafer tt 

Shannahan, W., (Green Island,) time keeper 
and telegraph operator R. & S. R. R. 

Shannon, George R., (Schennectady, Schen- 
nectady Co. J farmer 116. 

Sharp, Susan Mrs., (West Troy,) prop, of 
National Saloon, 4 Canal. 

Shants, Jeremiah, (Lisba's Kill,) farmer VI 

Sheldon, Alexander, (Ireland Corners,) far' 
mer 10. 

Shiland, Alexander, (West Troy,) physi- 
cian, 248 Broadway. 

Shultus, Peter, (West Troy,) meat stall, 84 

Shurter, William, (Lisba's Kill,) A. & S. T. 
P., farmer 37. 

SIGOURNEY, DANIEL P., (Albany,) A. & 
S. T. P., gardener and farmer 10. 

Simpson, J. Miss, (West Troy,) dress maker 
comer Erie and Ontario. 

Sims, D. S., (West Troy,) lumber dealer, 
883 Broadway. 

Skinner & Gould, (Green Island.) (John 
Skinner and Archibald Gould,) foundry. 

Skinner, John, (Green Island,) (Skinner <t 

Smith, A. A., (West Troy,) dealer in stoves 
and tinware, ITO Broadway. 

Smith, Andrew, (West Troy,) grocer, 107 

Smith, Chas; M., (West Troy,) (Phelps Jb 

Smith, Craig & Co.,(West Troy,) (Ephraim 
Smith, James E. Craig and Thompson 
Smith,) lumber dealers, 14 Canal. 

Smith, David, (West Troy,) West i roy Malt 
House, 75 Whitehall. 

Smith, B. C, (West Troy,) painter, 3 Canal. 

Smith, Ephraim, (West Troy,) (Smith, Craig 
& Co.) 

Smith, Frederick W., (West Albany,) far- 
mer 18. 

Smith, Frederick W., (West Albany,) far- 
mer 20. 

Smith, George, (Cohoes,) London Road, 
farmer 2. 

Smith, Henry, (Ireland Corners,) farmer 10. 

Smith, Henry B., (West Troy,) lumber in- 
spector, Ohio, near Canal. 

Smith, L. S., (Albany,) stock dealer and far- 
■ mer 60. 

•SMITH, 08MAN B., (Green Island,) teas, 
coffees, sngars, spices, &c., corner 
George and Market. 

Smith, Pat, (Lisba's Kill,) farmer 20. 

Smith, Philip, (West Albany,) farmer 20. 

Smith, Thompson, (West Troy,) (Smith, 
Craig S Co.) 

Smith, Tobias, (West Troy,) farmer 36. 

SNYDER, J. L., (West Troy.) books, news- 
papers and stationery, 3 Union Place. 

SOUTH FAMILY, (Shakers, Albany,) Geo. 
A. Lomas, presiding elder ; Harriet 
Bullard, presiding eldvess ; Galen Rich- 
mond, supt.; Mary A. Ayres, female 

Spencer, J. W., (West Troy,) W. U. tele- 
graph oj^erator. 

Spencer, Philip, (West Albany,) farmer 70. 

SPENCER, WILLIAM, (Newtonville,) 
wheelwright and carriage maker. 

STAATS, D. L., (Crescent, Saratoga Co.,) 
London Road, at Summit Bridge, far- 
mer 160. 

Staats, Maria Mrs.j (Crescent, Saratoga 
Co.,) near Summit Bridge, farmer 19. 

Stanley, Matthew, (West Troy,) Bought 
Road, farmer leases 140. 

Starbnck, Benjamin, (Green Island,) (Star- 
buck BrosK) 

Starbnck Bros., (Green Island,) (Benjamin 
and George H.,) props. Starbnck Bros. 
Iron Works, Center Island. 

Starbnck, George H., (Green Island,) (Star- 
buck Bros.) 

STARK, BENJAMIN, areland Corners,) 
agent for Church Family of Shakers. 

STKDMAN, G. L., (Albany,) lawyer, 443 
Broadwajr, Albany, and firmer 20. 

Steenbergh, H. W., (Green Island,) phy- 
sician, 24 George. 

Stenernagel, John, (Guilderland,) farmer 
leases 50. 

Stephens, Abram, (Ireland Corners,) farmer 
leases 80. • 

ortheTaest PIA.NOS, ORGr-A-NS, and other Mlusical Goods, 
go to Hidley's Music Store, 543 BroadTPay, -A-lbaiay, N. Y. 




sterling, James, (West Troy,) dyer, 136 

8TEUP, DAJNIEL, (Albany,) A. & S. T. P., 

gardener and farmer 20. 
Stewart, Catharine Mrs., (Newton ville,) 

farmer 7. 
Stoddard, F. D., (West Troy,) (J. W. JFre»- 

man if* Co,) 
Stoker, John, (Coboes,) near Town House 

Corners, farmer leases 130. 
Stone, Charles, (Qreen Island,) coal dealer, 

Albany Avenne, near West Troy Bridge. 
Stone, W. H., (West Troy,) meat market, 

23 Union. 
Stone, Zar, (West Troy,) carpenter and 

builder. High, near Spring. 
Storm, Thomas, (Ireland Corners,) farmer 

Stremler, Chas., (Albany,) A. & S. T. P., 

farmer 38 Ji. 
Strever, Benjamin, (Lisha's Kill,) farmer 

Strong, Levi, (Watervliet Center,) farmer 

Stui^on, Joseph, (West Troy,) saloon, 80 

Stnrtevant & Andrews, (West Troy,) ((?. 

A. Sturtevant and Wm. Andrews, Jr.,) 

lumber dealers, Broadway. 
Stnrtevant, G. A., (West Troy,) {Sturtevant 

(t Andrews.) 
Sttdell, Chas., (West Troy,) saloon, Albany 
• St. 

Sullivan, Jeremiah, (West Troy,) saloon. 
Summer, Francis, (Newtonville,) farmer 35. 
Snukers, John, (Crescent, Saratoga Co.,) 

London Road, farmer 5. 
Sutlif, James, (Newtonville,) T. and 8. 

Eoad, farmer leases 100. 
Swadland, J., (Watervliet Center,) farmer 

Swain, Owen, (West Troy,) grocer,99 Union 
Swatland, Thomas, (Crescent, Saratoga 

Co.,) farmer leases of J. Groat, 100, 

Lower Aqueduct. 
SWATLIN, SPENCBR, (Newtonville,) far- 
mer leases 50. 
SWATLING, WILLIAM, (West Troy,) far- 
mer 107. 
Sweet, Chas. A., (Qreen Island,) { Tales <i 

Sweney, A. H., (West Troy,) (Soy <& Co.) 
Swinton, Olivjer G., (Albany,) A. & S. T.P., 

painter add farmer 2. 
TAFT, JOSEPH P., (Green Island,) mason 

and builder of 20 years' standing, 52 

Tallcott, Boyd & Co., (West Troy,) (D. W. 

Taltcott, 6. Boyd, J. T. Saxe and J. M. 

Irwin,) lumber dealers, 144 Broadway. 
Tallcott, D. W.,(West Troy,) ( Tallcott, Boyd 

& Co.) 
Tayer, Albert, (West Troy,) blacksmith, 68 

Taylor, Morgan L., (West Troy,) (Holbrook 

& Taykrr.) 
TAYLOR, WM., (West Troy,) grocery and 

saloon, corner Broadway and Seneca. 
Taylor, Jacob & Son, (Watervliet Center,) 

(David n.,) prop. Watervliet Mill. 
Tenbrook, Matthew, (Watervliet Center,) 

I'ort's Perry Road, farmer 65. 
Tenbrook, William, (Newtonville,) Town 

House Corners. * 

Terry, Wm. H., (Watervliet Center.) Aspo- 
robush Road, raiser of small fruits and 
farmer 28. 
Truscher, Chas., (West Troy,) prop of Ba- 
varian House Restaurant, 315 Broad- 

THOMAS, J. P., (Albany,) snpt. Albany 
Rural Cemetery. 

Thompson, David & Co., (Qreen Island,) 
(David and John T. Thompson,) Greiin 
Island Grape and Prune Nursery, cor- 
ner Canal and Market. 

Thompson, John T.,(Green Island,) (David 
Thompson A Co.) 

Thompson, William, (West Troy,) grocery, 

Tie, Patrick, (Quilderland,) farmer 72. 

Tiernejr, Martin, (West Troy,) grocer, 
Spring, corner Albany Road. 

Tighe, D. E., (West Troy,) meat market, 
257 Broadway. 

Tilley, John, (West Troy,) ladder manuf., 

' 245 South Canal. 

Tillinghast, J.W., (Albany,) oil dealer and 
farmer 8. 

Tillinghast, Wm., (Albany,) oil merchant 
and farmer 16. 

Tinnt-y, B. & Son., (West Troy,) grocers. 
Pier, upper side cut. 

Tinney, C. K.,(West Troy,) grocer, 48 Erie. 

