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Full text of "Gazetteer and business directory of Rensselaer County, N. Y., for 1870-71"

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Improveil Self-Mins Reaper aiifl lower ComMiieJ! 

The highestprizes ever offered on Harvesting Machines have been awarded these 
Machines, in England, France and America. Among them, 



Grand Cross of the Legion of Honor! 



Together with more than two hnndifed first-class County, District and State Prizes. 
Over one hundred and twenty-one thonsaud of these Machines have been made and 


For lightness of draught, simplicity of construction, durability, ease of management, 
and perfection of work, these Machines excel all others. 

For sale through our agents all over the world. Descriptive Circulars will be sent 
free, on application to the Manufacturers. Manufactured by 


lowing anil Mm Machine Company, - HOOSICK FALLS, N. Y. 


dancers Cured ! 


Has discovered a perfect cure for Cancers without the use of the knife, ThousandB of 
cases cured can testify to the efficacy of this plan of treatment. This preparation will 
destroy the specific nature of most Cancers in ftom ten to sixty minutes. Even in those 
large Cancerous aifections of the breast, ftom which so many females die annually, my 
specific is equally as effectual as in those smaller surface Cancers. Ninety-nine out of a 
hundred of all those persons who have dleCftom Cancer, could easily have been cured. 
Cancer has been considered from time immenjorial the greatest sconrge of the human 
race ; but the time will come when all shall see that it is as remediable as any other dis- 
ease. At the same time remedies are given to purifj^^the blood and fortify the system 
against a renewed attack. In all cases, if the Cancer is not too far advanced, a perfect 
cure is warranted, or no charge. 

Most persons are greatly deceived in regard to the first symptoms and appearance of 
Cancer, considering it very painful from the commencement. This is a sad mistake, 
(causing the death Qf thousands,) there being but little or no pain until the Cancer is' far 
advanced. The only symptoms for months, and in some cases evenl'^or years, is occa- 
sionally either a stinging, itching, smarting, burning, creeping or shooting sensation, 
and in some cases not even any oitliese. Nearly all of those kernels or lumps that occur 
in the female breast, and also those unnatural appearances in the form of crtists or warty 
excrescence, which appear in either sex on the face, lips, nose, eye lids, or any other part 
of the surface, are cancers. Cancer is very easily cured in its early stage, consequently 
it is of the very greatest importance that all thus afflicted should have immediate treat- 
ment; as thousands of very vahiable lives have been lost from pure neglect, having been 
misguided by physicians having no lujowledge of the disease, who, by calling it Scroftila, 
Erysipelas, Salt Kheum or some other non-terrifying disease, lull this unfortunate class 
in tlie cradle of ignorance, until upon the very verge of death, when, to hide such ignor- 
ance", thephysician tells the patient that it has finally turned to Cancer, and cannot be 
cured. There is no such thing as turning to Cancer. Whatever ends in Cancer, began 
in Cancer. Be no longer deceived. If ;^on have the slightest suspicion of trouble, seek 
immediate relief and thereby preserve life. 

Consumption, Bronchitis, Catarrh, Asthma, Heart Disease; Dyspepsia, Liver Com- 
plaint, Fits, St. Vitus' Dance, Neuralgia, Scald Head, Piles, Tape Worms, or Worms 
of any kind, all Diseases of the Skin, Pimples, Scrofula or King's Evil, Fever Sores, 
Spinal Diseases, Rheumatism, Gout, Dropsy, Diabetes, Kidne^ Diseases, Gravel, and 
aU Diseases peculiar to Males or Females, successfully treated. 

Warts, Corns, Bunions, Moles, Wens, Birth-Marks, Tumors &c., removed. Especial 
attention given to the treatment of Crooked Feet, Legs, Arms, Spine, Neck, and all other 
deformities. Cross Byes straightened, Hare-Lips 'cured by an entirely new plan of oper- 
ating. Operations for Stone v> the Bladder, Polypus, Strangulated Hernia, Fistula, or 
the cure of False and Crooked Joints, and all deformities of the Eye Lids, Nose, Lips, 
Neck &c., resulting from Bums or Wounds, performed upon the mOst scientific princi- 
ples. All Diseases of the Eye and Ear treatdd with very great success. 

Especial attention given to the treatment of all diseases originating from the errors of 
misguided Youth. 

Patients from a distance, except In Surgical and Cancer cases, by sending a flill des- 
cription of tlieir symptoms, can have medicines sent by Mail or Express, and be treated 
at home. 

All letters promptly answered, and medicines ordered, immediately forwarded. 

The Doctor is a graduate with an experience of over fourteen years in the practice of 
medicine, twelve of which have been spent in Rome. 

N. B.— AU persons troubled with Asthma should send for Dr. Kingsley's ASTHMA 
SPECiPIC, wnich is warranted to relieve any case or money refunded. 

Send for DR. KINGSLEY'S AGUE SPECIFIC, which is purely vegetable and 
never fails to cure. 

All troubled with a Cough of any kind should be sure to send for DE. KINGSLEY'S 
COUGH BALSAM, which cures as by magic. 

For Further Particulars, Write the Doctor. 




Corner IVorlh ^ecosad & federal S^treets, 

i^r^x^^ Nfiuiy Oppopitd E. E. Bridge. 

yr p Of Italian & Aierican lartile. 

For Hard or Sofi Coal, 


-^^^..^^i ^-^^.^s^u^ - Of Marlile aM Granite, 

I*lui}i an f (h mniif iitffl TiJ^nuj, Cithimf ami I*lu-ntht-/:t^ SlahSf Soajt 
StOHV-f etc, t'olrlnrd J^laster aiitt Murbla Uiist. Also the 

Ued. Scotch Oi-iinite to Oixlei*. 

I* n: T ii: jk! <:■> li. .^%. iv t . 


Shop on Rensselaer Street, 
BATH, - Rensselaer Co., r^. Y. 

I execute work of all kinds, includtJtg 

B, ^ F S I 

Carpenter Work and Finishing. 

I engage in firet-clasB work aud lvi!ep on liand a force of competent workmen. 

Wheeler & Wilson Sewing Machines! 

■'ex--. '-^'"V ■! 'Hrii ,^ 

Andrew Aird & Bros., Agents, 

380 River Street, (up stairs,) Troy, N. Y. 

The Wheeler & Wilson Sewing Machine is the best in the world 
for faSiilY^use or for manufacturing purposes ; 450,000 of them have 
beenmSacturgd and sold. . Sewing Machines of all kmds repair- 
ed Silk Twist, Thread, Needles, Oil and everythmg else required 
to "run a machine successfully, constantly kept on hand. 

Vr/4 SH/NG TON ^" 

















■ \ 

;^^4tii'^r^ / 



i «9 











Permatnent Office, S3 & 24 E. Washington St., Syracuse, N. Y. 

" He that has much to do, will do something wrong, and of that wrong must suffer 
the oonsegnences ; and if it wore poBSihle that >he sfionld always act rightly, yet when 
such numbers are to judge of^is conduct, the bad will censure and obstruct him by 
malevolence and the good sometimes by mistal^."— Sakuei. Johnsoh. 






Mower £ Reaper 


PATENTS for Tempermg Steel without the aid of any liquids, received the only award 
at the Great National Implement Trial, held at Auburn, In 1868. They posseBB the fol- 
lowing superior qualities : 

1. They are made with a flue Cutlery Temper at the edges. 

8. They hold only a Spring Temper at the center ana%t the heel. 

3. They are warranted perteotly uniform, every knife heing exactly alike in temper. 

4. We warrant they can be ground ftom 8 to 10 times wimont losing their cuttini 

§. Finally, we will warrant them to cut from 40 to 50 acres of grain or grass without 
being once ground. 
We are the sole Manufacturers of these Knives In the United States. 


Steel Tempering Works, Auburn, N. Y.' 



In presenting to the public the initial nnmbet of the " Gazet- 
teer and Directory of Eensselaer County," the publisher desires 
to return his sincere thanks to all who have so kindly assisted 
in obtaining the Taluable information which it contains, and 
without whose aid it would have been impossible to collect it 
in the brief space of time In which i<t is essential that all such 
works should be completed. Especially are our thanks due to 
the several editors: of The Troy Times, troy Whig, Troy Press 
and Lansinghwrgh Gazette, for the uniform kindness which has 
been evinced in calling public attention to the author's efforts ; 
and to the following persons, viz., E. W. Greeiiman, CoUfUty 
Clerk, G. ESobertson, Jr., Assessor Internal Eevenue, Troy ; W. 
L. Oottrell, School Commissioner, PoestenkiU; F. H. Stevens, 
Librarian of Trdy Young Men's Association ; S. V. R. Miller, 
Mechanicsville ; J. F. Knickerbocker, Schaghticoke ; Eev. A. 
H. Brush, Nassau ; and to many others in various parts of the 
County who have kindly volunteered their aid. 

The following works were consulted in its preparation: 
"French's Gazetteer of the State of Few York ;" " Geolofical 
Eeport ;" " Documentary History of New York ;" " History q£ 
Eensselaerwyek ;'? " Pictorial' Field Book of the Eevolntion * 
"^Eeminiscences of Troy;" "New York State Gensus Eeports of 
■ 18^5," and many other works. * 

That errors may have occurred in so great a number of names 
and dates as are here given, is probable, and that names have 
, been omitted that fehould have been inserted is quite certain. 
We can only say that we have exercised more than ordinary dili- 
gence and care in. this diflBcult 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 were observed in the subsequent, reiading of 
the proofs, and which are noted in the Errata, following the 
Introduction. ' 

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

The Advertisers represent fiome of the lealQing business men 
and'firms of the County, and also many enterprising and reli- 
able dealers in other parts of the State. We most cheerfully 
commend them all to the patronage of those tinder whose obser- 
vation these pages may colhe. ^ 

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




nerlln..— Berlin, (p. t.) eituated op Little Hoosick EiTer, contains two hotels, two 
.chnrcheB, several stores, two shoe shops, one cigar store, two blacksmith shops, 
one grist mill, one manufactory of felloes and shafts, one foundry, two stiirt factories, 
one harness shop, one livery stable and about 300 inhabitants. 

Brnnsirlefc.— Potatoes are extensively raised in this town. 

(hmseyviUe (p. v.) contains a grist mill, saw mill, cider mill, vinegar mannfactoty, s 
woraen mill, one store, one harness shop, one wagon shop and a blacksmith shop. 

^^ynervwe (p. v.) contains a store, blacksmith shop, shoe shop, school house, cider 
mill and about a dozen houses. 

. MUlvllle, (Eagle Kills p. o.) on the Foesten Ell, contains two stores, two chnrches, M. 
B. and Disciples, one hoe manufactory^ (Planters Hoe Co., capital $60,000,) one wrench 
manufactory, one foundry, one hoteH one wagon shop, four blacksmith shops, one saw 
mill, one shoe shop, one school house and about GOO inhabitants. 

Olwn'a Vornfri, one mile west of CropseyviUe, contains one hotel, one wagon shop, 
one blacksmith shop, a school house and 9 dwelling houses. 

Center BrunfwicK (p. v.) contains one paint shop, one blacksmith shop, one shoe 
shop, a school house and fifteen or twenty houses. There is an M. E. church about 
half a mile east of the village, and a Lutheran church about a mile east, on stone road. 

jmit Brumwiele Cotton Vaetory, toi the manufacture of yams, warps and twines, has 
a Capital of $3,000. 

# Mast Bnmewick Paper Mill, one mile north of CropseyviUe, on the Quacken KU, has a 
working capital of from $3,000 to $3,000. The estimated valae of ike buildings and 
machinery is $2S,000. 

John Fonda came from Albany Co. to this town about ITSQ. He took up 600 acres of 
land on the Van Hensselaer Tract. Mr. Fonda was robbed by the Tories during the 
lE^evolution. Some of these Tories were executed, and Mr. Fonda took from one of 
them a pair orsilver knee buckles, which had been previously stolen from him by this 
Tory. Jenett Fonda, daughter of John Fonda, married Samuel I. McChesney, the first 
Assemblyman from the town of Brunswick. She was one of three who first attended 
school ip Tro^. She died in this town January 26th, 1870, aged 90 years. 

Hiram Derrick owns a part of the farm given to Major Banker tor services In the 
Bevolntion. Mt^or Banker was the first Siipervisor of the town of Brunswick. He 
built the house in which Mr. Derrick now lives. It is sup^sed to be the oldest house 
in the County and is still in good condition. The house is a large one, with fire-places 
In each room, in one of which is to be seen the China tile, ornamenting the fire-place, 
the only house in the County where this is to be found. There are eight good sized 
rooms on the ground floor. 

Henry Dater moved on the farm where his son, Henry, now lives, 100 years ago. A 
barn staqding on the premises was the first frame bam erected in the town. All the 
small timiters, braces, and everything but the boards and shingles, were hewn. 

The first anger factory in Brunswick was started by.Major Joseph H. Allen, Eagle 

Mills. The first grist mill was built by Cross, in ITO, with no tools but an ax, saw 

and anger. The man who tended this mill, it is said, wonld put the grain in the hop- 

§er, start the mill, and go outside while it was grinding, for fear of the mill falling 

East Greenliiish— The house in East Greenbnsh, now occupied by S. B. Sleight, is 
160 years old. The brick of which Its walls are built, were brought from Holland. 

Greenbasb.— TA^ Convent <jf Mercy was opened In September 1868. The original 
cost of the building was $20,000. It is in charge of twelve Sisters. Connected with it 
^are parish select and industrial schools, with accommodations for 60 popils. The pres- 
ent number Is 26. 

''tiaBmau.—Thc Stormed Church, at Xassau, was organized In the fiill of 1803, by 
Rev. Jacob Sickles, of Kinderhook. The petition for organization was signed by sixty 
families, and presented July 19, 1803. The Consistory were as follows : Elders Dennis 
Harder, Henry Goes, ISicholas Smith and Abram Welch ; Deaamt, George Melius, Mi- 
chael T. Siuitn, Wm, Jacoby and Nicholas T. Smith. Bev. Christian Bark was the firsk 
pastor. The first house of worship was erected in 1808 ; the present one was erected in 
1819, andjfiniehed in 18^. The present nnmber of members is 289. The present pastor 
Is Rev. Alfred H. BrusT. The oridnal cost of the Church edifice was $8,600 ; the pres- 
ent value of the same is $12,000. The j)resent house will comfortably seat about 600. 

BBS AT A. 9 

North Wattau(p. o.) ie a bamlet. 

SelkoAucyi,— East /ScfiOdack, (p. t.) in the north-eaet part, contains a saw mill, 
hotel, barber shop, harness shop, two shoe shops, two blacksmith shops, a carriage &c- 
fory and aboat 100 Inhabitants. 

Schodack Center (p. o.) is a hamlet, and contains two hotels, a blacksmith and car- 
riage shop.- 

Troy Clty.-'Troy CafhoUc Male Orphan Aeytum was fonnjed in 1851. It Was then 
known as St. Molry''t Male Orphan, Ajtyium. The bnildine of the present edifice was 
commenced in 1865, and will cost, when completed, $110,00). It is 164 feet in length, 
and 72 in width. The Troy Catholic Male Orphan Asylum Association consists of one 
representative fi:om each of the Catholic parishes of the city of Troy and the village of 
Linsingbargh ; were organized as a Board of Trnstees in 1863, and incorporated Janua- 
ry 5th, 1864, under the general "Act for the incorporation of Benevolent, Charitable, 
Scientific and Missionary societies," (passed May 12, 1848.) Since that time, regular 
annual reports have been made to the State Comptroller. The Asylum is under the im- 
mediate control of Peter Gadory, the Treasurer of the Board. The average number of 
orphans during the year 1869 was 135. Orphans are admitted between the ages of 1 and 
13 years, and all over the age of 12 are put to trades, or placed in situations. The or- 
phans chiefly consist of children of the working class and of the deceased soldiers. 

In connection with the Orphan Asylum, It is proposed to open an Asylum for deaf 
and dumb boys, to be under the charge of Brothers who have received an education for 
the special end of teaching and taking charge of Mutes. 

The Convent of the Sisure of St. Joseph Society was formed in 1861. . The objects of 
the institution are edncation and relief. The present edifice was commenced in 1867. 
and will cost when finished $32,000. The society has 20 members. The common school 
employs six teachers and has 600 pupils. The select school has 76 pupils. The free 
Day Home has an average attendance of 160 per day. The Convent Is under the super- 
vision of St. Joseph's Church. 


Brunanrlck.— Haynes, Hermon, (Haynerville,) post master. 

PTNB, EDMUND, (Troy,) tamer 106. 
East Creenbasb.— Crandall, S. A., (Oreenbush,) carpenter and builder, Bivsr 

DENGBN, JOHN N., (Greenbush,) Barrack's Eoad, farmer 6. 

LINK, MITCHELL, (East Oreenbush,) farmer 120. 

KEGNBY, THOS., (Greenbnsh,) brick yard, Boston Turnpike. 

BUYTES, JOHNj (GreenbuBh,) tanner and currier and farmer 8, Barrack's Boad. 

SIMMONS, T. B.^(Greenbush,) (Cornell <6 Simmons,) asst. assessor internal revenue 
and farmer 100, Bldge Boad. 

SLEIGHT, SIDNEY B., (Greenbnsh,) farmer leases 100. 

Van Vliet, G. Dudley, (Greenbnsh,) insurance agent, office 396 Broadway, Albany. 
Grafton.— WILLIAMS, JOHN, (Grafton,) 
lianslngburgb.— Campbell, Capt., (Lahsingburgh,) post master. 

HAWKINS, A. T. & CO., (Lansmgburgh,) (Alfred T., Samuel K. and Mareno E. 
Hawkins,) manufs. brushes; Biver, 

Lea, James & Son, (Lansingburgh,) (Wm. U.,) stoves, tinware, roofing <fcc., 269 State. 

Lea, Wm. M., (Lansingburgh,) {James Lea & Son.) 
Nortb Greenbusb.— BABBINGEB, NELSON AND GEORGE, (WynantskiU,) 
farmers 91, T. & W. S. L. Boad. 

COONS, J' AMES H.,(DeFreeBtville,) blacksmith. 

CEAMEE, PBBEMAN, (DeFreestville,) blacksmith and cdnstable, Troy Boad. 

GBOWET. S. S., (DeFreestville,) farmer 74, A. & S. L. PlanJkEoad. 

HAM, C. V. D., (North Greenbush,) (Stall «6 Sam.) 

*OSTEANDBE, WM. H., (North Greenbush,) carpenter and builder, Eensselaer, near 

SIBVBBT. CHAS., (WynantskiU,) harness shop. 

STALL, EDWIN, (North Greenbush,) (Staa S Bam.) 

STALL & HAM, (North Greenbush,) (Edwin Stall and C. V. D. Bam,) coal and wood . 
yard, Broadway, 1 block below Ferry. 

SIPBL, JACOB, (care of Henry Adams, 85 Congress St., Troy,) farmer 76, Poestenkill 
Petersbnrali.— WELLS, JABED A. Hon., (Petersbhrgh,) postmaster. 
Sand Iiaba.— BINK, ISAAC P., (West Sand Lake.) 

GEANT, ALEX,, (West Sand Lake,) carpenter and joiner. 

*MIXTBE, P.O., (West Sand Lake,) carpenter— inillwright, architect and former 2. 
Scbagbttcoke.— DWYEE, JOHN, (Hart's FSIlB,) forUei 106. 

MOBSB, AMOS, (Schagbticoke,) auditing sapt. of the poor, deputy sheriff and farmer 

lAARfifl 400 

*8cbodack.'— EFFLEB, MICHAEL, (Castleton,) prop. Knowlton House, corner 
Biver and South. 
6EEEN, JOHN, (Schodack Depot,) auditing supt. of the poor and former 144. 
MILLEE, JOHN F., (Nassau,) former 60. 
Troy City.— ALLEN, FBBD. P., (Starkweatlier dk Allen.) 

it) BEBATA. 

AUSTIN, JAMES N., (B««B <6 Awtln.) 

BAKBE, J. v., 9upt. Eensselaer & Saratoga E. E. 

BANKBE & EISING, {Timothy S. Bamer and Francis Rising,) lawyers, Mutaal 

Bank Building, State. 
Bell & Morey, (John Bell andManley ft. Morey,) wholesale grocers, flonr and-commiB- 

sion merchants, 349,Eiver. 
Benedict, John D., agent Troy, Albany & New York Express Co., 249 Elver. 
Brainerd & Brown, (Veph^ Brainerd and W. B. Brown,) booksellers and stationers, 

366 Elver. 
Brown, W. E., (flrainerd dt Brown.) 
Caulkins, Tbeoaore H., ( WiHson di CaiilMnt.) 
COHN, CASPBE, (Cehn (SiLieberman.) 

»COHN & LIEBBRMAN, (Casper Cohn and Morris I. Meierman,) hats, caps and fiirs, 

204 Elver. 
COON & VAN VOLKBNBUEGH, (John H. Coon and J. M. Van VolkMmrgh,) mannfs. 

linen collars and caffs, Johnson's Block, Unloh. 
COEBIN, FLINT M., cashier Union National Bank of Troy. 
CEAMEB, GEO. H., president Eensdelaer & Saratoga E. E. 
Davis, E. C. & Co., (Sohn 3. fake 2(i.,) clothing, comer Jnlton and Fourth. 
^PTEE, CHBSTEE B., bakery, 141 Fourth. 
SNEST, ANTHONY, (Joyce & Wmest.) 

Fake, John S. 2d., (B. 0. Davis tSs Co.) ' 

Fitzgerald, P. J. & Bro., (J. A.,) importers of brandies, gins and wines, 396 Elver and 

9 King. 
FONDA, M.. V. A., sheriff, county jail. 
GIBBS, A. B. & L. H., (Alberi B. and I/uman B.,) flonr commission merchants and 

dealers in all kinds of grain &c., 161 and 153 Elver. 
HOOPEE, OTIS T^ ( C. S. WHlmghby & Co.) 
JOYCE & ERNEST, (Hwmphrey Joyce and Anthony Ernest,) hot air furnaces and tin 

jobbing, 135 Elver. 

*KEITH, EOBEET, manuf. and wholesale dealer in trunks, valises and hat cases, 
388 Elver and 13 Fourth. 

Lavvton, Anthony, clothier, 212 Elver.' 

LIBBEEMAN, MOEEIS I., ( Cohn dk Ueberman.) , 

LOCKWOOD, H. C, secretary and treasurer Eensselaer & Saratoga E. E. 

MoCONIHE, ALONZO, (McCbnihe <& Co.) 

HcCONIHE & CO., (Ahrrno and Isaac McConihe,) dealers in liquors, wholesale, 207 

MOCONIHE, ISAAC, (McConihe S Co.) 

MEEEITT, HENEY A., lawyer and alderman 4th Ward, 285 Elver. 

Nesbltt, John W., carpenter and builder, rear 118 Fourth. 

OGDEN, G. PARISH & CO., (Ezra B. Vail,) bankers, brokers and insurance agents, 
16 First. 

EENSSELAER & SARATOGA E. E., Geo. H. Cramer, president; J. M. Warren, 
vice president ; H. C. Lockwood, secretary and treasurer ; J. V. Baker, superin- 

EISING, FEANCIS, (Banfier * Bising.) 

SAGE, WM. F., president Union National Bank of Troy. 

SMITH, ADAM E., teller and notary. Union National Bank of Troy. 

SMITH, HIEAM, vice president Union National Bank of Troy. 

BTAEK.WEATHBE & ALLEN, (Bichard Z>. Starkweather and Fred. F. Allen,) china 
and glasswarei 235 Elver. 

STAEKWBATltEE, EICHAED D., (Starkweather & Allen.) 

STEPHENSON, ELIZABETH A. Mm., confectionery, 17 State. 

STEVBNS, F. H., librarian Young Men's Association, Atheneum Building. 

UNION NATIONAL BANK OF TEOY, 14 First; Wm. P. Sage, president ; Hiram 
Smith, vice president; Pliny M. Corbin, cashier; Adam E. Smith, teller and no- 

THOENTON, NIMS & CO., wholesale and retail news dealers. Union Depot, 240 
Elver and 6 First, 

YAIL, EZEA R., ». Parish Ogden & Co.) (T. M. VaiVs Sons.) 

VAN VOLKKNBUEGH, J. M., (Coon & Van Volkeriburgh.) 

WHIGAM, C. J., saloon, 17 State. 

WILLIAMSON, MATHEW, eclectlcphyslclan, 86 Congress. 