Tolbert, C, (Watervliet Center,) farmer lU. 

Toles, Perry B., (Green Island,) (Toks <& 

Toles & Sweet, (Qreen Island,) (Perry E. 
Toles and Chas. A. Sweet,) commission 
merchants and forwarders. 

Tompkins, Jesse, (Newtonville,) farmer 25. 

Tompkins, Williams, (Newtonville,) far- 
mer 32. 

Toohey, John, (West Troy,) general mer- 
chant^orner Utica and Whitehall. 

Tophey, William, (West Troy,) coroner, 
undertaker and marble dealer. 

Torrence, Merriam & Co., (Green Island.) 
( Wm. Torrence, J. 0. Merriam and J. 
W. Lawrence.) manufacturers of malle- 
able iron castings. Canal. 

Torrence, Wm., (Qreen Island,) (Torrence, 
Merriam & Co.) 

Trainer, Wm., (West Troy,) grocer, 367 

Traver, R. D., (Green Island,) physician, 45 

Tucker, William, (West Troy,) drugs, med- 
icines Ac, 237 Broadway. 

Tucker, William H., (West Troy,) phy- 
sician, 49 Broadway. 

Tunnard, E. P., (West Troy,) drug store, 
261 Broadway. 

Turner, John, (Albany,) A. & S. T. P., far- 
mer IBX- 

Tweedle, Geo., (Albany,) malt house and 
farmer 5. 

Tyler, Oscar, (West Troy,) flour dealer. 

Tymesen, Jacob, (West Troy,) boarding 
house, 39 Broadway. 

Ufford & Latham, (West Troy,) (M. E. 
Vfford and J. 0. Latham,) planing and 
saw mill, Broadway. 

Ufford, M. B., (West Troy,) (Ufford S Lath- 

UHDE, LEWIS, (Lisha's Kill,) farmer 51. 

UHLB, FRED S., (Green Island,) bridge 
supt. R. & S. E. R. 

por the best f lAt^Ori. 0|iC3-^l^J S, and otJ^eE.J^'iHSif'^LS?*'^^- 
' go to Hidley's Music Store. 543 Broadway, AJ.bany, N. i . 









190 South Pearl Street, - ALBANY, N. Y. 

mw mMmLmM 


A. Large A.ssortment of Qloths, Cassimeres, Yestings, Sc, 
on hand at all times. 

^r" CLOTHING CUT AND MADE TO ORDER in the Latest Style, at ehort 






/,2 Sout/i ^earl Slreet, Albany, JV. r. 

Opposite Trimble Opera Souse. 

N. B.— Particalar atteutiou paid to Custom Work and Repairing. Higbeat Prices Paid 
foi RAW FURS. 

For the Bent PIANO««, OKGANS, atad other mJiHICAi, ^i^^6bk, 1 
;;o to Uidler's JHuslc Store, 543 Broadway, Albany, N. T. 



Union House, (Alliany,) Wm. Burnett, prop. 

Troy Road. 
Upjohn, Wm., (West Troy,) tailor, 104 

Usher, George, (West Troy,) saloon, SOS 

Van Aernan, Benjamin, (Ireland Corners,) 

farmer 18. 
Tan Alstyne, Isaac, (West Troy,) London 

Road, farmer 116. 
Van Antwerp, Daniel L., (Ireland Corners,) 

book binder and farmer 10. 
Van BenthDveen, C, (Albany,) secretary of 

Albany Rnral Cemetry. 
Van Benthuysen, James, (Llsha's Kill,) 

farmer 40. 
Vandenberg, Hobert L., (NewtonvUle,) 

Town House Corners, farmer 80. 
Vandenberg, Nicholas, (NewtonTllle,)Towii 

House Corners, farmer 6. 
VAN DENBEROH, G. I., (Crescent, Sara- 
toga Co.,) near Summit Bridge, farmer 

Vandenbergh, Lansing, (Cohoee,) Groes- 

beck Corners, farmer. 

•VANDERLIP, K., (West Troy,) under- 
taker, 281 Broadway. 

Van Derwarker, Martin, (West Taoy,) far- 
mer 80. 

Vandirmark, Wm., (Cohoes,) Qroesbeck 
Corners, carpenter and farmer leases 30. 

Van Dyck, Abram, (Lisha'sKlli,) farmer 84. 

Van O'Linda, E., (West Troy,) attorney 
and justice of the peace, Wiswall's 
Block, Broadway. 

Van Patten, Cornelius, (Schenectady, Sche- 
nectady Co.,) farmer 24. 

Van Patten, Frederick N., (Schenectady, 
Schenectady Co.,)farmer 1. 

Van Schoonhoven, F. T., (West Troy,) 
(Bill, Ogden db Van Scfuxmhoven.) 

Van Vanthuysen, Abram, (Lisha's Kill,) 
farmer 30. 

Van Vranken, Q. I., (Waterrllet Center,) 
f&rmer 80. 

Van Vranken Road, fanner 180. 

Van Vranken, Lyman S., (West Troy,) far- 
mer 37. 

farmer 130. 

VAXWICK, SARAH A.,(Shakers, Albany,) 
presiding eldress, North Family. 

Van Wle, Isaac I., (Green Island,) grocer, 
89 Canal. 

Vanzandt, David G., (Lisha's Kill,) farmer 

Vanzant, Charles, (Ireland Comers,) clerk 
for Van Rensselaer estate and farmer 11. 

Vaachan, T. T., (West Troy,) (GUmon & 

Vaughn, Richard, (West Troy,) saloon, 92 

Vedder, M., (Watervliet Center,) farmer 

Vroman, Henry, (Waterrliet Center,) far- 
mer 10. 

Wade, M., (Newtonvllle,) Town House 
Corners, physician. 

Wager, Fale8& Co., (West Troy,) (Jomes 
fVager, Andrtw B. Falei and John- 
eon,) stove foundry, Erie, office 216 
River, Troy. 

Wager, James, (West Troy, ( ira^ei', Falei 
dl Co.) 

Wager, —^ Rev., (Green Island,) M. B. 

Wald, John, (West Troy,) saloon, Broad- 

Wallace, Henry, (West Troy,) resident. 

WARFORD, JAMES P., (West Troj;,) 
owner of barges, prepared to ship 
freight to and from New York and In- 
termediate points, office 3 doors north 
of CoUino House, Broadway. 

Warn, Chas'., (Albany,) A. & S. T. P., far- 
mer leases 50. 

WARNER, JACOB O., (Newtonvllle,) (uit/i 
Boliert,) farmer 102. 

WARNER, ROBERT, (Newtonvllle,) (with 
Jacob 0.,) farmer 102. 

Washburn, William B., (Ireland Corners,) 
farmer 31. 

Waterman, Chauncey, (Lisha's Kill,) farmer 

Waterman, Gilbert, (Newtonvllle,) farmer 

Waterman, Giles, (Lisha's Kill,) farmer 6. 

Waterman, J., (Albany,) commission mer- 

Waterman, Jacob, (West Troy,) Bought 
Road, farmer leases 150. 

Waterman, John J., (West Troy,) milk 
dealer and farmer SSJi. 

Waterman, Samuel, (Lisha's Kill,) A. & S. 
T. P., farmer 95. 

Waterman, Samuel G., (Newtonville,) car- 
penter and joiner. 

Waterman, S. H., (West Troy,) lumber 
dealer, 33 Erie. 

Waters, Benjamin, (West Troy,) florist, 355 
Albany Road. 

Watervliet Arsenal, (West Troy,) Gen. P. 
V. Hagner ; Major A. R. Buffington ; 
Capt. W. Riley ; Lieutenants A. Duttou 
and Greer. 

Watson, Chauncey, (Ireland Corners,) far- 
mer 34. 

Watson, Geo., (Lisha'sKlli,) farmer leases 
of Ostrom Lansing, 80. 

Watson, John, (Green Island,) saloon, 19 

Weatherwax, Jacob, (Watervliet Center,) 

Mill Road, gardener and farmer 18. 
Weatherwax, Moses, (Watervliet Center,) 

Asporobush Road, farmer 15. 
Weatherwax, S.Mrs. , (West Troy,) Asporo- 

bush Road, farmer 2. 
Weatherwax, Stephen, (Watervliet Center,) 

Forts Ferry Road, farmer 60. 
Weaver, John H., (Cohoes,) Manor Line 

Road, farmer 60. 
Weaver, N., (Lisha's KiU,) A. & S. T. P., 

farmer 2. 
Webb, Henry, (West Troy,) meat market, 

79 Broadway. 
Webster, Dwight, (Ireland Corners,) farmer 

16A06B 30 

Webster, -^^ , (Cohoes,) near Town 

House Corners, farmer 100. 

Weeks, John, (Green Island,) livery stable, 
Hamilton, between George and Paine. 

Wegner, Frederick, (West Troy,) shoe- 
maker, S87 Broadway. 

Weinbender, Adam, (West Troy,) prop, of 
West Troy Lager Beer Brewery. 

Weitzel, Henry, (West Albany,) farmer 17. 

ilbr the Best PIAn**, dlBfeAWS, aud otter MUSICAL, GOODS*, 
BO to Hldley's Itliistc Store, 643 Broadway, Aloany, «. x. 



Welch, B. T. Eev., (NewtonviUe,) Baptist 

Welch, Jas., (West Troy,) grocery, 391 

Welch, Michael, (West Troy,) grocery and 
saloon, 63 Erie. 

Welch, Bichard, (West Troy,) saddler, 81 

Weldon, ;Clara, (Lisha's Kill,) A. & S. T. 
P., farmer 14. 

Wensley, James, (Albany,) farmer 15. 

WEST FAMILY, (Shakers, Albany,) Jere- 
miah Lowe, presiding elder ; Panlina 
Bates, eldress: Alexander Youngs, 
supt. ; Nancy Wicks, female supt. 

West Troy Co-operative Iron Foundry, 
(West Troy,) Albany, corner North. 

West Troy Ferry, (West Troy,) Geo. Mark, 
. supt. 

West Troy Gas Light Co., (West Troy,) 
office Broadway, near Canal, James 
Eoy, president ; R. S. Lobdell, supt. 

Whalen, K., (West Troy,) clothing store, 78 

Wheeler, Wm. J., (Crescent, Saratoga Co.,) 
Lower Aqueduct, prop, of dry docK , su- 
peiTisor, supt., section 1, Brie Canal, 
and farmer 60. 

Whipple, Waters W. & Co., (West Troy,) 
{A. J. Bosseau and W. fV. Braman,) 
lumber dealers, corner Broadway and 

Whitbeck, Francis M., (West Troy,) hard- 
ware, Kath's block. 

WHITE & CO., (West Troy,) (D. L. While 
and 3. W. Barnard,) lumber dealers, 

White, D. L., (West Troy,) (White & Co.) 

White, Joseph, (Lisha's Kill,) farmer 25. 

White, Kobert, (Lisha's Kill,) farmer 25. 

Whitehom, C. Mrs., (Ireland Corners,) far- 
mer 175i. 

Whitmarsh, Maria Mrs., (West Troy,) 
grocery and saloon, 363 Broadway. 

Whitnejr, Joseph, (NewtonviUe,) carpenter 
and joiner and farmer 10>^. 

WICKS, NANCY, (Shakers, Albany,) fe- 
male supt. West Family. 

Wiggins, Christopher, (West Albany,) far- 
mer 5. 

Wiggins, John, (West Albany,) farmer 10. 

Wilber, James, (Albany,) A. & S. T. P., 
milk dealer. 

Wilcox, Ambrose, (West Troy,) patrolman, 
Capital Police. 

Wilkes, Harrison & Co., (West Troy,) (Ed- 
win Claributo grocery and canal 
stables, 69 Whitehall. 

Wilkins, Henry, (West Albany,) farmer 148. 

Willard, P., (West Troy,) wagon maker, 

WILLIAMS, JAS. A., (West Troy,) farmer 
leases of Mrs. H. Martin, 60. 

Williams, John H., (Green Island,) stove 

Williams, Wm. B., (West Troy,) groceries 

and produce, 121 Broadway. 
Willsie, Lucy A., (NewtonviUe,) farmer 10. 

• Wilraan, Augn8tu8,(Crescent, Saratoga Co.) 
Summit Bridge, farmer. 
Wilsie, Clark, (Lisha's Kill,) farmer 60. 
Wilson, Geo. B., (West Troy,) cashier Na- 
tional Bank of West Troy, and notary 

Wiltse, William, (Lisha's Kill,) engineer 

and farmer 51. 
Wiseman, Philip, (NewtonviUe,) farmer 4)f. 
Wiewall, Ebene2er,(West Troy,) farmer 120. 
Wiswall, George M., (West Troy,) (Marsh & 

Wiswall, John P., (West Troy,) Bought 

Road, farmer 120. . 
Witbeck, C. H., (NewtonviUe,) Town House 

Corners, farmer 75. 
Witbeck, P. M., (West Troy,) hardware, 3 

Eath's Block, Broadway. 
Witbeck, Francis, (NewtonviUe,) fanner 90. 
Witbeck, Q. T., (NewtonviUe,) Town House 

Corners, farmer 25. 
Witbeck, John L., (Cohoes,) Asporobush 

Road, farmer 110. 

Witbeck, John P., (West Troy,) physician, 
75 Broadway. 

Witbeck, John & Peter, (Watervliet Cen- 
ter,) near Niskayuna Une, firmer. 

Witbeck, L. & H., (Watervliet Center,) 
near Niskayuna line, farmer 200. 

Witbeck, MarshaU, (West Troy,) Uvery 
stable, Buffalo, corner Broadway. 

Witbeck, Thos., (Watervliet Center,) resi- 

Witbeck, Thomas, (West Troy,) 4th clerk 
canaltoU collector's office. 

Witbeck, Thomas, (Watervliet Center,) as- 
sessor, insurance agent and notary 

Wltherwax, Jacob, (Schenectady, Schenec- 
tady Co.,) farmer 26. 

Wobrock, Frederick, (Green Island,) saloon 
keeper, 36 George. 

Wonderleigh, PhUip, (WatervUet Center,) 
farmer 4. 

Woodruff, E. F., (West Troy,) agent Qrover 
and Baker sewing machine, 191X 

Woodward, C. G., (West Troy,) (Lawrence 
cfc Woodward.) 

Woolehan, Cornelius, (Cohoes,) stone quar- 
ry, Lower Aqueduct. 

WooUett, W. L., Jr., (Albany,) architect. 

Wright, C, (NewtonvUle,) Town House 
Corners, butcher. 

Wright, Clark, (West Troy,) (C. Wright <t 

Wright, C. & Son, (West Troy,) (Clark ana 
J. £.,) grocer and hay dealer, 62 Broad- 

Wright, J. L., (West Troy,) (C. Wright A 

Wygant, Jacob, (West Albany,) farmer SO. 

YaneU, Caroline, (West Troy,) nurse, 162 

Yearsly, S., (NewtonvUle,) Town House 
Comers, farmer. 

Young, Adolph, (West Troy,) hair dresser, 
77 Broadway. 

Young, Andrew, (NewtonvUle,) Town 
House Corners, blacksmith. 

Young, George, (Lisha's Kill,) farmer 33. 

Young, Michael, (Albany,) farmer 50. 

Youngs, Alexander, (Shakers, Albany,) 
supt. West Family. 

Zeiser, Dagobert, (West Troy,) (Zeiser <k 

Zeiser & Eeinhart, (West Troy,) (Dagutert 
Zeiter and Chat. Eeinhart,) meat stall, 
Spring, near Boston. 

For the beai SPIAKOS. Ofe&ANS, and other Musical G-oocls, 
go to Hidloy's M-asid Store, 543 Broad-way, A.lbany, N". Y. 



Zella, Henry, (Newtoiiville,) Town Houee | Zepp, Christopher, (Green Island,) saloon, 
Corners farmer 10. 1 George. 

(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Abbeiviations.— V. R. P., Van Rensselaer Patent ; C. P., Coeymnn's Patent \ T. E. G., 
Ten Byck Gore ; 4th A., Fourth Allotment ; Bth A., Fifth Allotment. 

Abrams, Ilalleck, (Westerlo,) lot 876, V. R. 
P., larmer 94. 

AdrianCL", Geo. R., (EeidsTille,) lot 360, V. 
R. P., farmer 80. 

Adriance, H. D. H., (Westerlo,) lot 31B, V. 
R. P., farmer 188. 

AMERICAN HOTEL, (Westerlo.) Lorenzo 
Bedell, prop., Chesterville. 

Applebee, David, (Dormansville,). C. P., 

Applebee, Gilbert, Pormansville,) C. P., 
farmer 96. 

APPLEBEE, PETER, (ItormansTille,) wag- 
on and carriage maker. 

Applebee, Wm., (Dormansville,) {with Tu- 
nis Marshall^) quarryman and stone cut- 

Arnold, John, (Westerlo,) shoe maker. 

Atkins, Edmund S., (Westerlo,) grocer, 
Thayer's Corners. 

Atkins, Hiram, (Westerlo,) lot 235, V. R.P., 
commissioner of highways and f&rmer 

Babcoc'k. Joseph, (Westerlo,) lot 366, V. R. 
P., farmer 9S>f . 

Babcock, Zina L., (Westerlo,) T. E. G., far- 
mer 115. 

Baker, Albert W., (South Westerlo,) Bth A., 
C. P., (,wUh Edward C.,) prop, saw 

Baker, Edward C, (South Westerlo,) Bth 
.\., C. P., farmer and (wUk Albert W.,) 
prop, saw mill. 

Baker, John S., (South Westerlo,) Bth A., 
C. P.. cider maker and farmer 123. 