WILLOUGHBY, CHAS. L., (O. L. fSmmghby it Co.) ■ 

WILLOUGHBY, C. L. & CO., (Chas. Z Wtiloughby and Mil T. Hooper,) Boston 
Clothing Store, Harmony Hall, up stairs. 

Mrs. A. B: Woodard, dress maker, whose card is printed on page 168, has removed to 
comer Congress and Fourth Streets, since her advertisement was printed. 




., _ . PAOB 

Almanac or Calendar for 20 years ^ . , . , 62 

Brilliant Whitewash 69 

Buainesa Directory. » 139-329 

Capacity of Cisterns or Wells 58 

Census Beport 842-343 

Chemical Barometer < 59 

County Officers 17 

Courts in Rensselaer County 18 

Discount and Premium BB 

Distance Table 346 

Errata .x.. 8-10 

Facts on Advertising " B8 

French Decimal System of Weights and Measures 63-57 

Gazetteer of County: eS-TO 

Gazetteer of Towns 80-136 

Oovernment Land Ueasnre 52 

How to get a Horse out of a Fire '. .59 ' 

How to Judge a Horse i..61 

How to Secure the Public Lands 47-48 

How to Succeed in Business , ... .45-47 

Interest Table , S7 

Law Maxims „ 48-52 

Leech Barometer , 59 

Masonic Directory of Troy and Lansingburgh ' 834 

Meaenrement of Hay in the Mow or Stack 61 

Postal Bates and Begnlations 41-43 

Post Offices and Postmasters. . 338 

Bules for Detecting Counterfeit or Spurious Bank Notes 44-45 

Stamp Duties 34-40 

TablesofWelghts of Grain, Seeds, &c 58 

The States, their Settlement, &c 21-32 

The Territories, their Area, &c 1 j 82-34 

To Measure Grain In a Bin i 59 

U. S. Internal Bevenue OfBcers j 18 

Valuable Eeclpes ,. 60-61 



Bwlin 223 

Brunswick 238 

Bast Greenbnsh 140 

Grafton 144 

Greenbush 229 

Hooslck 147 

Lansingburgh 157 

Nassau '..... 246 

North Greenbush 164 


Petersbnrgh 171 

Plttstown 177 

PoestenkiU 186 

SandLake 191 

Sohaghtlcoke 198 

Schodack 205 

Stephentown 215 

Troy City 256 

Cr. W. Shepard, Book Binder and 
Biank Book Manufacturer, 265 Biver St., 
Troy, N. Y., advertises on page 347. We 
take pleasure In calling the attention of 
our readers to this advertisement that they 
may know where they can have their old 
books, magazines, newspapers, etc., bound 
In a substantial manner and at reasonable 
rates. Persons In the, city or country will 
find Mr. Shepard ever ready to attend to 
their wants. He is prepared to manufac- 
ture Blank Books in eVery desirable style 
and with any kind of BuHng. We com- 
mend him to the patronage of the public, 
feeling assured that his work will be satls- 
factoryto his customers. 

Berlin Hotel, Berlin, Bensselaer Co., 
N. T., Is advertised onpage 250. The pro- 
prietor, Mr. Wm. J. Wafiworth, is an at- 
tentive and accommodating landlord, and 
spares no pains to,^^ke his house a com- 
fortable home for suhls guests. A good 
Livery is connected with the Hotel, and 
charges are reasonable. Call and see. 

Samnel J. IiennoDg dealer In Con- 
fectionery, Fruits, Nuts, Canned Fruits &c., 
Nassau, N. Y., publishes a card on page 
816. Mr. Lennon is prepared to entertam 
his customers and give them their money's 
worth. Call and see. 




Academies and Schools. 

TfansyWania Institute, Brainerd 238 

Troy Female Seminary 802 

Agrlenltaral Implements. 

(<8m dto Mowenand Beapere.) 

Benedict & BoneBteel, Tro^ 860 and 266 

Green, James L., Berlin 244 

Nntting, Hull & Col, Troy 326 

Phillips & Moore, Eagle Mills 298 

Warren & Taylor, Troy 264 

Witbeck & Co., Castleton 208 

Arcbltects and Bnllders. 

Loth & Baodoin, Troy 294 

McGnire, Wm. &Spn, Troy , 137 

Mixter, P. C, West Sand Lake 847 

Ostrander, Wm. H.; Bath ' 

Bell Founders. 

Jones &Co., Troy ) 

Bent Felloes and Sbafts. 

Green, James L., Berlin.. 244 

Billiard Parlors. 

Bishop, f. W., Troy 2S2 

Book Binder and Blank Book 

Shepard, Geo. W., Troy 34T 

Boots and Shoes. 

Dodge, J. L., Troy 160 

Dorrance, J. A., Troy 138 

Fennessy, Thos,, Troy ! 

Hahn, Geo., Troi^ I 

Johnson, A. O., Troy 300 

Peters, H. O., Hooslck Falls !._.. 

TJlrich, Chas., Troy 196 


Bowler, Henry, Troy, 138 

Hoellinger & O'Brien, Troy 192 

Brick Machines. 

Lyon & Dolan, Troy .260 

Cancer Boctor. 

BHhgBley.W. J. P.,Bome 1 

Carriage Makers. 
Stillman, A. L. & H. B., Petersbitrgh.»i .188 

Carriage TMitimer. 
Wilioox, Job T., Berlin 218 

Children's Carriages. 

MoUoy.M. v., Troy 34g 

Clothiers and merchant Tailors. 

Clark, Chas., LanBlngbdrghj 244 

Gardner, Chas. H,, Troy 'ges 

Kandall, K. 8., Troy 262 

Bhattuck,C. S., Troy...j,. 312 

Tobey, J. S. & Co., Troy asi 

Young, N., Troy 176 


Brewer, S. T. Mrs., Troy 288 

Lennon, -Samuel J., Nassau 816 

Lucas, Chas. F., Troy 176 


Rosa, N. D., Troy .m ^ 

Young, O.K., Tro^....... 173 

Designers and Draughtsmen. 

Picard, Alphonse, Troy 198 

Beille, Bichard H., Troy 866 

Dining Booms. 

Bishop, P;W., Troy 263 

Drain Tile, Sei;rer Pipe Btc. 

Seymour, W: J., Troy -. 88 

Dress maker. 

Woodard, A. B. Mrs., Troy 16& 


Sawyer, Andrew, Ttoy 218 

arbuck, B.H., Troy...; 196 


Dry Goods. 


Betts & Medburf , Troy 

Flagg & Prear, Troy aeu 

Sill, Calvin S., Troy. -.286 

Plage & Prear, Troy. 
Sill, Calvin S., Troy. 
Winne & Clark, Troy.. 

Dye AVorks. 

Shacklady, C. W., Troy 298 

Engineers' and Surveyors' In- 

Qurley, W. &L. E., Troy 336 


Warren & Taylor, Troy. 264 

Witbeck & Co., Castleton 20S 

Flour, Feed and Grain. 

Cooper, S. &Son, Troy 188 

Green, James L., Berlin, 244 

Taylor & Powell, Hoag's Cttmers 284 

Forwarders and Freighters. 

Witbeck & Co., Castleton 208 

Furniture Dealers. 

Kennedy, J. W., Troy. 976 


Cohn & Lieberman, Troy *. 818 

Mount, S. B., Troy. 87 

General merchants. 

Hull, Mortimer, Cetater Berlin 316 

Kellogg, H. & A,, Brttlnerd 216 

White, Chas. S., Hdo^'^ Comers 220 

Gents' Furnishing Goods, 

{Bae eUeo ClothUra and MtrcKant TaUori.) 

Clapp* Wilder, T?r«)J- 848 

Peters, H. 0., Hoosick Falls 312 




Groceries and Provisions. 

Brannan, Peter & Son, Troy -. 137 

Cooper, S. & Son, Troy 188 

• Dater & Springer, Troy 316 

Fairweather Sb Williams, Troy lS6 

Lynd, A., Troy 204 

Hair Dresser; 

Ebel, ChriBtopher, Troy 816 

Benedict & Bonesteel, Troy .... 260 and 266 

Heartt & Co., Troy ;' 200 

Lewis, W.H. & Co., Berlin 244 

Warren, J. M. & Co., Troy 324 

Harness Makers. 

Kinney, Geo. G., South Berlin 220 

Molloy, M. v., Troy 349 

Willcox, Job T., Berlin 212 

Hats, Caps Etc. 

Cohn &Lieberman, Troy ,..318 

Peters, H. O., Hoosick Falls .....I 

Hay Market. 

Dater & Springer, Troy 316 

Horse Shoer and Farrier. 

Wells, W. Bol., Troy 160 

Hot Air Fnrnaces. 

Filley, M. L., Troy 824 


Eldrsa, S. H., South Petersbnrgh 168 

Hull, Mortimer, Center Berlin 316 

Kingman, Homer, Nassau 220 

NUes, AlansonB., Berlin 886 

Ertearns,J. W^Troy ....• ,...172 

Wadsworth, Wm. J., Berlin 350 

Hoive's Ague Cure Etc. 

Howe,C.B., SenecaFallB 20 

Hnman Hair 6oods. 

Ellis, M. Madam, Troy 137 

Insurance Agents. 

Buell & Austin, Troy 294 

Iron KaUli]^s, Doors, Sbutters 

Green, James L^ Berlin 24* 

Lyon &Dolan, Troy 2SU 

lilquor Dealers. 

Fleming, Jantes, Troy. 152 

O'Brien, Thos. H., Troy 276 

lilverjr Stables. 

Willcox, Job T., Bei-lin .'. 21| 

Iiock and Gunsmltb. 

Craig, Chas; P., Troy^ 204 

Marble Dealers. 

Grant, Peter, Troy... ;........ « 

McQuide, John, LanBingbnrgh 168 

Toung, J. J., Troy 204 

Mixter,. P. C, West Sand Lake 347 


MoMrers and Reapers. 

Adrlance, Piatt & Co., New York, on Map 

and margin of Direictorj'. 

Nutting, Hull & Co., Tfoy 828 

Wltbeck &Co., Castletou.. ....208 

Wood, Walter A., Hoosick Falls, inside 

first cover. 

MoTrer and Reaper Knives. 

Beynolds, Barber & Co., Auburn 6 

Music and Musical Instruments. 

Dodge & Lord, Ithaca 20 

Harris, Chas. W., Troy 300 

Hldley, B. H., TrOy 284 

Opera House. 

Van Arnum, Wm. D., Troy. 192 


(Hmue, Sign and Carriage.) 
Copley, Enoch, Troy ; 192 

Paper Boat Manufs. 
Waters, Balch & Co., Troy 87 

Paper Collar Manufs. 

Washington Manuf. Co., Trby 296 

Paper Hangings, 'Wlndo'W 
Sibades Etc, 

Noble, Edward & Co., Troy. 188 

Pbotograpb Artist. 

Cobden, A., Troy 330 


Kingsley, W. J. P., Eome 1 

Pictures, Picture Frames, liOok- 
Ing Glasses Etc. 

Holland, Stephen, Troy 814 

Plumbers, Steam and Gas Fit- 

Fleming, Wm., Troy 274 

Sinart & BdrneS, Troy • 310 

Powder Manufii. 

Scaghtlcoke Powder Co 200 

Printing Offices. 

Gazette, Lansingburgh ; .268 

Newell, Cliflbtd, Troy 278 

Northern Budget, Troy 278 

Press, TrOy 240 

Times, Troy 248 

Whig, Troy ,i 184 

Produce Dealers, 

Wltbeck & CO., Castleton 208 

Railroad Supplies. 

Warren, J. M. & Co., Troy: 324 

Real Estate Agents. 

Buell & Austin, Troy 294 

Sasb, Ddors and Blinds. 

Noble, Edward & Co., Ttoy.- 188 

Seed Store. 
Warren & Taylor, Troy ....S64 




Seirlng machines. , 

Aird, Andrew & Bros., Troy onMftp 

Goodrich & Woodcock, Troy 336 

Grover & Baker Sewing Machine Co., 

Troy TOj 

Main Bros., Troy 884 

Tallmadge, John & Co., Troy 188 

Trull, S.^., Troy 180 

Sblrt niannfb. 

Clapp & Wildef , Troy S48 

Taylor, W. F., Berlin 224 

Silver Plater. 

Howard, Chas., Troy SIS 

Solicitor of Patents. 

"rieille, Eichard H., Troy ; 268 

Spoke mannffei. 

Phillips & Moore, Eagle Mills 228 


Newell, Clifford, Troy 278 

Stoneirare, Eartbenvrare Etc. 

Seymour, W. J., Troy 88 


Stoves, Tlnivare Etc. 

Bnswell, Dnrant & Co., Troy J82 

Campbell, Geo., Troy 188 

Lewis, W. H. & Co., Berlin 244 

Sheldon, Greene & Co., Troy 308 

Tea Stores. 

Armstrong, Wm., Troy 293 

Qnackenbnsh, E., Troy...: 318 

Trunks, Tkllses Etc. 

Keith, Robert, Troy 332 

Molloy, M. v., Tr^. 349 


Bntke, David, Troy 152 

Golden, G.Q., Troy 292 

Madden, Wm., Troy, 310 

Veterinary Snrgeons. 

Smith, Sylvester, Nassau 220 

Watc'li makers and JeivelerS. 

Goodrich, Fred. 8., Troy 386 

Strain, P. J., Troy 340 

IFood Carver. 

Dnlley, J. J., Troy 137 

"Wood Engraver. 
Plcard, Alphonse, Troy 192 

Charles H. Gardner, Merchant 
Tailor, No. 34 Fourth Street, Troy, N. T., 
advertises on page 266. He keeps a choice 
selection of goods of Foreign and Domestic 
manufacture, and makes them up to order 
in a manner to suit customers. Though 
dress does not make the man, he looks a 
great d6al better when well dressed. Let 
all interested parties call at Gardner's. 

Richard H. RelUe, Solicitor of 
Patents, Designer and Draughtsman, Boom 
5, comer of Kiver and Fourth Streets, 
Troy JS. T., publishes a card on page 266. 
Mr. Beille will prepare Drawings and 
Specifications in the best manner and do all 
other work Usually expected of a first-class 
Draughtsman. Give him a call. 

TVlUlam Fleming, Plumber, Steam 
and Gas Fitter, 12, 14 and 16 Congress 
Street, Troy, N. T., advertises on page 274. 
Mr. Fleming has an excellent assortment 
of Pumps ofvarious kinds, as well as Pipes, 
and everything usually found in a first-class 
establishment. He will attend promptly 
to all oi^rs and execute all work to the 
satisfaclibn of his patrons. , 

Th<e lianslngbnrgh Gazette, 

published by Alex. Kirkpatrick, Lansing- 
burgh, N. Y., was established in 1798. It 
is one of the oldest newspapers north of 
New York, and has for many years been a 
welcome messenger to the homes of many 
in this and adjomtng counties. It has a 
large circulation and is a* valuable adver- 
tising medium. The Job Printing depart- 
ment is furnished with all the facilities for 
first-class work. See advertisement on 

I^yon tc Dolan, manufacturers of 
Iron Bailings, Doors, Shatters &c.. No. 
507 Biver Street, Troy, N. Y., advertise on 

fage 250. Those in want of any' stylo of 
ron Gratings or anything else in this line, 
will find no better stock to select from 
than that kept by Lyon & Dolan. We com- 
mend tUem to the patronage of the public, 
feeling assured that their customers will 
find them honorable and fair dealing men, 
and their work as good as the best. Give 
them a call. 

Bnell & Austin, Insurance and Beal 
Estate Agents, No. 251 Elver Street, Troy, 
N. Y., advertise on page 294. They repre- 
sent Fire Insurance Companies whose as- 
sets amount to more than f 16,000,000. They 
are prepared to insure in first-class com- 
panies upon as low terms as is consistent 
>with security. The Eq|[^table Life As- 
surance Society, which they represent, has 
assets to the amount of $12,000,000. Those 
who have Eeal Estate to sell or those who 
wish to buy will find It for their advantage 
to confer with Messrs. Buell & Austin, who 
will give them any desired information. 

mortlmer Hnll, proprietor of Center 
Berlin Hotel, advertises on page 316. He 
also deals in*Dry Goods, Groceries and all 
articles usually kept In a country store.— 
Our readers will find him gentlemanly in 
his deportment, and ever ready to supply 
their wants at reasonable rates. 

Thomas H. O'Brien, Importer of 
Brandies, Wines and other Liquors, Duf- 
fey's Block, No. 458 Biver Street, Troy, 
N. Y., advertises on page 276. Mr. O'Brien 
deals extensively in Liquors, and will sup- 
ply the trade at reasonable rates. 


Adrlance, Piatt & Co i 19 

AM, Andrew & Bros 831 

Armstrong, Win 340 

Benedict & Bonesteel , 19 

Bette & Medbmy. 341 

Bishop, P. W 345 

Bowler, Henry ' 343 

Brannan, Peter &Son.... 383 

Brewar.S.T. Mrs 341 

Bnell & Austin 14 

Bnrlse, David 844 

Bnswell, nurant<SsCo....j 346 

Campbell, Geo 19 

Clapp & Wilder 19 

Clark, Chas 386 

Cobden, Arthur .841 

Cohn & Lieberman 841 

Cooper, S. &Son 331 

Copley, Enoch.. .• 845 

Craig, Chas.P 844 

Dater& Springer... 836 

Dodge, J. L 836 

Dodge & Lord 19 

Dorrance, J.A 387 

Dnlley, J. J... 345 

Ebel, Christopher 836 

Bldred, S. H 344 

Ellis, M. Madam 344 

Falrweather & WUliSms., , 841 

Jennessy, Thos 385 

I'illey,M.L 387 

FlaggA Frear „...' 846 

Fleming, James .' 344 

Fleming, Wm 14 

Gardner, Chas. H 14 

Golden, G.D 346 

Goodrich & Woodcock 341 

Grant, Peter 837 

Green, James L , 841 

GroverA Baker Sewing Machine Co... 837 

Gnrley, W. & L. B , &S1 

Habn, Geo 831 

Harris, Chas. W i 840 

Heartt &Co...., 335 

Hidley,B. H...i! 339 

Hoelhnger & O'Brien 836 

Holland, Stephen 345 

Howard, Chas 336 

Howe.C. B i 18 

Hnll^ Mortihier 14 

Johnson, A. 345 

Jones £ Co 16 

Keith, Eobert 887 

Kellogg,H. &A 833 

Kennedy.J. W 34B 

Kingman, Homer 338 

Klngsley.Dr 19 

Kinney, Geo. 6 338 

Lansingburgh Gazette 14 

Lennon^Samnel J 11 

Lewis, W. H. & Co 844 

Loth& Bandoln 346 

Lacas,ChaB.F 333 

Lynd, Albert 385 

Lyon & Dolan 14 


Madden, Wm 339 

Main Bros... 348 

McGnlre, W. & Son f 344 

MCQuide, John 338 

Mlxter,P. C 17 

Monnt,S.B 344 

Molloy, M.V 340 

Newell, Clifford , 345 

Niles,A. B ;. 341 

Noble, E. & Co 

Northern Budget.-. . .' ;.:..'.. 

Nutting, Hull & Co 

O'Brien, T.H 14' 

Ostrander, Wm. H...1 335 

Peters, H. O ... , 335 

Phillips & Moore.. 333 

Picard, Alphonse 335 

Quackenbush, B 345 

Bandall,E.S 17 

Eeille, Klchard H 14 

Beynolds, Barber & Co 18 

E08B,N. D : 340 

Sawyer, Andrew 335 

Schaghticoke Powder Co 340 

8eymour,W. J , 885 

Shacklady, 0. W 839 

Shattnck,C. S.i 844 

Sheldon, Greene & Co 840 

Shepard, Geo. W 11 

SiIl,CalTinS 839 

Smart & Barnes 341 

Smith, Sylvester 331 

Starbiick,K, H 381 

Steams, J. W 831 

Stillman, A. L. & H. B 344 

Straln,P. J. 343 

Tallmadge, John &Co 835 

Taylor & Powell 386 

Taylor, W. F 331 

Tobey, J. S. &Co 339 

Transylvania Institute , 883 

Troy Female Seminary 341 

Troy Press...... 839 

Troy Times 340 

TroyWhig •■• 331 

Trull, S.V 333 

trirlch, Chas , 333 

VanArnum,W.D 833 

Wadswortb, Wm 11 

Warren, J. M. &Co., 841 

Warren & Taylor ^ 339 

Washington Mannf. Co 337 

Waters, Balch& Co 844 

Wells, W.Bol...... ;.... 337 

White, Chas, 8....: 335 

WillcoXjJobT .' 335 

Winne & Clark 19 

Witbeck&Co 344 

Wood, Walter A., Mowing and Heap- 
ing Machine Co 339 

Woodard, A. B. Mrs 337 

Young, J. J 835 

Young, N 333 

Young, O.B 833 

Troy Bell Foundry ."-The old ea- 

tablished and popular Troy Bell Fonndr; 
of JONES & CO., is one of, tbe nameronB 
BucceesM enterprises in Troy, N. T., which 
have made it famous In the annals of in- 
dustry and ingenious works of art, one of 
the most important of which !S the mann- 
lacture of BellB. The Troy. Foundry is one 
of tbe oldest in the country, and is com- 
plete in all its appointdients for the found- 
ing of bellB of all sizes, which hate, pei^ 
baps, been more admired for their beauty 
of finish and perfectness of sound (In this 
lies the main utility of tbe.bell) than any in 
tbe United States. Long esperienee and 
natural genius in this direction are brought 
to bear Cere to ezeel in tbe prodnetSon at 
this instrument; the establishment exer- 
cises great care, and makes use of thoroiigh 
^d infallible tests, to produce none but 
^rfect bells— indeed, they warrant eteiy 
one they make. They have done much to 
redtace this business to BCieutific princi- 
ples, and bell founders are indebted to 
them for many of the most important and 
useful improvements in the probessds and 
principles of casting bells. We cotild hot 
rail to notice, during our yiBit to this found- 
ly, that in the proportions of metals used, 
the shape and general make of tb^se bellB, 
uniform care was exercised with each, And 
all made in accordance with the most ap- 
proved principles of science ; each Instra- 
ment made to produce that qUlformly 
smooth, soft, and melodins sound for which 
the Trap Bell is famous— nothing of that 
harshness and roughness which &al^tict«t^ 
Izes bells mad^ of poor metal, and in dis- 
regard of all principles of sciencegovefning 
their manufacture. The size, QiickneBS, 
weight and tone of every bell Is tegttlated 
and tested by a diapason.or Scale, and ettch 
set to a certain key or pitch. The larger 
bells made by thie firm all hive that clear, 
ftir-reaching, and pleasing tone, to much 
admired in church bells, and 3nill!h hitte 
made the name of these mannractnrers so 
familiar and the bells so popular thiuiigh- 
out the country. Our readers Will be el&S 
to know something o^ the hi«tot;f anf ex- 
tent of this foundry. 

This foundry was established In 186S, by 
Jones & Hitcncock, who commenced th^ 
manufacture of bells. Both had had many 
years' experience in the founding business, 
and believed they could Bucceed in the es- 
tabllBbing of a foundry for this purpose, 
and set out with the determination to ex- 
cel, and have been Boccessful in an eminent 
degree. The first bell founded was for the 
Fire Department in New York City, weigh- 
ing 12,000 pounds, which gave entire saUS' 
faction, and was regarded one of the best 
bells ever cast. They entered npon the 
manufacture of bells of all sizes, weighing 
from 15 to 14,000 pounds, and their bast 
nesB the ffirat year amounted to over $G0,- 
000. Their bells attained a great populari- 
ty, and have maintained it since. They 
commenced in a small building, but, in 
1854, their business had increased to such 
dimensions as to demand more room for 
operations, and to meet this demand they 
erected a large three-Btory building, with 

foundry and shops. ' In August, 1854, it 
was burned down at the great fire . in that 
year. It was a total loss to them, but they 
were not discouraged, and immediately 
commenced the erection of the buildings 
which they now occupy, and in two weeks 
ft'om the time of the are cast a bell in tbe 
new foiAdry which, as if by magic, had 
risen ftom the ashes of the old, for Nen 
York City, weighing 18,000 pounds, and 
Since have cast belts fbr that city, each 
weighing from 10,000 to 1«,000 pounds.— 
They made tbe large fire-alarm bell for 
Chicago, weighing 11,000 pounds, and have 
made them S>i almost every large city in 
the United States. 