BARBER. AUSTIN, (Rensselaerville,) 
{with Raman,) lot 298, V. R. P., farmer 

BARBER, ROMAN, (Rensselaerville,) 
{with Austin,) lot 293, V. R. P., farmer 

BATES, LUCIUS, (Westerlo,) lot 326,' V. 
R. P., farmer ISS. 

BATES, R. P., (Dormansville,) C. P., far- 
mer leases of Mrs. Deborah Griffen, 9.3. 

BATES, WM., (Dormansville,) lot 1, 4th 
A., C. P., farmer leases of Mrs. E. Dor- 
man, 164. 

BEDELL, LORENZO, (Westerlo,) prop. 
American Hotel, Chesterville. 

BENTLEY, CHAS., (Westerlo,) lot 238, V. 
I R. P„ farmer 116. 
f I Bithop, Carpenter, (South Westerlo,) lot 2, 
V 4thA., C. P.,farmer63. 

Bishop. Cordelia, (South Westerlo,) lot 39, 

V. R. P., farmer 4(1. 
Bishop, Daniel J., (South Westerlo,) shoe 

Bishop, Geo. E., (South Westerlo,) lot 2, 

4th A., C. P., farmer leases of Elizabeth 

J. Bishop, B4. 
BISHOP, ISAAC C, (South Westerlo,) 

agent for the Davis Sewing Machine, 

of Watertown, N. Y. 
BISHOP, JAMES, (South Westerlo,) lot 

343, V. R. P.. farmer 196. 
BISHOP, J. ADDISON, (South Westerlo,) 

lot 348, v. R. P., farmer leases of 

James, 196, 
Bishop, Luther, (South Westerlo,) farmer 

terlo,) Nelson Gore, farmer 87. 
Bogardue, Francis M. Rev., (Westerlo,) 

pastor Reformed Church. 
Boomhower, Harrison, (Westerlo,) lot 296, 

V. R. P., farnfer69. 
Boomhower, John J., (Rensselaerville,) lot 

271, V. R. P., farmer 86. 

lot 254, V. R. P., farmer leases of A. S. 

Green, 148J^. 
Boomhower, Michael, (Westerlo,) lot 296, 

V. R. P., farmer leases of Henry 

Weaver, 96. 
HOUGHTON, JUDSON A., (Westerlo,) lot 

218, town clerk and farmer leases 84. 
BOUTON, SETH, (South Bern,) lot 362, V. 

R. P., stone quarry and farmer 148. 
Bradt, Albert H., (Reidsville,) lot 321, V. 

R. P., carpenter and farmer leases 85. 
Braman, Garret S., (Westerlo,) lot 280, V. 

R. P., farmer 80. 
Braman, Morganza, (Westerlo,) lot 279, V. 

R. P., farmer 106. 
Brate, Frances, (Reidsville,) lot 320, V. R. 

P., farmer 312. 
Brate, Henry, (Reidsville,) lot 321, V. R. P., 

quarryman and farmer 2. 
Brate, James, (Reidsvile.) lot 372, V. R. P., 

blue stone quarry and farmer 96. 
BRATE, JAMES S., (Reidsville,) farmer 

Brate, Martin', (Reidsville,) lot 321, V. R. 

P., blue stone quarry and farmer 86. 
Brewster, Stephen P., (South Berne,) lot 

364, V. R. P., farmer leases of S. A. 

Brewster, 17B. 

teor the best t»l.A.ltfOte, OKOrA-NS. and other Mlusical «-oocJ,s. 
" go to Hidley'e Miizsic Store, 543 Broad-way, AlV>any, N. Y. 



Bryan, Norton C. , (Ashley Hill, Green* Co.,) 

lot 19, V. R. P., farmer leasee 160. 
BRYAN, AUSTIN, (Sonth Westerlo,) lot 
38, V. R. P., farmer 80. 

Bryan, Oliver. (Norton Hill, Greene Co.,) 
lot 19, V. H. P., farmer 80. 

BURCH, RtTFtrS, (Westerlo,) lot 194, V. R. 
P., school teacher jind farmer 19. 

Burch, Serh, (Westerlo, 1 lot 176, V. R. P., 
farmer leases of S. S. Gould, 148. 

Burch, Wm., (Westerlo,) lot 214, V. R. P., 
farmer leases of W. S. Church, 71. 

Burger, Jacob, (Westerlo,) flouring, custom 
and saw mills, IX miles south of Chee- 

Calder, S. E. Mrs., (South Westerlo,) milli- 

Calder, W. H. & Son, (South Westerlo,) 
( Tr.Z?.,)wool c.irding :md cloth dressing. 

terlo,) 5th A., C. P., fariiier 108. 

Campbell, Pryse, (South Westerlo,) lot 59, 
V. E. P., farmer 17X. 

CAMPBELL, WM., (South Westerlo,) lot 
157, V. R. P., farmer SO. 

CARPENTER, WM. REV.,(We»tedo,) pas- 
tor Baptist Church. 

CARRYL, N. T., (Westerlo,) farmer 111, re- 
sides west end of villai^e. 

Cartwright, Fanny Mrs., (Kensselaerville,) 
lot 312, V. R. P., fiuunjr 1.50. 

CASTLE, JAMES, (Westerlo,) C. P., far- 
mer leases 172. 

Castle, John N., (KeidsTille,) lot 868, V. R. 
P., farmers. 

Chamberlain, Leonard, (Dormansvllle,) 
Nelson Gore, farmer 115. 

Chamberlain, Wm. B., (Dormansyille,) far- 
mer leases of A. 8. Green, 118. 

Clark, Geo., (Westerlo,) horse ehoer and 
farmer 19, Chestervllle. 

Cole, Chas., (DormunsvlUe,) lot 1, 4th A., 
C. P., farmer 190. 

Cole, Chas. H., (Westerlo,) carpenter and 
(with Farley t'isher,) farmer leases 50. 

COLE, EDWLN% (Westerlo,) C. P., farmer 

Cole, John, (South Westerlo,) miller. 

COLE. JOHNM., (Westerlo ) farmer 150. 

Cole, Jonathan G., (Westerlo.) farmer 180. 

CONGER JAMES E,, (Reidsvillc,) lot 3B9, 
V. R. P., farmer 840. 

Connell, Peter, (South Westerlo,) lot 2, 4th 
A., C. P.. blaclcsmith aud farmer 37. 

Conway. Andrew, (VVcbt<.rlo,) lot 180, V. R. 
P., farmer I -J. 

Conway, James, (Westerlo,) lot 180, V. R. 
P., farmer 4. 

Cook, Nancy A. Mrs., (Westerlo,) lot 240, 
farmer 156; 

Cornell, Jacob R., (Ren sstli'jrville,) lot 174, 
V. R. P.. mason and farmer 3. 

COVENHOVEN, JACOB, (South Wester- 
lo,) lot S, 4th A., C. P., farmer mo. 

COVKNHOVEN, JOHN' .V., iSoulli Wes- 
lerlo.) c.iri'iaije inaWn-.; and repairing. 

C'ivi' 'liovori, Orlando, iSdUlh Wc»terlo,'i 
.'111 .\., C. P., farmer liMUes of Mrs. M. 
Mai^anian, 80. _^ 

COWELL, JOSEPH W., (South Westerlo,) 
lot 40, V. R. P.. farmer 185. 

Crawford, Hannah .Mrs., (Soutli Westerlo,) 
lot 2, 4th A., O. P., farmer 64. 

Crawford, I-aac, (Reidaville,) lot 300, V. 1 

P.. farmer 108. 
CRAWFORD, JOHN F,, (ReidsTille,) Ic 

300, v. R. P., carpenter and builder. 
CREBLE, JOLIAS, (Dormansvllle,) lot 

4th A., C. P., farmer 182. 
Cross, Clara Mrs., (South Westerlo,) farmf 

Cross, Lemuel O., (South Westerlo,) U 

345, V. R. P., farmer 15. 
Cunningham, John, (South Westerlo,) It 

2, 4th A., C. P., farmer 173. 
Cutler, Seymour, (South Westerlo,) oih A 

C. P., farmer 62. 
Davis, James, (Westerlo,) lot'S41, V. R. P 

farmer 4. 
DECKER, WM. H., (Westerlo,) lot 175, V 

R. P., apiarian and farmer leases o 

Lewis Green, 80. 
De LaMat'-T, Uriah, (South Westerlo,) lo 

386, V. R. P., fumer 120. 
De Lavergne, Moses 8., (Westerlo,) nndei 

taker, carpenter and joiner, Cbestei 

Demelt, Calvin C, (South Westerlo,) far 

mer 110>i. 
Demelt, John M., (South Westerlo,) lo 

841, V. R. P., farmer leases of Wm. a 
Dunkley, 66. 

Demelt, Marcus G., (South Westerlo,) lo 

842, V. R. P., farmer 153^. 