Tbe first complete, chime of bells ever 
made in this country and placed in a 
church tower, were cast at this establish- 
ment for St. Stephen's Chnrch, Philadel- 
phia', It consisted of nine bells, largest 
2838— total weight, ie,798 pounds ; a large 
Chime for the First Evangelist Church at 
Lancaster, Pa., consisting of eight bells, 
total weieht, 8144 ; a chime of eleven bells 
for Christ's Church, Detroit; et chime of 
eleven bells for First Bvang. Luth. Church, 
Harrisburgh, Pa. ; also a large number of 
others for churches in the united States 
and Canada! 'ntey have also manuftctnred 
a number of peals, consisting of troia two 
to six bells. They have made all the large 
fire-alarm bells for New York City, which 
bicjt of itself constitutes a strong evidence 
of the snperiority of their bells. 

Tbe business is now in the hands of 
Octavous and Marcus B. Jones, the for- 
mer having charge of the mechanical de- 
partment, naving been educated in the 
business, and fully acquainted with all its 
minutiss ; the latter, of the books and out- 
side msmagement, which is conducted with 
no less ability. Indeed, they had charge of 
the businees previous to the death of their 
Jiather, Sber 'Jones, (so well known as an 
iron founder, and who in connection with 
Mr. Hitchcock, established these works in 
18630 i^nd will contlnne to maintain the 
high reputation of the foundry. They have 
Inherited all the enterprise, genius, and 
Skill of tbe &ther,andare, in every respect, 
worthy snccessors. - 

In proof of the Buperiority of the bell 
manufactured here, we mtve only to cite 
the fact that it has Dome off the first prize 
at the fairs where it haB been in competi- 
tion with tbe bells f^om all parts of the 
world. It took the first premium at the 
Crystal Palace Fair, in New York, in 1864, 
receiving a gold medal at the Fair of the 
American Institute, held in Castle Garden, 
N. Y., in 18B8; at several State Fairs, in 
various States of the ITnion, whenever it 
has been in competition. The prizes were 
awarded for best Church, Academy, Fire- 
AUtrm, Locomotive, and other Bells ; for 
best Chime end best Peal of Bells, ^hey 
have testimonials of the excellence of their 
Belle n:am those who have purchased and 
used them. We saw these and a number of 
gold and silver prize medalB. 

BUirtth't Bolary FsJts.— This establish- 
ment purchased the exclusive use of this 
celebrated Botary Yoke, a patented Im- 



Srovement in the hanging of bells, that has. 
ecided merits. This metbod of hanging 
bells, consisting of a solid tapering shank, 
in place of the rods formerly used, screwed 
tightly into the socket made to receive it 
in the yoke, adds materially to Its dura- 
bility and strength, and increases and im- 
proves its tone. This valnable improve- 
gient is need exclusively by this firm. 

The bells made here are of the porest 
metal, and excel in depth and richness of 
tone on this acconnt. The proprietors 
have been educated in this business, and 
pride themselves in the excellence of their 
-workmanship and giving satisfaction to 
customers. For beauty of finish, sweet- 
ness of tone, and musical accord, we be- 
lieve these bells are unexcelled. Purchas- 
ers may rest assured thej will be dealt with 
here honorably and &irly, receiving the 
best articles at the most reasonable rates. — 
Ghieago Trilnme. See advertisement on 

E. S. Randall, Merchant Tailpr, S3 , 
Third Street, Troy, TI. T., advertifes on 
page 262. He keeps a large stock of the 
most fashionable gooids and makes them 
up in the most substautial and stylish 
manner. Those who are in want of an 
elegant suit of clothes will be Aimlshed at 
short notice by calling at Randall's. The 
Cutting department Is under the super- 
visioB of the most experienced and sklllfnl 
workmen, and every garment is warranted 
to fit. Oive him a call. 

P. O. nilxter,Architect, Carpenter and 
Millwright, . advertises on page 347. He is 
doinp; quite an extensive ousiness, em- 
ploying more men than all others in the 
town. The character of his work is not 
Burpaesed by any, as he uses good materials 
and employs skilled workmen. He is lo- 
cated about one mile sonth of West Sand 
Lake. Let those who propose to build 
give him a can. 



c. O. ^DSBBSS 

Brennan, Geo. J Troy 

Hurley, Thos Troy 

Murphy. James ^ Greenb'nsn 

Peters, H. O ,.,.Hooeick Falls 

Trulan, Bobert Lansingburgh 

County Clerk. 

Greenmnn, B. W Troy 

Foster, Samuel, Deputy Troy 

COuniy Judge. 

Romeyn, Jeremiah Troy 

County Treasurer. 

Gleason, Samuel O Troy 

Deputy Sberlffs. 

Banker, Christopher H »,PittstOwn 

Biirwell. Justin Schodack 

Butler, Mathew G Lansingburgh 

Button, Hiram G Schugfiticoke 

Byron, John Troy 

Cleveland, Geo. L Brunswick 

Coffey, Michael.*. Troy 

Cooper, Geo. H Poestenkill 

Crow, Levi •^-'^^7 

Curtis, Nelson. Hoosick 

Doriug, Chas... ii'-^^T 

Haves, Edward Hoosick 

Hidley, Geo. W North Greenbush 

Holmes, John L ...Troy 

Kilmer, Joseph Bninswick 

Lansing, Evert Q *^rt"5"'b 

Miller,^6eo. B • • ■: •S'*9*«S^ 

MorscAmoB Schaghticoke 

Potter, Blisha B Stephentown 

Beynolds, Sidney L PeWbnrgh 

Bobbins, John f. ...Pittstown 

Bourk,John lansingburgh 

Bnssert, Martin..^ -^^y 

Sanders, Harvey W i; ■ • ■JP?",'" 

Seymour, Samuel D v;":'?,*°° v S 

Triver, Albert P East Greenbush 

Van Salisbury, Calvin Nassau 

District Attorney, 


Banker, Timothy S Troy 

Excise Commissioners, 

Denio, Cole H Lansingburgh 

Schermerhom, Isaac B ScEodack 

Worden, James H Troy 

Justices of Sessions. 

McChesney, Edward Brunswick 

Waite, Benben S.F Grafton 

Ijoan Commissioners. 

Hu11,HlraniI) Berlin 

Miller, James H .Greenbush 

Member of Assembly. 

Davis, J. ThoB.,i8d Dist . . .East Greenbush 

Flagg, John L., 1st Dist Troy 

Hyatt, Eugene, 2d Diet Lansingburgn 

Scbool Commissioners. 

Allen, Amos H., Sd Dist Peterebnrgh 

Board of Education, let Dist Troy 

Hidley, Geo. W.,SdDl8t.. North Greenbush 


Fonda, M.V. A Troy 

State Senator. 

Thayei, Francis S Troy 

Superintendents of tbe Poor. 

Brownell, Edwin, Acting. Troy 

Green, John, Auditing Schodack 

Morse, Amos, Auditing Schaghticoke 


Strait, E. Smith, residenoe Nassau, 

office Troy 


; 1 ^ 

Infernal Revenue Officers in Rensselaer Co. 


p. o. ADDfiBSa 

G. Robertson, Jr Troy 

ThoB. G. White, Chief Clerk ....Troy 


John T. Masters Troy 


Eugene Seitz Troy 

J. 6. Reynolds..'. Troy 


1st Division— Thps. B. Simmons ; '. Qreenhnsh 

2d Division— Rinler M. DeB'reest DeFreestville 

3d Division— James F. Kilfolle Troy 

4th Division— H. W. Danforth Troy 

tDivislon- Ezra DePreest , ; . . Troy 
Division— Wm. Bradshaw Lansingburgh 

7th Division— Warren H. Knowlton HoosicB; Falls 

Courts in Rensselaer County, 1870-71. 



1870. ■• 1871. 

Second Monday in Fehrnary Psokhau, Jnaticti. Hosbbooii, Justice. 

First Monday in Jane ....Millbb, Justice. IiiaAu.s, JuBtice. 

Third Monday in November ., Peokham, JnsUoe. Pbokham, Justice. 



Fir!t Monday in January Jury Term 

Second Monday in March ■ Jury Term 

First Monday in April Lav? Term 

First Monday in June ^ Law Term . 

First Monday in October JnryTerm 

Second Monday in December. , Law Term 

Tbe Reynold's Steel Temper- 
ing ^Vorks, Reynolds, Barber & Co., 
Proprietors, at Auburn, are largely engaged 
in the manufacture of Reaper and Mower 
Knives, Plane Irons, Chisels &c. The 
process by which they temper steel is a pe- 
culiar one, and as patented by Mr. Rey- 
nolds, is the result of over forty years 
labor. This gentleman always worked on 
the plan that tempering steel was simply 
changing it from a Jwrous to a granmar 
state. He certainly has succeeded in pro- 
ducing a finer granulation (temper) tnan 
has over before been produced. Messrs. 
Reynolds, Barber & Co. control the patents 
for thefee processes, and are applying them 
successfully in all their manniactures.— 
Their establishfiient is capable of turning 
out an immense amount of work, yet their 
orders are now, and have been for some 
months, accumulating far in advance of 
their present ability to supply ; a circum- 
stance which they will not long allow to be 
the case. We predict that the time is not 
far distant when all Mower and Reaper 
Factories and farmers will use their im- 
proved sections. See theit advertisement 
on page 6. 

Hovre's NeTer-Fallinff Ague 
Cure and Tonic Bitters, and 
Hoire's Concentrated Syrni>, are 

Erepared under the personal supervision of 
'r. C. B. Howe, the proprietor, at Seneca 
Falls, N. Y., for ague and fever, and all 
periodic diseases, meumatism, paralysis, 
etc. The "Ague Cure " bas produced won- 
derful cures. The " Symp," for the blood, 
liver, skin, digestive and uterine organs, 
has cured many cases of scrofula, cancer, 
tnmors, goiter, salt rhenm, acaldhead, and 
many other diseases too numerous to men- 
tion in this place. See card, page SO. 

Nattlng, Hall & Go's Agrlcnlteral 
Warehouse at 367 and 359 River Street, 
Troy, N. Y., is well supplied with Farm 
Implements for all seasons. Among them 
may be found the Buckeye Mower and 
Self Raking Reaper, whose good qualities 
are known and appreciated throughout the 
oonutry, and Cahoon's Broadcast Seed Sow- 
er, which supplies another want long felt by 
the farmers. A ^eat variety of Garden 
and Field SeedeiTertiUzers &c., are al- 
ways on hand.. See advertisement on page 



The Nortbern Budget, pnbliehed 
by C. L. Mac Arthur, No. 1 First Street, 
Troy, N, T., Is ieened every Sunday morn- 
ing and sent out by mail and horse cars to 
the surrounding towns. The paper hae a 
large ciiculation. ' It contains tne latest 
telegraph and local news and a large 
amount of interesting reading matter.— 
Those who wleh for a good iamily paper 
will find this worthy of their patronise'. 
See advertisement on page 318. 

Xtae Buckeye Moiving and 
Reaping machine.— When the great 
n. IS. Trial of Mowers and Reapers was held 
at Auburn in 1867, this admiraule machine, 
which had just been brought out, surprised 
every body by its novelty and many excel- 
lencies, and won the highest awards. At 
that time the valuable patents under which 
It was built were secured for several States 
by the enterprising firm which now con- 
tinues its manufacture, Adriance, Fla^t & 
Co. At the second great trial of Mowers 
and Reapers, made by the N. Y. State Agri- 
cultural Society in 1866, the Buckeye a^ln 
carried off the highest honors, showing 
that in the' years' intervening it had not 
gone backward In the race for superiority. 
Every new shggeetion is thoroughly 
weighed, improvements only are adopted. 
The verdict of the people is nearly as unani- 
mous as that of the leai;ned and practical 
committees who made these awards, for its 
sales far exceed those of any other ma- 
chine in the sections supplied by Adriance, 
Piatt & Co. In fact they Increase so fast, 
that the demand is almost always In ex- 
cess of the supply. The Self-Eaking At- 
tachment on the Buckeye Machine has met 
with a success corresponding to that of the 
Mower, and has surpassed all others in the 
perfection of its operation. One great 
secret of the success of Adriance Piatt & 
Co., as manufacturers, has-been in the con- 
Ecieutious manner in which they have 
built their machines, and the great durar 
bllity of the Buckeye machine has been 
largely due to the excellence of the mate- 
riafused and the mechanical perfection of 
the workmanship. See advertisement on 
Map. • 

Glapp & Wilder. Broadway, Corner 
of Second Street, Troy, H. Y., keep a large 
and well selected stock of Gents' Furnish- 
ing Goods, a large part of which are of their 
own manufacture. The " Dureka Shirt" is 
made by this £xm and is one of the best 
fitting shirts to be fonnd In the market. 
All of their goods are made from good 
stock and will give abundant satisfaction 
to all who purchase. . They manufacture to 
order and warrant JUs. Gentlemen will 
find it for their advantage to call before 
purchasing elsewhere. See card, page 348. 

Dr. Klngsley, of Some, justly cele- 
brated for the many cures he has effected of 
that most distressing disease. Cancer, pub- 
lishes a notice on page 1. He is prepared 
to treat all scroftalous diseases, and others 
of long standing, and assures his patients 
that they vrill not be charged a heavy bill 
and dismissed without receiving any bene- 
fit. Persons who cannot conveniently call 
upon him In person, can address him by 
letter, and will receive prompt attention, 
Sr. K. is a graduate, with an experience of 
over fourteen years in the practice of medi- 
cine. Let the afflicted give him a call. 

George' Oamphell, Tin, Copper and 
Sheet Iron Worker, No. 124 Elver Street, 
Troy, N. Y., publishes a card on page 188. 
Mr. C. keeps agood assortment of Stoves, 
Banges and BSUow Ware, and sells at 
prices that cannot fall to suit. He em- 

iloysgood workmen and does all kinds of 

ob Work in the best manner. 

Wlnne & Clark, dealers in Staple 
and Fancy Dry Goods, 306 and 308 River 
Slreet and 382 Fulton Street, Troy, N. Y. 
advertise on colored page 69. We takf 
pk'aaure In calling the attention of our 
patrons to the advertisement of this firm. 
Being an old established house they are en- 
abled in many ways to take advantage of 
the market and give their customers the 
exclusive bene\flt of their experience and 
position. Their store is large andflnely 
righted, while the assortment of Dry Goods 
which they constantly offer to their cus- 
tomers is always complete, varied and in 
price defying competition. Those giving 
them a call will, vrithout doubt, be more 
than satisfied with their jnanner of con- 
ducting business. Call and see. 

Benedict &. Bonesteel, dealers in 
Hardware, Cutlery, Farming Tools &c., 
818 River Street, Troy, N. Y., keep a good 
assortment of all goods in their line, in- 
cluding the Rhode island Horse Shoes and 
Horse Trails. Country dealers and others 
wUl find it for their advantage to call and 
examine the stock of Messrs. Benedict & 
Bonesteel before making purchases. This 
Is a reliable firm and we coinmend them to 
our patrons. Their advertisements appear 
on pages 260 and 266. 

Dodge & liOrd, manufacturers of 
Melodeons and Reed Organs, at Ithaca, 
N. Y., were formerly connected with Syra- 
cuse manufactories. They have since 
moved their business where lumber Is 
cheap, and expenses less than in the larger 
cities, like New York, Boston, Albany or 
ly, JN. Y ., I Syracuse. The styles of their organs are 
We take 'particularly their own, possessing all 
modern Improvements, and some unknown 
to other manufacturers. They have found 
market for their instruments in every 
county of the State, and in Northern Penn- 
sylvania and New dera^ and haVeam in- 
creasing trade with t^ West, In all of 
which places they are brought into success- 
ful competition with the first Bastem 
mannftictnrers. They are both practical 
men, and have secured workmen of long 
experience and tried abilities. Situated 
midway between the Brie and N. Y. C. 
Railways, they can ship conveniently to all 
parts of the country. See card, page 20. 



Dodge & Lord, 







Of every deBcription and in the various styles of finish, and containing all modem 
patent improvements known to the trade, such as TEEMOLO, BUB-BASS, COM- 
ROOlItS ANO liOOGXiS, and containing from one to four Sets of Beeds, or 
more, as desired. 

The usnol discoant to clergymen, churches and the trade. Also retail cnstomers will 
here find the advantages of cheapness of material and light expenses, as compared with 
those of city manufactnre. All work Warranted flrst-flase, and for a teim of FIVE 
TEAES. ffaetory, Hlntermister Block, ai State St., opposite TVatklns' Exchange, 


Warranted to cure, permanently, Chills, Ague and Fever, and all Periodic Diseases. — 
It cures Sciatic Bhenmatism, Neuralgia, Paralysis, and all Weaknesses, &c., being won- 
derfully ad«pte<l to CUEING Disease, restoring health and strength. 

Till* Preparation Is purely Vegetable, and entirely iteefrom Quinine or 
Mineral Poison. N. B. — Persons using this Medicine can commence working immedi^ 
ately, and without fear of the disease returning. |^~ WAEEANTED. .jgj 

X)r. O. B. Howe, Sole I»roprietor, Seueoa Stalls, N. Y. 


For the Blood, JAieer, SMm, Digestive •£ Vterime Organ*, and the System 
^ generally. 

It Beatores Sealth hff Pwrlfuing the Blood, Correcting the Xiiver, Cleans- 
lag the Skin, Strengthening and Beetoring the Digestive and Uterine Organs, Eegolat- 
ing and Eenovating the System. It cures Scrofula or Kings Evil, Cancers, Tumors, 
Ooiter, all Swellings of the Throat or GHands, Salt Ehenm, Scald Head, Camp Itch, 
Erysipelas, Carbuncles, Boils, Blotcbes, Pimples, Sores, Mercurial & Syphilitic diseases. 
Ulceration of the Mouth and Throat, Liver, Kidneys ; also Catarrh, Eheumatism, Files, 
Gravel, Jaundice, Uterine and Female difficulties. ^- Take no other, and yon will 
not be disappointed. 

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




AZsLSAMA was settled near Mobile, in 1703, by the French ; was 
formed into a Territory by act of Congress, appiroTed March 3, 1817, 
from the eastern portion of the Territory of Mississippi ; framed a Con- 
stitution August 2, 1819, and was admitted into the Union December 
14 of the same year. Area 50,722 square miles, or 33,462,080 acres.— 
Population in 1860, 964,201, 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, ^860, , 
and a majority of over 50,000 votes cast for secession ; the Convention ' 
met January 7, 1861, and on the 11th passed the ordinance of secession, by j 
a vote of 61 to 39, which was followed on the 31st by the resignation of i 
its members of Congress. 

A'RJS^jLA/'SAS was settled at Arkansas Post in 1685, by the French, 
and was part of the Louisiana purchase ceded by France to the Uiiited 
States, April 30, 1808. It was formed into a Territory by act of Confess, 
March 2, 1819, from the southern part of the Territory of Missoun ; its' 
western boundary was settled May 36, 1824, and its southern, May 18, 
1828 Having adopted a Constitution, a memorial was presented in 
Congress, March 1, 1836, and an act for its admission into the Union 
passed June 15 of the same year. Area 52,198 square miles, or 33,406,- 
720 acres. In 1860 its population was 435,450, of whom 111,115 were 
slaves It is an agricultural State, its staples being corn and cotton.— 
Citizenship and residence in the State for six months, qualify voters mthe 
county and district where they reside. January 16, 1861, its Legislature 
ordered a State Convention, which assembled, and on May 6, voted to 
secede 69 to 1. January 4, 1864, a Convention assembled in Little 
Kock which adopted a new Constitution, the principle feature of which 
consisted in a clause abolishing slavery. The Convention , adjourned ' 
January 32. This body also inaugurated a Provisional Government.; 
The Constitution was submitted to the peoijle, and 13,177 votes cast for it, 
to 326 against it. The State was re-or|ani2ed under the plan contained ' 
in the Amnesty Proclamation of President LraooMT, in pursuance of 
which an election was held March 14, 1864. The vote required under the 
Proclamation was 5,405. About 16.000 votes were cast. 

B ' 


CAJylFO^JVIA. 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. After several 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. Area 188,981 square miles, or 120,947,784 acres. 
Population in 1860, 305,439. It is the most protluctive 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 
choose to comply with the provisions of the treaty of Queretaro, of May 80, 
1848, who have resided in the State six months and la the county or dis- 
trict thirty days, are entitled to vote. 

COJVJV.SCTICU'Tyjas. settled at Windsor, in 1683, by English Puri- 
tans from Massachusetts, and continued under the jurisdiction ofthat Prov- 
ince until April 38, 1663, when a separate charter was granted, wliich con- 
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. Area4,6>J'4 square miles, or 2,991,360 acres. 
Population in 1860, 460,147. It is one of the most densely populated 
and principal manufacturing States in the Union. Residence for six 
months, 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. 

D^BZsi ffjUS^w&s settled at Wilmington, eariy in 1638, by Swedes 
and Finns ; was granted to William Perm, in 1683, and eontfnued under 
the government of Pennsylvania until the adoption of a Constitution, 
September 30, 1776 ; a new one was formed June 13, 1792. It was one 
of the original thirteen States, and ratified the United States Constitu- 
tion, December 7, 1787. Area 3,130 square miles, or 1,356,800 acres. — 
Population, in 1860, 112,216, of whom 1,798 were slaves-. It is a grain and 
fruit growing State, with some extensive manufectoriea. 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 between twenty-one and twenty-two 
years of age need not have paid the tax. 

FJOOltlDii. was settled at St. Augustine, in 156S, 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 tempo^ry government was passed March 3, 1819 ; articles 
of surrender of East Florida were framed July 10, and of West Florida, 
July 17, 1821, and it was then taken possession of by General Jiickson 
as Governor. An -act for the establishment of a Territorial Govern- 
ment was passed March 30, 1822, and by act of March 3, 1833, K;ist and 
West Florida were constituted one Territory. Acta to establish its 
boundary line between Georgia and Alabama were passed May 4, 1826, 
and March 2, 1831. After several ineffectual attempts to organize it 
into two Territories, or into a State and Territory, an act for it" admis- 
sion into the Union was passed March 8, 1845. Area 59,2(!b square 
miles, or 87,930;520 acres. Population, in 1860, 140,425, 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 tlie State 
two jrears and in the county six months, and has been enrolled in the 
militia (unless exempt by law,) is qualified to vote ; but no soldier, seaman 


or marine can Tote unless qualifled before enlistment. Its Legislature 
■called a Convention, December 1, 1860, which met January 3, 1861, and 
passed a secession ordinance on the 10th by a vote of 63 to 7. 

GSOI^GIjL was settled at Savannah, in 1733, by the English under 
General Oglethorpe. It was chartered June 9, 1733; formed a Con- 
stitution February 5, 1777^ a second in 1785 and a third May 80, 1798: — 
It was one of the original thirteen States, and ratified the United States 
Constitution January 2, 1788. Area 58,000 square miles, or 37,130,000 
acres. Population, m 1860, 1,057,386, of whom 462,198 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 Convention, which assembled and 
passed a secession ordinance January 19, 1861, by a vote of 308 to 89, and 
on the 33d of the same month its members of Congress resigned. 

IZiItlJVOIS was settled at Kaskaskia, in 1683, by the French, and 
formed part of the northwestern territory ceded by Virginia to the 
United States. An act for dividing the Indiana Territory and organizing 
the Territory of Illinois, was passed by Congress, February 3, 1809 ; and 
an act to enable it to form a State Constitution, Government, &g., was 
passed April 18, 1818 ; a Constitution was framed August 36, 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 
cattle raising State in the Union. All white male inhabitants, who have 
resided in the State one year and election district sixty days, can vote in 
the district where actually residing. 

IJ^3)IA.JV\A. was settled at Vincennes, in 1690, by the French, and 
formed 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 33,809 square miles, or 31,637,760 acres. Population, in 
1860, 1,350,438. It is an agricultural State, chiefly devoted to grain grow- 
ing and cattle raising. A residence of one year in the State entitles males 
of 21 years of age to vote in the County of their resideflbe. 

IOWA, was first settled at Burlington by emigrants from the Northern 
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 12, 1838 ; an act for its admission as a State was passed 
and approved March 3, 1845, to which the assent of its inhabitants was to 
be given to be announced by Proclamation of the President, and on De- 
cember 28, 1846, another act for its admission was passed. Area 50,914 
square miles or 32,584,960 acres. Population, in 1860, 674,913. It is an 
agriGultural State, resembling Illinois, and contains important lead mines. 
WMte male citizens of the iJnited States, having resided la the State six 
months and county twenty days, are entitled to vote. 