Demelt, Wm. E., (South Westerlo,) saloon 
DEMPSTER, GEO. R., (Dormansville,) C 

P., farmer 93. 
Dickinson, Wm. A., (Dormansvllle.) grist 

saw and plaster mill, and farmer 30. 
Dickman, Edmund, (Westerlo,) genera 

DISBROW, GEO. E., (Westerlo,) attornej 

and counselor at law, Chestervllle, 
DOBBS, T. HOWELL, (Dormansville,) loi 

1,4th A., C. P., farmer O-i. 
Dorman, Elizabeth Mrs., (Dormansville, 

lot 1, 4th A., C. P., farmer IM. 

ville,) H. & E. Gibbons, props. 

Dunbar, Eleanor Miss, (Dormansvllle,) lot 
1. 4th A., farmer 22. 

Dunbar, Reuben, (Clarksville,) C. P., far- 
mer SO. 

Dunkley, Wm. R., (South Westerlo,) lol 
341, V. R. P., farmer 66. 

Dyer, C. Col., (South Westerlo,) lot 2, 4th 
A., C. P., farmer leases 10. 

Dyer, Chas., (Medusa,) lot IS, V. R. P., far- 
mer 60. 

Dyer,Thos., (South Westerlo,) farmer80. 

Dyer, Walter W., (South Westerlo,) farmer 

FANCUER, K. C, (ReusselaervLlle,) lot 252, 
V. R. P., farmer Lases of Dr. L B. 
Pinch, 115. 

FELTKR, ABRAM, (South Westerlo,) lot 
118, V. R. P.. farmer aSJ. 

Pelter, Wm., (South Westerlo,) lot 168, V. 
R. P., retired farmer 145. 

Flttcout, Wm., (DormauBville,) C. P,, far- 
mer 1.' 

Fisher, Farley, (Westerlo,) lawyer, justice 
of the peace, post master and farmer 
leases of Eilward Hilton. 60. 

PLAULER, KHLE, (Reidsville,) V. R. P., 
blue flagstone quarry and farmer 118. 

iKr~tIie Best PI A NO", ORUANfl, and other MCRH'AI. C«obl 
' Ko to Hldlej's nnslc Store, £43 Broadwar, Albany, N. V. 



FLAGLER, JOHN, (ReidBvllle.) lot 372, V. 
B, P., blue flagetoue quarry and farmor 
FLOOD, GEORGE, (ReidsvUle,) lot 309, V. 

R. P., qiiarryraan aud farmer 136. 
Ford, A. H., (Westerlo,) farmer 2J8. 

FOUD, HENRY A., (Weeterlo.) lot 318, V. 

R. P., sawmill aud farmer 220. 
Fowkr, Catherine Mrs., (Wenterlo,) lot 

826, farmer 27. 
Fox. Alvah, Jr., {Weatarlo,) lot 258, V. K. 
P., farmer 82. 

FOX, B'l'BDMAN, (KensBelaerviUe,) lot S91, 
V. R. P., farmer 97. 

Fnher, Henry, ^Wi;9terlo,) stoves, hard- 
ware, &c. 

Qage, Andrew, (T)ormanavil!e,)(wi<A War-, 
nm KMurbee,) qaarryman and stone' 

Oage, Andrew H., (Dormanaville,) lot 1,4th 
A., 0. P., farmer leaaee of Anthony 
Miller, 180. 

Gale. Isaac Q., (Weaterlo,) lot 826, farmer 

Gale, John W., (Dormansvllle,) C. P., far- 
iper 2 and leaaeB of Nathaniel, 100. 

Gale, Nathaniel, (DormauBTille,) C. P., far- 
mer 100. 

GALLUP, MINER, (Weaterlo,) lot 2.36, V. 
li. P., bine flagstone quari-y aud farmer 

Gardner, David H., (ReidBVille,) lot 370, V. 
E. P., farmer 41. 

Gardner, Willet' V., (ReidBvllle,) lot 371, 
V, R. P., quarryman aud farmer 7>^. 

Garrett. Abner, (Dormanaville,) lot 2, 4th 
A., C. P.. farmer 236. 

Glbljons, Edward, (Donnaneville,) 4th A., 
C. P., farmer leaaes of JoBhua Tomp- 
kins, 115. 

GIBBONS, ERASTU8, pormansville,) lot 
1. 4th A., C. P., farmer 142. 

GIBBONS, ER ASTU8, JB., (DormaneviUe,) 
(B. <t B. OObom.) 

GIBBONS, H. &, E.,(Dorman8Ville,) (Hiram 
and Erattiu, Jr.,) props. Dormansville 
Hotel, and dealen in djy gooda, grocer- 
ies, boots, shoes &c. 

GIBBONS, HIRAM, (DormansviUe,) (ff. <£ 
E. GMoru,) post master. 

Gibbous, John, (Dormansville,) lot 1, 4th 
A., C. P., farmer 118, 

GIBBONS, MINOR, (Dormansville,) lot 2, 
4th A., C. P., farmer leasoB of Abner 

Gibbous, R. H., (Dormansville,) C, P., phy- 
&i< ian and surgeon, and farmer 212. 

Gifford, Chester A., (Dormansville,) lot 1, 
4th A,, C. P., farmer leases of Dr. Gib- 
bons. 209. 

Gifff.vd, Homer Mrs,, (Sonth Westerlo,) far- 
mer 24. 

Giri'ORD, JAMES Jr., (Rensselaerville,) 
lot :;9-.!. v. R. P., farmer 119. 

GOEWEY, GEO. N., (Dormansville,) V. R. 
P., attorney and counselor at law, and 
fanner 240. 

Go'rtcn. Aaron, (Westerlo,) cooper. 

V. R. P., farmer 70. 

Gould, Daniel, (RensselaarvUle,) lot 155, V, 
R, P., farmer 60. 

Gould, James, (Westerlo,) lot 329, V. R.P., 

Gould, Stephen S., (Weeterlo,) lot 176, V. 

R. P., farmer 14S. 
Green, Alfred, (South Westerlo,) lot 40, V. 

R. P., farmer 64. 
Green, Alonzo, (South Westerlo,) lot 2, 4th 

A., C. P., farmer 78. 
Green, A. S., (Westerlo,) general merchant, 

sewing machine agent aud farmer 320. 
GREEN, FONES, (8(uuh Westerlo,) lot 150, 

V. R. P., farmer Inti. 
Green, John 8„ (Sonth Westerlo,) lot 388, 

V, R. P., farmer 78%. 
GREEN. LEWIS L., (South Westerlo,) lot 

157, V. R. P.,Jariiier 195. 
Green, Samnel, (Westerlo,) lot 332, V. K. 

P., farmer 100. 
Greene, James F., (Indian Fields,) lot 2, 4th 

A., C. P., farmer 2(K). 
Gregory, A. Mrs., (South Westerlo,) lot 2, , 

4th A., C. P., farmer 24. 
Griffeu, Deborah Mrs., (DormausTille,) C. 

P., farmer 98. 
Gl-oesbeck, Franklin, (Westerlo,) lot 240, 

farmer leases 15(3. 

HAGAMAN, MARTHA Mes., (Sonth Wes- 
terlo,) C. P., fanner 80. 

HAIGHT, ENDS, (Westerlo.) lot 214, V. 
R. P., apiarian and farmer 83. 

Haight, Richard I., (Westerlo,) lot 193, V. 
K. P., farmer 90. 

Hale, Albert C, (South Westerlo,) lot 88, 
V. R. P., retired farmer. 

HALLENBECK, JOHN, (DormansviUe,) 
lot 1, 4th A., C, P., farmer 110. 

Hallenbeck, John D., (Dormansville,) lot 2, 
4th A., C. P., farmer leases of David 
Lester, 120. 

Hallock, James, (DormansviUe,) lot 1, 4th 
A., C. P., farmer 6. 

Hanes, Abram, (Westerlo,) lot 329, V. R. 
P., carpenter and joiner and farmer 1^. 

Hanes, David H., (Westerlo,) lot 160, V. B. 
P., farmer 113. 

HANES, GILES W., (Westerlo,) lot 179, 
V. E. P.. farmer 36X. 

Hanes, Jacob H., (Westerlo,) lot 179, V. R. 
P., farmer 52. 

Hanes, John J., (South Westerlo,) lot 97, 
V. R. P., farmer 185. 

Hanes, L. Mrs., (Westerlo,) Nelson Gore, 
farmer 100. 

Hanney, Andrew D., (Dormansville.) C. P., 
farmer 1U6. 

Hannay, A. S., (DormansviUe,) G. P., far- 
mer 180. 

Hannay, David, (Dormansville,) retired far- 

Hannay, John M., (South Westerlo,) far- 
mer 120. 

Hannay, Leonard, (Dormansville,) C. P., 
farmer lenses of Nelson, 99. 

Hannay, Luther, (DormansviUe,) C. P., far- 
mer 77. 

Hannay, Nelson, (Dormansville,) C. P., far- 
mer 175. 

HANNAY, ORISON L., (DormansviUe,) C. 

P., supervisor of town and farmer leaaes 

of Luther, 77. 
Harris, Moses D., (Westerlo,) lot 293, V. R. 

P., wagon maker, blacksmith, painter, 

manuf. horse rakes and farmer 9. 
Harteostein, Martin, (South Westerlo,) lot 

BS, V. R. P., farmer. 

Bor the Be»t PIANOS, ORWAN8, and other MCJSICAI. GOODS, 
" EO to Hldley's masic Store, S4S Broadway, Albany, N. «. 



R J 











iLL ^iiL BAiiMEii 

Soth Fancy and ^ lain. Also 

Fancy, Scarlet and Plain Flannels, 
And Plaids for Dress Goods. 

NO SSODDT used in these Goods. Samples Bent when rcqucRted. Wool wanted 
in exchange for Goods. Alfeo highest cash price paid for Wool. The 

Double & Twist Oassimeres and Double 
Fold Sheetings, 

Made at this Mill, are ahead of coTiipetition, both in finisJi and durability. 


S.A.'W'ESDD Xj TJ 35^ B5 3E3 I^ ! 

Rensselaerville, - Albany Co., N. Y. 





CtM^lBB Mm M&WPMb 


No. 6 Norton Street, Albany, N. Y. 

And for Sale by all Druggists and Fancy 
Goods Dealers. 

Tilor the best jt'I-A.NOS, OitGi-A.NS, and. other Blusical tJ-ooris, 
J? go to Hidley'H Music Store. 543 Broad-way, Albany, N. Y. 





Copper, Brass, Sheet Iron & Tin Work, 

Such as Locomotive Suiole "Pipes, "Dome Casiiiffs, Steam 

Chest Covers, J^liees, Tanners' Meaters and '2^a?is, 

jSrewers' A'ettles, Stills, Worms, d-c. 

Nos. 12, 14 and 16 Warren Street, 


Wi' have fHcilitiee for Mitnnfacturing the above iiitlclos Pur- 
paesed by none. All ordei'B will receive prompt attention,* 
and work warranted. 


Possessing all the principles of a Fire 
Engine, having an Air Chamber, and 
also a Tactium Chamber, being an at- 
tachment not possessed by anj oilier 
ThisieproBeTtBaPump. Well Tump now in use. 



Garner «& Co., New York, 

^^r^Jt^'^^^'H Cohoes. 
W. E. Thorn, j 

W. E. 2horn, Ageiit. 

Sobert Johnston, General Ma?iager. 

1>. J. Johnston, • • ■ • ^tiperinieudenl. 

W. S. Smith, Paymaster. 










Spices, &c. ^^ 



Sontl Pearl i 


MOW TO MJlKX! a cup OF TEA. 

First make the Tea-Pot hot, then put in your tea, and pour boiling water on it. 
• " ■■•hit. " 


it stand ten ni 
have a deliciou 

inutes, keeping it hot nil the time. Uee White Sngar onI;^i and you 
LIS Cup of Tea. Remember all fine Teas are spoiled by boiling. 





Cooking Stoves, 



And Manufacturer of 

Copper, Tin and Sheet 
Iron Work, 

lVo!». 36 and 38 
Green Street, 



Haslett, James, (South Berne,) lot 366, V. 

R. P., farmer 80. 
Haelctt, Thos., (South Borne,) lot 805, V.R. 

P.. farmer. 
HEMPSTEAD, HARVEY 8., (Reldavllle,) 

lot 36S, V. R. P., farmer leases 109. 
Hempstead, John, (Westerlo,) lotSlS, V. 

R. P., farmer leases 140. 
HilloD, Ellas, (Westerlo,) lot S16, V. R. P., 
farmer leases of Lauren Lockwood, 160. 
HINCKLEY, CHAS., (South Westerlo,) lot 

2. 4th A., C. P., farmer 147. 
Hinklev, Cyrus, (South Westerlo,) lot 8, 

4ih A.,C. P., farmer 188. 
Hogeboom, Geo., (DormansTlUo,) C. P., 

farmer 80. 
Holdredge, Chas., (South Bern,) lot 263, V. 

R. P., firmer 132. 
Holly. Robert, (South Westerlo,) farmer 

Holmes, Levi A., (Westerlo,) lot 238, farmer 

Holmes, Nathaniel S., (South Westerlo,) 

carpenter and farmer 7. 
Hopkins, Klah, (Westerlo,) lot 178, V. R. 

P., farmer 68. 
Houghton, David, (Dormansville,) lot 1, 
4th A., 0. P., farmer leases of Anthony 
Miller, 118. 
Hudson, K. H., (South Westerlo,) saddler 

and harness maker. 
Hunt, Jacob W., (South Westerlo,) lot 160, 

V. R. P., farmer leases 130. 
HUNT, JESSE, (South Westerlo,) lot 137, 

V. R. P., farmer 152. 
HUNT, LEVI, (Dormansville,) boot and 

shoo maker. 
Hunt. Oliver, (South Westerlo,) Bth A., C. 

P., farmer 150. 
HUNT, OLIVER H., (Westerlo.) farmer 80. 
HU80N, JACOB, (Westerlo,) lot 324, V. R. 

P., fanner 78. 
Husted, Cornelius, (Sonth Westerlo,) re- 
tired farmer. 
Hnyck, John, (Sonth Westerlo,) lot 2, 4th 

A., 0. P., farmer. 
Hnyck, M. Mrs., (Dormansville,) lot 1, 4th 

A., C. P., farmer 160. 
Hnyck, Walter, (Sonth Westerlo,) lot S, 

41h A., C. P., farmer 98. 
INGALLS, JOHN, (Norton Hill, Greene 

Co..) lot 19, V. R. P., farmer 80. 
INGALLS, LUCIUS H., (Norton Hill, 
Greene Co.,) lot 20, V. R. P., farmer 
Ingalls, T. W., (South Westerlo,) lot 339, 

V. R. P., farmer 100. 
INGALLS. WM. H., (Sonth Westerlo,) lot 

40, V. H. P., farmer 94. 
Irish. A. C, (WestOrlo,) lot IW, V. R. P., 

shoe maker and farmer 1. 
Jenks, Thos., (Westerlo,) lot 828, V. R. P., 

farmer 80. 
Joice, Alei., (Westerlo,) lot 294, V. R. P., 

stone layer and farmer. 

JONES, ENSIGN, (Sonth Westerlo,) lot 2, 

4th A., C. P.. apiarian and farmer 160. 

JONES, BIRAM K., (Westerlo,) lot 279, V. 

R. P., fiirmor leases of Mrs. Martin, 106. 

J0NB8, HUDSON W., (South Westerlo,) 

lot S, 4lh A., C. P., farmer. 
Jonf e, John K., (Westerlo,) lot 256, V. K. 
P., farmer 80>i. 

JONES, RUSSEL J., (Ronsselaeryille,) lot 

832. V. R. P., farmer 120. 
KELLEY, HAMILTON, (South Westerlo,) 

Nelson Gore, farmer 61. 
Kendall, Hannah Mrs., (Dormansville,) C. 

P., farmer 96. 
King, Alex., (Dormansville,) lot 1,4th A., 

0. P., farmers. 
KINGSLEY, ASA O., (Reidsville,) (with 

Daniel,) C. P., farmer 112. 
KINGSLEY, DANIEL. (ReidsvUlo,) {with 

Am 0.,) C. P., farmer 118. 
KNAPP, JOHN, (Dormansville,) C. P., far- 
mer leaaes of G. Ward, 100. 
KNIFFEN, ALLEN, (Dormansville,) (Sco- 
JUld <t Kniffen,) lot 1, 4th A., farmer 
Knowles, Andrew J., (South Westerlo,) lot 

78, V. R. P., carpenter. 
KNOWLES. GEO. C, {South Westerlo,)' 

lot 189, V. R. P., farmer 140. 
KNOWLES, JOHN H., (Westerlo,) lot 254, 

V. R. P., farmer 166. 
Knowles, Joseph, (Westerlo,) lot 194, V. 

R. P., fSrmor 114. 
Knowles, Nicholas N., (South Westerlo,) 

lot 78, V. R. P., farmer 189. 
KNOWLES, PHILIP H., (Sonth Westerlo,) 

lot 188, V. R. P., farmer 80. 
KNOWLES, STEPHEN A., (Westerlo,) at- 
torney and counselor at law, carriage 
and sleigh manuf. and farmer 120, Ches- 
KNOWLES, WM. G., (Westerlo,) lot 237, 

V. R. P., farmer imn. 
LAKE, DAVID E., (South Westerlo,) lot 
347, V. R. P., carpenter and joiner and 
farmer 40. 
LAMB, FRANCIS A., (South Westerlo,) lot 

39, V. R. P., farmer 115. 
LAMB, JEHIEL H., (Sonth WeaterlOi),lot 
58, V. R. P., agent for Clipper Mower 
and Reaper, and farmer 78. 
LAPAUGH, CHAS., (Westerlo,) lot 819, V. 
H. P., farmer 38 and leases of C. P. La- 
paugh, 109. 
Lapaugh, C, P., (Westerlo,) lot 819, V. R. 