S'AJVSjiS was formed out of the original Louisiana purchase, and or- 
ganized into a Territory by act of Congress, May 30, 1854, and after several 
ineffectual attempts was ttnally admitted into the IJnion in January, 1861. 
Area 78,418 square miles, or 50,187,530 acres. Population, in 1860, 107,- 
306. It is an agricultural State, with a soil of rich and deep black loam, 
except the central portion, which is partly a desert. The western portion 
is a fine grazing country, well wooded. Residence in the State six months, 
and in the township or ward thirty days, confers the right of suffrage on 
white male citizens. It also abounds in minerals. 

I:JEJVTU'CJB:T was settled in 1775, by Virginians ; formed into a 
Territory by act of the Virginia Legislature, December 18, 1789, and ad- 
mitted into the Union June 1, 1793, by virtue of an act of Congress pass- 
ed February 4, 1791. Area 37,680 square miles, or 34,115,200 acres.— 
Population in 1860, 1,155,684, of whom 385,488 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- 
ments to vote. " Any citizen of this State who shall enter 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, (M?,rch 11, 1863,) or 
shall take up or continue in arms against the military forces of the United 
Staties or State of Kentucky, 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 permission of the Legisla- 
ture by a general or special statute." 

ZOZTISIAJViL was settled at Iberville, in 1699, by the French, and 
comprised a part of the territory ceded by France 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 Orleans, the 
other the District of Louisiana, afterwards changed to that of Missouri.— 
Congress, March 2, 1806, authorized the inhabitants of Orleans Territory 
to form a State Constitution and Government when their population 
should amount to 60,000 ; a Constitution was adopted January 33, 1812, 
and the State admitted into the Union April 8 of the same year, 
under the name of Louisiana. Area 41,255 square miles, or 26,408,300 
acres. Population in 1860, 708,002, of whom 331,736 were slaves. It is 
the chief sugar producing State of the Union. Two years' residence in 
the State and one in the parish are the qualifications of voters. Decem- 
ber 10, 1860, 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 March 38 
the following was announced as the result : For, 20,448 ; against, 17,396 ; a 
majority of 3,152. The Convention 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 11th day of January, 1864, Maj. Gen. Banks 
issued a Proclamation for an election of State oflBlcers and delegates to a 
Constitutional ponvention, for the purpose of affecting a reconstruction of 
the State Government under the plan suggested in. the Amnesty Proclama- 
tion of President Lincoln. The election was held on the 33d day of Feb- 
ruary, 1864. The officers thus elected were installed March 4 The total 
vote cast was 10,725. The vote requisite under the Proclamation was 
5,051. The Convention amended the Constitution so as to abolish slavery. 
The new Constitution was adopted by the people by a vote of 6,836 for, to 
1,566 against. 


MjilJVJE was settled at York, in 1623, by the English, and -was for- 
merly under tke jurisdiction of Massachusetts. October 29, 1819, the in- 
habitants of the District of Maine framed a Constitiition ; applied for ad- 
mission December 8, 1819. Congress passed an act March 3, 1820, and it 
was admitted as a State Marcli 15, of the same year. Area 81,766 square 
miles, or 20,330,240 acres. Population, in 1860, 628,279. It is largely en- 
gaged in the lumber trade and ship building. Citizens of the United 
States, except paupers and persons under guardianship, who hare resided 
in the State for three months next preceding the election, are entitled to 

MA^TZjiJVl) was settled at St. Mary, in 1684, by Irish Roman 
Catholics, having been chartered June 20, 1632. 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 ^rain and to- 
bacco. A residence of one year in the State, and six months in the coun- 
ty, gives the right to vote to every white male citizen who takes the oath 
of allegiance prescribed in the Constitution. January 28, 1864,'a bill pass- 
ed the Legislature submitting to the people the question of a Convention 
to revise the Constitution of the State. The popular vote on the question 
was as follows : For Convention, 32,203 ; against, 18,887. 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 his Proclamation 
declaring the slaves in that State free from the 1st day of November. 

Mii-SSjiCHirSJETTS was settled at Plymouth, November 3, 1620, 
by English Puritans, and Charters were granted March 4, 1639, 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- 
vember 3, 1820, and ratified the Constitution of the United States Febru- 
ary 6, 1788. Area 7,800 square miles, or 4,992,000 acres. Population in 
1860, 1,231,066. It is a largely commercial, the chief manufacturing 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 
male, citizens of 21 years and upward, except paupers and persons under 

MICSIGiiJir was settled at Detroit in 1670, by the French, and was 
part of the territory ceded to the United States by Virginia, It was set 
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 the United 
States west of the Mississippi river, and north of the State of Missouri, 
was passed June 28, 1834. Wiseonsin was orga,nized from it April 80, 
1836. In June of the same year an act was passed to provide 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 56,243 square 
miles, or 35,995,553 acres. Population in 1860, 749,113. It is a grain 
growing and cattle rearing Statfe, 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 white male citizens to vote. 


MIJVJV^ISOTii. waa settled about 1846, chiefly by emigrants from 
tlie Northern and Western States. It was organized as a Territo^ by 
act of Congress approved March 3, 1849, and admitted into the Union 
February 36, 1857. Area 95,374 square miles, or 60,975,536 acres. Pop- 
ulation in 1860, 173,133 whites, and about 35,000 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- 
sons of 31 years of age, of the following classes, 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 
inixed white and Indian blood who have adopted the customs orf civiliza- 
tion, and those of pure Indian blood who have been pronounced capable 
by any district court of the State. 

MISSISSI^l'I 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, April 7, 1789, and 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 form a State 
Constitution and Government, which being complied with August 15, it 
was admitted December 10 of the same year. Area 47,156 square mUes, 
or 30,179,840 acres. Population ia 1860, 791,8()5, 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 four months in the county, 
and having performed military duty or paid taxes, are entitled to vote. A 
Contention met January 7, 1861, and on the 9th passed an ordinance of 
secession by a vote of 84 to 15. 

J^55<?^7'ig7" was settled at Genevieve in 1763, by the French, and 
was part of the territory ceded by France by treaty of April 30, 1803. 
It was created under the name of the District of Louisiana, by an act 
approved March 36, 1804, and placed under the direction of the officers 
of the Indiana Territory, and was organized into a separate Territory June 
4, 1812, 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, 1821. 
Area 67,380 square mUes, or 43,133,200 acres. Population in 1860, 
1,182,013, of whom 114,931 were slaves. An act of gradual emancipation 
was passed July 1, 1863, by a vote of 51 to 30. On the 6th of 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 
43,670 to 41,808, and pursuant to a Proclamation issued on the 1st of Ju- 
ly, the Constitution went into effect July 4, 1865. It is an agricultural 
and mining State. Citizens of the United States who have resided in the 
State one year, and county three months, are entitled to vote. By an act 
passed by the Legislature of 1863, voting by ballot was adopted, and the 
«te WM system abolished. 


JV'SS^3i.S£^A. was settled by emigrants from the Northern and 
Western States, and was formed out of a part 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 was submitted to the people on the 33d 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 27th, admitting the State, but the President 
withheld his 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. 

JVMTjLDA was organized as a Territory March 2, 1861. lis name 
signifies snowy, and is derived from the Spanish word nieme (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 was approved March 21, to enable the people of the Terri- 
tory to form a Constitution and State Govfirnment, in pursuance of which 
a Government was organized 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 population of 6,857 white settlers. 
The development of her mineral resources was rapid and almost withput 
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 richest 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. 

JVJSW RAMI'S SI^JS was settled at Dover, in 1633, by English 
Puritans, and continued under the jurisdiction of Massachusetts until 
September 18, 1679, when a separate charter 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 1793. Area 9,380 square miles, or 5,939,200 acres. 
Population in 1860,336,073. It is. a grazing and manufecturing State. 
All male citizens, except paupers, are allowed to vote. 

JSrSW JJE!'RSSTy^»& settled at Bergen, in 1634, by the Dutch and 
Danes ■ was conquered by the Dutch in 1655, and submitted to the English 
in 1664 being held 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 2, 1776, and ratified the United 
States' Constitution December 18, 1787. Area 8,330 square miles, or 5-, 
334 800 acres. Population in 1860, 673,035. It is a grain and fruit grow- 
ins'reeion its orchard and market products 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. 


JiTSW TOS£: was settled at Manhattan, in 1614, by the Dutch ; was 
ceded to the English by grants to the Duke of York, March 30, April 36, 
and June 34, 1664 ; was retaken by the Dutch in 1673, and surrendered 
again by them to the English, Februaij 9, 1674. It was one of the orig- 
inal thirteen States ; ratified the United States Constitution July'36, 1788 ; 
framed a Constitution April 30, 1777, which was amended October 37, 
1801, and November lOj 1831; a new one was adopted November 3, 
1846. Area 47,000 square miles, or 30,080,000 acres. Population in 
1865, 3,831,777. It is the most populous, wealthy and commercial of 
the States. White male citizens of the United States, who have resided 
in the 'State one year, ia the comity four months, and election district, 
thirty days, are entitled to vote ; and all men of color who have resided 
in the State three years, and own and pay taxes on a freehold assessed 
at $360. 

JVO^TS CASOJ^JTJVji. was settled at Albemarle, in 1650, by the 
English, and was chartered March 30, 1663. It was one of the original 
thirteen States, and ratified the United States Constitution, November 21, 
1789 ; its State Constitution was adopted December 18, 1776^aad amended 
in 1835. Area 50,704 square miles, or 33,450,560 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 31 years 
of age, having resided one year in any county in the State, may vote for 
a member of tiie 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 3. On the 3d of 
October it passed an ordiuance forever prohibiting slavery. The Legisla- 
ture 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. 

OSIO was settled at Marietta, in 1788, by emigrants frota 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 35,576,960 acres. Popula- 
tion in 1860, 2,339,511. It is the most populous and wealthy of the agri- 
cultural States, devoted principally to wool growing, grain and five 
stock. A male of 21 years of age, who has resided in tlie State one year, 
and has paid or been charged vrith a State or county tax, is eligible to 

0!RJS&OJV, although it had previously been seen by various naviga- 
tors, was first taken possession of by Capt. Kobert Gray, who entered the 
mouth of its principal river May 7, 1792, naming it after his vessel, the 
Columbia, of Boston. Exploring expeditions soon followed, and fur com- 
panies sent their trappers and traders into the region. In 1811 a trading 
post was established at the mouth of the Columbia river by the American 
Fur Company, who named it Astoria. For some time a Provisional Ter- 
ritorial Government existed, but the boundary remained unsettled until 
the treaty with Great Britain ia 1846, when the 49th parallel was adopted. 
It was formally organized as a Territory August 14, 1848 ; was divided 
March 2, 1853, on the 46th parallel, the northern portion being called 
"Washington and the southern Oregon. November 9, 1857, a State Con- 
stitution was adopted, under which it was admitted February 14, 1859, 


about one-third of it on the east being added to Washington Territory, 
its 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 1860, 52,465. It is an agricultural State, pos- 
sessed of a fertile soil, extensive pastures, genial climate, and is well 
wooded. Gold and other precious metals are found in considerable abun- 

S'jejyJVSTL VjUVTA was settled at Philadelphia, in 1681, by Eng- 
lish Quakers, and was chartered February 38 of the same year. It was 
one of the original thirteen States, ratifying the United States Constitution 
December 12, 1787 ; adopted a State Constitution September 38, 1776, and 
amended it September 3, 17^0. Area 46,000 square miles, or' 39,440,000 
acres. Population in 1860, 2,906,115. It is the second State in wealth 
and population, and the principal coal and iron mining region in the 
Union. Uesiuence in the Staie one year, arid ten days in the election 
district, with payment of a State or caupfy tax assessed ten days prior to 
an election, gives the right to vote; except that citizens between 31 and 33 
years of age need not have paid the tax. 

^SODB ISZiLATS) was settled at Providence in 1636, by the Eng- 
lish from Massacl^usetts, under Roger Williams. It was under the juris- 
diction of Massachusetts until July 8, 1663, when a separate charter was 
§ ranted, which continued in force until the formation of a Constitution in 
eptember, 1843. It was one of the original thirteen States, ratifying the 
United States Constitution May 29, 1790. Area 1,306 square miles, or 
835,840 acres. Population in 1860, 174,630. It is largely engaged in 
manufactures. A freehold possession of $13 ; or, if in reversion, renting 
for %t, together with 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 in- 
stead, are the qualifications of voters. 