P., farmer 109. 
Lapaugh, P. C, Mrs., (Westerlo,) lot 297, 

V. R P., farmer 160. 
LAPAUGH, WM. V.L., (Westerlo,) lot 272, 
V. R. P., justice of the peace and far- 
mer 131. 
LAUPAUGH, ANDREW P., (Westerlo,) 

(Southard <t Laupmigh.) 
Laupaugh, John, (Westerlo,) lot 296, farmer 

leases of Henry Weaver, 126. 
Lawrence, W.J.-, (Westerlo,) lot 180, farmer 

LOBDELL, CARLTON S., (South Wester- 
lo,) lot 40, V. R. P., carpenter and join- 
er, and farmer IS^., residence Lamb's 
Lobdell, Jane Mrs., (South Westerlo,) lot 

79, V. R. P., former 50. 
Lobdell, Philip, (South Westerlo,) lot 39, 

V. R: P., farmer 1. 
Lockwood, Amiel, (South Westerlo,) lot 836, 
V. R. P., farmer 100 aud (with Stly,) 
leases 300. „ 

LOCKWOOD, DARIUS, (Sonth Westerlo,) 
lot 110, V. B. P., saw and cider mill, and 
farmer 360. 

r ihe best PI AM OH, ORGaN H, and other iVtueical Oroods, 
go to Hidley's Alusio Store, 543 Broadway, Albany, H^. Y. 




■Ill iiliVILI 


14«reen Street, Albany. 



Qermania, Liverpool, London and Cflobe, 


Commissioner of Deeds and Seat JEslale Agent, 

No. 114 state street, - ALBANY, N. Y. 

No. 8 Daniel Street, Albany, N. T. 

Manufacturer of Mouldings. 


Sallusters, JVewels, Srackett, &c., on hand or made to 

order, i'erionat attention given to Model Jtfakinff and 

Manu/acturinff of i'atented Machines. 

Dane Ic Oo.'a Patent IVaablng machine for Sale. 

X "\?^ 3Bl Si *^ 

Ci(j Cloak & 8hawl Store, 

35 Steuben Street, Albany, IV. IT. 

The cheapest and best place in the City to buy Seady Made 


Material of all kindt famished at the loweet rates. Fasbionable DRESS HAEINQ in 

all its branches. CUTTING and FITTINO done at the shortest notice, on 

reasonable terms. Ladles always in attendance. 

-nor tbe taest I^IAnOS, ORGANS, and otber mUSICAIi GOODS, 
' ■ eo to Hldley'a music Store, £43 Broadvray, Albany, N. Y. 



Lockwood, Geo., (South Weaterlo,) lot 345, 

V. R. P., farmer ISO. 

terlo,) lot 130, V. R. P., farmer 164. 
Lockwood, Jeremiah, (South Westerlo,) lot 

335, V. R. P., farmer 380. 

terlo,) lot 344, V. R. P., farmer 85. 
LOCKWOOD, LAUREN, (WeBterlo,) lot 

a:j5, V. R. P., farmer 830. 
Lockwood, Lewis C, (Westetlo,) Neleon 

Gore, farmer 100. 
Lockwood, L. S., (South Weaterlo,) general 

LOCKWOOD, SAMUEL, (South Weaterlo,) 

lot 388, V. R. P., farmer 106%. 
Lockwood. Sely, (South Westerlo,) {with 

Amiet,) lot 835, V. R. P., farmer leases 

Lockwood, Solomon, (Dormanaville,) lot 

1,4th A., C. P., blacksmith and farmer 

LOCKWOOD, ZBRAH, (South Westerlo,) 

lot 834, V. R. P., farmir 390. 
Loncks, Albert, (Dormaneville,) turmei 

leases of N. H. Johnson, 18. 
Lonnsbury, Nathan, (Westerlo,) lot 215, V. 

R. P., farmer 78. 
Luther, Lyman B., (Westerlo,) lot 837, V. 

R. P., carpenter and farmer 5. 
Mabey, Daniel, (ReusselaerTille,) lot 174, 

v. R. P., farmer 68. 
MABEY, ENOCH, (South Westerlo,) lot 

100, V. R. P., farmer 80. 
Mabey, Jeremiah, (South Westerlo,) Nelson 

Gore, farmer 75. 
MABEY, PLATT 8., (Rensselaerville,) lot 

174, V. R. P4 farmer 140. 
ilabey, Samuel, (South Westerlo,) lot 387, 

V. R. P., farmer 100. 
Mabey, S. E., (South Westerlo,) produce 

commission dealer and farmer 33. 
Mabie, John W., (South Westerlo,) lot 79, 

V. R. P., farmerOO. 
MAOKEY, JAMES T., (South Westerlo,) 

lot 100, V. R. P., farmer 80. 
Maher, William, (Westerlo,) lot 199, farmer 

Marshall, Tunis, (Dormansville,) (mith Wm. 

AppUbee,) quarryman and stone cutter. 
Martin, Sarah H, Mrs., (Westerlo,) lot 279, 

V. R. P.. farmer 106. 
Martin, Silas B., (Westerlo,) lot 888, farmer 

181. - 
Mathews, O. P., Rev., (Dormansville,) pas- 
tor M. E. Church. 
McFarlin, Anthony, (Westerlo,) lot 196, V. 

R. P., basket maker. 
McFarling, Hiram, (Westerlo,) lot 179, V. 

R. P., farmer 15. 
MERITT, PETER 8., (Rensselaerville,) lot 

193, V.R. P., farmer 120. 
Milkins, Geo., (Westerlo,) lot 197, V. R. P., 

farmer 1. 
Milkins, Henry, (Westerlo,) lot 196, V. R. 

P., farmer 80. 
Milkins, Peter J., (Westerlo,) lot 195, V. R. 

P., farmer 82>tf. 
MILLER, ANTHONY Col., (Dormans- 
ville,) lot 1, 4th A., C. P., farmer 850. 
MOAK, JOHN M., (Westerlo,) lot 280, V. 

R. P., farmer ion. 
MOAK, LEVI S., (Westerlo,) lot 260, V. R. 

P., farmer 188. 

Morse, Chas., (South Westerlo,) farmer 

leases of Mrs. Anna Mor-'C, 86. 
Myers, Annette Mrs., (Dormansville,) lot 1, 

4th A., 0. P., farmer lOS. 
Myers, Henry, (South Westerlo,) lot 848, V. 

R. P., farmer 115. 
Myers, John D., (We»terlo,) prop. Union 

Hotel, Chesterville. 
Myers, John H., (South Westerlo,) lot 345, 

V. R. P farmer 60. ' 
MYERS, PHILIP A., (Westerlo,) lot 219, 

farmer 181. 
Myers, Richard R., (Westerlo,) lot 219, far- 
mer 7. 
Noble, J. G. Rev., (South Westerlo,) pastor 

Christian Church. 
NORTON WM. M., (South Westerlo,) lot 

98, V.R. P., farmer 186. 
Oathout, Minard, (Dormansville,) C. P., 

butcher and farmer \}i . 
Palmer, Wm. N., (South Westerlo,) lot 343, 

V. R. P., retired farmer. 
PARKS, DANIEL, (Sonth Westerlo,") lot 2, 

4th A., C. P., blue stone quarry and farr 

mer 77^. 
Patrie, Horace R., (Westerlo,) lot 215, V. 

R. P., farmer 80. 
PECK, DANIEL G., (Rensselaerville,) lot 

1.36, V. R. P., apiarian and farmer 36. 
PECK, GEO., (Rensselaerville,) lot 135, V. 

R. P., farmer 115. 
PETRIB, ALEX., (Westerlo,) lot 278, V. 

R. P., farmer leases 160. 
PETRIE, WM. A., (Westerlo,) prop, saw 

mill, carpenter and farmer 10. 
Pilgrim, H. R., (Westerlo,) custom grind- 
ing and lumber manuf., \ii miles south 

of Chesterville. 
POWELL. AMOS B., (Westerlo,) lot 324, 

V. R. P., farmer. 
POWELL, ELISHA B., (Westerlo,) lot 324, 

V. R. P., school teacher and farmer. 
Powell, J. P., (Indian Fields,) C. P., farmer 

Powell, Phebe Mrs., (South Westerlo,) lot 

2, 4th A., C. P., farmer 46. 
POWELL, SAMUEL B., (Westerlo,) lot 324, 

V. R. P., farmer 100. 
POWERS, MORRIS. (South Westerlo,) 

blacksmithing and jobbing. 
PRESTON, LUTHER, (Westerlo,) lot 275, 

V. R. P., tanner, currier and farmer 60. 
Prosser, John W., (Dormansville,) lot 8, 

4th A., C. P., farmer 126. 
Prosser, Ransom, (Sogth Westerlo,) lot 136, 

V. R. P., farmer 163>tf. 
Quinn, Michael, (South Westerlo,) Nelson 

Gore, farmer 80. 
Ramsdell, Luman S., (South Westerlo,) lot 

60, V. R. P., farmer 80. 
REOUA, G. A., (Westerlo,) {with J. ff.,) 

lot 277, V. R. P., farmer leases of Wm. 

Requa, 172. 
REqUA, J. H., (Westerlo,) Iwith O. A.) 

lot 277, V. H. P., farmer leases of Wm. 

Requa, 178. 
Requa, Wm.. (Westerlo,) lot 277, V. R. P., 

farmer !72. 
Reynolds, E. B., (Westerlo,) lot 2.39, V. R. 

P., farmer 106. 
REYNOLDS, JARED, (South Westerlo,) 

prop. Grove Hotel and farmer 120. 

teilo,) deputy sheriff and farmer 100. 

ilor tlie B«Bt PIANOS, ORGANS, and other nii;»li;<iJL «<><>A^, 

go to Hldley's Music Store, 543 Broadway, Albany, W. Tf. 



Kobbina, Geo. W., (South Westerlo,) gen- 

eml merchant. 
Bobbins, Horace E., (Sonth Westerlo,) resi- 

d^-nt. ' 

EOBEBTSON, DANIEL, (DormansTillc,) 

{mth Wm.,) lot 2, 4th A., C. P., farmer 


ROBERTSON, WM., (Dormaneville,) (with 

Daniel,) lot 9, 4th A.. C. P.. farmer 101. 

EOSKCRANS, WARREN. (Westorlo,) lot 

199, V. H. P., farmer 130. 
ROW, WM., (South WeBturlo,) lot 77, V. R. 

P., farmer 60. 
Eowe, Richard, (DormanBTlUe,) lot 1, 4th 

A., C. P., farmer 138 )f. 
Ruland. Lay, (South Westerlo,) lot 80, V. 

R. P., farmer 180. 
RUNDELL, DANIEL J., (South Westerlo,) 

l<it 340, V. R. P., farmer leasei! 120. 
EIPNDELL, DARIUS, (South Weaterlo,) 
NelHon Gore, justice of the peace and 
farmer 128. 
RUNDELL, HORACE H., (South Wester- 
lo,) lot 340, V. R. P., cider manuf. and 
farmer 82. 
Eundell, John, (South Westerlo,) lot 77, 
V. R. P., farmer 7i). 

Sanford, (Dorman8ville,)C. P., farmer 

leasee of Mrs. M. Huyck, 160. 
SAXTON, THOS., (South Westerlo,) di- 
rector and agent of the Farmers' Mu- 
tual Fire Insurance Association of 
Greenville, Durham, Westerlo and 
SCOFIELD, JOSIAH H., Pormansville,) 
(.Scqfteld c6 Krdffefi,) lot 1, 4th A., far- 
mer leases 50. 
SCOFIELD & KNIFPEN, (Dormansville,) 
(Joslah H. Scofield and Allen Kniffen,) 
quarrymen and stone cutters. 
Seaman, Absalom, (South Westerlo,) 6th 

A., C. P., farmer 200. 
Secor, John J., (Westerlo,) lot 295, V. E. 

P., farmer 127. 
8ELLICK, JESSE, (Rensselaerville.) lot 
272, V. E. P., farmer leases of Wm. V. 
L. Lapaugh, 181. 
Sellick, John H., (Westerlo,) lot 317, V. E. 

P., farmer 160. 
Shear, Harris, (Dormansville,) lot 1,4th A., 

0. P., farmer 120. 
Shepard, D. P., (South Westerlo,) farmer 


lot2.37,V.E. P., farmer. 
SHERWOOD, JOHN, (Westerlo,) lot 237, 

V. R. P., farmer 44. 
SHERWOOD, JOHN W., (Westerlo,) car- 
riage, ornamental and sign painter, and 
carrjag^e trimmer, ChestervUle. 
Sherwood, Underhill, (Westerlo,) lot 197, 

V. R. P., movable haypress. 
Sherwood, Wm., (South Westerlo,) lot 337, 
V. R. P., farmer leases of Samuel Ma- 
bey, 100. 
8IMPK1N8, HENRY, (Dormansville,) lot 
2, 4th A., C. P., farmer leases of J. W. 
Prosser. 126. 
Slmpkins, James, (South Westerlo,) lot 2, 
4th A., C. P., farmer leases of Robert 
L., 74. 
terlo,) lot 2, 4th A., C. P., blacksmith 
and farmer 74. 

Slmpkins, R. P., (South Westerlo,) 5th A., 

SLADE, jt)HN H., (Westerlo,) lot 159, V. 

R. P., school teacher and farmer 169. 
Slade, Leonard, (Westerlo,) retired farmer. 
SLADE, THOS. A., (Reidsville,) lot 322, V. 

R. P., farmer 129. 
Sloan, James A., (Westerlo,) prop. Ches- 

terville Cheese Factory, auctioneer and 

insurance agent. 
Sloan, Lydia A. Mrs., (Westerlo,) milliner. 
Smith, Andrew J., (Westerlo,) lot 197, V. 

R. P., farmer. 
Smith, Gilbert, (Westerlo,) lot 220, farmer 

SMITH, SALEM H., (Westerlo,) lot 319, V. 

R. P., farmer 250. 
Smith, Stephen M., (Westerlo,) lot 366, V. 

R. P., farmer 104. 
Snyder, Daniel, (South Westerlo,) lot 2., 

4th A., C. P., farmer and butcher. 
Snyder, David H., (South Westerlo,) lot 57, 

V. E. P., farmer 151. 
SNTDEB, DAVID H., (Westerlo,) lot 256, 

V. R. P., farmer leases of Henry, 66. 
SNYDER, ELIAS, (Rensselaerville,) lot 

155, V. R. P., farmer 77.' 
Snyder, Henry, (Westerlo,) lot 256, V. R. P., 

farmer 205. 
Snyder, James, (Sonth Westerlo,) lot 138, 

V. R. P., hop raiser and farmer 75. 
Snyder, John H., (Westerlo,) lot 199, V.R. 

P., farmer 90. 
SNYDER, JOHN E., (Dormansville,) lotl, 

4th A., C. P.. farmer 40. 
SNYDER, SAMUEL, (South Westerlo,) lot 

138, V. R. P., carpenter and joiner,' 

prop, saw mill and farmer 4. 
SOUTHARD, ALONZO, (Westerlo,)(5o«<A- 

ard <* Laupatig/i.) 
SOUTHARD, PKANK, (Westerlo,) with 

Southard & Laupaugh. 

(Alonzo Southard and Andrew P. Lau- 
paugh,) undertakers, carpenters and 

Spalding, Alonzo, (South Westerlo,) lot 38, 
V. R. P., lawyer. 

Spalding, Darwin, (South Westerlo.) 

Spalding, Edcar, (Sonth Westerlo,) lot 38 
V. R. P., farmer 87. 

Stalker, Cyrus, (Reldeville,) lot 368, V. R. 
P., farmer Vt%. 

Stanton, Andrew, (South Westerlo,) Nel- 
son Gore, farmer 130. 

Stanton, Benjamin, (Sonth Westerlo,) lot 2, 
4th A., farmer 85. 

Stanton, David and Reuben D., (Sonth 
Westerlo,) lot 2, 4th A., C. P., farmer 

Stanton, Dlghton, (Westerlo,) Nelson Gore, 
farmer 94. 

Stanton, Leonard E., (Sonth Westerlo,) lot 
2, 4th A., farmer 76 and leases 35. 

Stanton, Luman, (Dormansville,) lot 2, 4th 
A., C. P., farmer 115. 

Stanton, Eeuben W., Caroline and Egbert, 
(Dormansville,) lot 2, 4th A., farmer 160. 

Stewart, Ebenezer, (South Westerlo.) far- 
mer leases of Mrs. J. Carpenter, 119. 

STEWART, GEORGE, (South Berne,) lot 
362, V. R. P., blue flagstone quarry and 
farmer 40. 


or the best VIA.1^ OI=!, OJbiO^ANS, and other Musical Oroods, 
r,^+«^ TTirllov'M TVTnaio Store. 543 Br'^eo-way. iVlDany, JN. X . 



STEWART, HENRY, (RensBelaeryille,) lot 

381, V. R. P., blue flagetone quarry and 

larrner leases Ki. 
STEWART, PERRY R., (ReidBville,) lot 

322, blue flagstone quarry and farmer 

Stewart, Robert, (Westerlo,) lot 195, V. R. 

P., farmer 80. 
Stone, Cyrus, (South Westerlo,) lot 2, 4th 

A C P farmer %4i 
Stone,' Edgar, (South Westerlo,) lot 3, 4th 

A., C. P., farmer leases from Cyrus 

Stone, 94. • 
Stuart & Tompkins, (Dormansvllle,) ( W/m. 

Stuart and Morrit Tompklnt,) flagging 

stone quarry. 
Stuart, Wm., FDormansville,) (Stuart dt 

Tompkini,) lot 1, 4th A., 0. P., farmer 

ST. JOHN. EDWIN R., (South Westerlo,) 

lot 59, V. R. P., farmer iSSH. 
St. John,