SOZTTM CASOZIJVA was settled at Port Royal, in 1670, by the 
English, and continued under the charter of Carolina, or North Carolina, 
until they were separated in 1739. It was one of the original thirteen 
States, ratifying the United States Constitution May 33, 1798 ; it framed a 
State Constitution March 36, 1776, which was amended March 19, 1778, 
and June 3, 1790. Area 39,385 square miles, or 18,806,400 acres. Population 
iu 1860, 703,708, of whom 403,406 were slaves, an excess of 101,370 over 
the whites. It is the principal rice-growing State. Whites, who have re- 
sided in the State two years and district six months, and have a freehold 
of fifty acres of land, 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 Causes claimed 
to be sufficient to justify the act. An election for delegates to a State Con- 
vention was held September 4, 1865. The Convention assembled Sep- 
tember 13, and adjourned on the 28th. It repealed the ordinaoice of seces- 
sion, abolished slavery, equalized the representation of the Senate and 
taxation throughout the State, giving the election of Governor and Presi- 
dential electors to the people, ordered voting in the Legislature by rooa 
wee endorsed the Administration unanimously, and directed a commis- 
sion to submit a code to the Legislature for the protection of the colored 
population. The Legislature ratified the Constitutional Amendment No- 
vember 13, 1865. 


TBJVJVMSSJEE was settled at Fort Donelson, in 1756, by emigrants 
from Virginia and North Carolina ; was ceded to the United States by 
North Carolina, December, 1789, conveyed by the Senators of that State 
February 35, 1790, and accepted by act of Congress April 3 of the same 
year ; it adopted a Constitution Feb. 6, 1796, and was admitted into the 
Union 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 resided six months in the county 
are entitled to vote. A military league was formed between the Governor, 
Isham G. Harris, and the rebel States, May 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 
agains.t. This movement not being acceptable to the people of Bast Ten- 
nessee, 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 JJanuary. Delegates 
were elected, the Convention met, declared slavery forever abolished, pro- 
hibited compensation to owners of slaves, and abrogated the secession or- 
dinances. These amendments of the Constitution were submitted to the 
people 33d of February, 1865, with the following result: For ratification, 
38,197 ; rejection, 63. The United States Constitutional Amendment was 
ratified April 5, 1865. 

TJSXAS was first settled at Bexar, in 1694, by Spaniards; formed a 
part of Mexico until 1836, when she revolted from that Republic and In- 
stituted a separate Government, under which she existed until admitted 
into the Union by a joint resolution approved March Ist, 1845, imposing 
certain conditions, which were accepted, and a Constitution formed July 
4 of the same year, and another joint resolution adopted by Congress, 
consummating the annexation, was approved December 39, 1845. Area 
337,504 square miles, or 153,003,500 acres. Population in 1860, 604,315, of 
Whom 183,566 were slaves. It is an agricultural 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 166 to 7, to be submitted 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. 

T^/SSMdJVT was settled in 1734, by Englishmen from Connecticut, 
chiefiy under grants from New Hampshire ; was formed from a part of 
the territory of New York, by act of its Legislature March 6, 1769 ; framed 
a Constitution December 35, 1777, and was admitted into the Union 
March 4, 1791, by virtue of an act of Congress passeij February 18 of the 
same year. Area 10,313 square miles, or 6,535,680 acres. Population in 
1860, 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 in the 
State one year, and will take the oath of allegiance, is entitled to vote. 

YI^GIJVIA. was settled q,t,Jatoestown, in 1607, by the English, and 
was chartered April 10, 1606, May 23, 1609, and March 12, 1613. It was 
one of the original thirteen States, ratifying the United States Constitution 
June 25, 1788 ; it framed a State Constitution July 5, 1776, which was 


amended January 15, 1830. The State was divided in 1863. Present 
area 37,352 square miles. Population in 1860, 1,814,533, of whom 481,- 
410 were slaves. It is a large com producing, and the chief tobacco grow- 
ing State. Every white male citizen of the age of 31 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 offers to vote, is qualified to vote for members of the 
General Assembly and all officers elective by the people. A Convention 
sitting in Richmond 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 33, the result of which was announced June 35 to be 
138,834 for, and 33,134 against. The State Government was re-organized 
by a Convention which met at Wheeling, May 11, 1861. Upon the divi- 
sion of the State in 1863, the seat of Government was removed to Alexan- 
dria. A State Constitutional Convention, March 10, 1864, adopted a sec- 
tion abolishing slavery. 

WBST VT:EGIJ\/'Isi.— On. the passage of the ordinance of se- 
cession by the Virginia Convention, a Convention of the western and other 
loyal counties of the State was held at Wheeling, which assembled May 
11, 1861, and on the 17th unanimously deposed the then State officers and 
organized a Provisional Government. On the 36th of November, 1861, a 
Convention representing the western counties assembled in Wheelmg 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 nearly unani- 
mous vote. The division of the State was sanctioned by the Legislature 
May 18, 1863, and ratified by Congress by an act approved December 31, 
1863, conditioned on the adoption of an amendment to the Constitution 
providing for the gradual abolition of slavery, which was done on the 34th 
of Ma;rch, 1863, by a vote of the qualified electors of the proposed State, 
38,318 voting in favor of the amendment, and 573 against it.. In pursu- 
ance of the act of Congress, the President issued a Proclamation, AprU 
30 1863, admitting the State sixty days from the date thereof, and on the 
20th of June the new State Government was formally inaugurated. Area 
34000 square miles. Population in 1860, 350,599, of whom 12,754 were 
slaves. It is a large corn producing State, and abounds m coal and other 
minerals. The Alexandria Legislature adopted the Vlnited States Consti- 
tutional Amendment February 9, 1865. WTiite male citizens, residents of 
the State one year and county thirty days, unless disqualified by rebelhon, 
are entitled to vote. 

■WISCOJ\rSIJ\r^f>s, settled at Green Bay, in 1669,by the French; 
was a part of the territory ceded by Virginia, and was set off from Mich- 
igan December 34, 1834, and was organized mto a Territory April 30 
1836 Iowa was .set off 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 take effect on the issumg of a Procla- 
mation bv the President, and by act of May 29, 1848, it was admitted into 
the Union Area 53,934 square miles, or 34,511,860 acres. Population m 
1860 775 881. It is an agricultural State,, chiefly engaged ingrain raismg 
and wool growing. Both white and colored citizens of the United States, 
or white foreigners who have declared their intention to become citizens, 
are entitled to vote. Colored citizens were 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 1849, under the provisions 
of chapter 187, of that year, at which election 5,365 votes were cast m 


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



jH;>iS£^jl, our new territory, recently purchased of Russia, compre- 
hends all the north-west coast on the Pacific, and the adjacent islands north 
of the parallel of 50 degrees 40 minutes north, and the portion of the main- 
land west of the meridian (about 140° west) of Mount St. Elias. The area 
is. computed at 481,276 square miles. The climate, although warmer than 
in tbe same latitude on the eastern coast, is too rigorous to admit of 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 mountainous; the northern portion along the 
Arctic ocean is quite flat, nowhere rising more than fifteen or twenty feet 
above the sea. The population is estimated at about 80,000, mostly Esqui- 

ci.:^TZOJVji was organized by the Thirty-Seventh Congress, in the win- 
ter of 1863, out of the western half of New Mexico, the boundary between 
the two Territories, being the 109th meridian (33d west from "Washin'gton,) 
and includes the greater pqrtiong of the valleys of Colorado and Gila, 
which two rivers drain its entire surface, with parts of Utah, New Mexico 
and Nevada, and yet convey, 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 Territory 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 reiJuted to abound in silver mines. 

COIiO^A2)0 was organized March 2, 1861, from parts of Kansas, 
Nebraska and Utah, and is situated on each side of the Eocky Mountains, 
between latitude 37° and 41°, and longitude 25° and 33° west from Wash- 
ington. _ Area 104,500 square miles, or 66,880,000 acres. Population 50,- 
000, besides numerous tribes of Indians. By an enabling act passed March 
21, 1864, the people of the Territory were authorized to frame a State Con- 
stitution and organize a State Government, and a Convention accordingly 
met in 1866, ana on the 13th of August adppted a Constitution, which was 
submitted to and adopted by the people September 5, and State officers 
elected November 14. A biU to admit the Territory as a State passed 
Congress, but was vetoed May 25, 1866. It is said to be a superior graz- 
ing and cattle producing re^on, with a healthy climate and rich soU. 
An extensive coal bed, and also gold, iron and other ijiinerals abound. 


S>jiS:OTji. was first settled by emyloyees 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 a State in 1857, and was organized March 2, 1861. 
Area 148,932 square miles, or 95,318,480 acres. Population 2.576 whites, 
and 2,261 Indians, besides the roving tribes. 

IS>jLffO was organized by the Thirty-Seventh Congress, at its second 
session, in the winter of 1868. 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 boundary is the 4l8t, its northern the 46th parallel of latitude. 
It extends from the 104th meridian on the east to the 110th on the west. 
Area 326,373 square mUes, or 208,870,720 acres. For agricultural purposes 
it is comparatively worthless, but abounds in gold and other valuable 

MOJVTji-JVA. was settled by emigrants from the Northern and West- 
ern States. Organized in 1864, with the following boundaries: Com- 
mencing at a point formed by the intersection of the 27'= 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 84th 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 foi-med by its intersection 
with the crest of the Rocky Mountains ; 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 
boundaryto the 27th degree of longitude W. from Washington; thence 
southward along said 27th degree to the place of beginning. This makes 
it the northermost Territory next the States east of l£e Missouri Yalley. It 
is a good mining and agricultural region. The total population is put 
down at 15,822. Large accessions have been made since the census was 

JVSJVMMXJCO was formed from a part of the territonr ceded to 
the United States by Mexico, by the treaty of Guadaloupe Hidalgo, Feb- 
ruary 3, 1848, and was organized into a Territory September 9, 1850. — 
Area 121,201 square miles, or 77,568,640 acres. Population 83,000, besides 
large tribes of warlike Indians. The principal resource of the country is 
its mineirals. 

VTsi-S-^is, 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. Area, 106,382 square iniles, or 68,084,480 acres. Popula- 
ton, 40,273, of whom 29 were slaves. Brine, sulphureous and chalybeate 
springs abound ; Umestone, granite, sandstone and marble are found in 
large quantilles ; iron is abundant, and gold, silver, copper, lead and zinc 
have been found. Not one-fiftieth part of the soil is fit for tillage, but on 
that which is, abundant crops of grain and considerable cotton are raised. 
A Convention was held at Great Salt Lake Cityj January 22, 1862, and a 
State Constitution formed, but it has not been acted oa by Congress. 

Wji.S£^IJV'6^2^dJVyr&% settled by emigrants from the Northern and 
Western States, afld'Tt'asorgani4iedintoaTerritory,Mareli2,l853, from the 
northel-ii pbitiOiI of Oregon, to which was added a,aother- portion from the 



eastern part when the latter Territory was admitted as a State, February 
14, 1859. .Area 69,994 square miles, or 48,636,800 acres. Population 
11,168, besides numerous tribes of Indians. 

WTOMIJVG was organized in July 1868. It lies between the 27th and 
34th meridians of longitude west from Washington, and between the 
41st and 45th parallels of latitude. The Territory is rich in 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 aad 
hardy population. The act of Congress organizing the Territory, provides 
that '' There shall be no denial of ttie elective franchise or any other right, 
on account of color or race, and all persons shall be equal before the law." 



Stamp Duty. 

AccldBntal lnjntlea to perBOiiB,tlck- 
ets, or contracts for insurance 
against, exempt. 

Affidavits, exempt. 

Agreement or contract not other- 
wise specified : 
Eor every sheet orpiepe of paper 
npon which either of the same 
snail be written, $0 6 

Agreement, renewal of,Same stamp 
AB original instrnment. 

Appraisement of value or damage, 
or for any other purpose : For 
each sheet of paper on which It 
is written, 6. 

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

Assignment of policy of insurance, 
'Same stamp as original instru- 
nient. (Nee Insurance.) 

Assignment of mortgage, same 
stamp as that required upon a 
mortgage for the amount re- 
maimng unpaid, (»ee Mort- 

check, draft or order for any 
som 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 $10, at sight or on de- 
mand, 2 

Bill of exchange, (inland,) draft or 
order for the payment of any 
sum ol money not exceeding 
$100, otherwise than at sight or 
on demand, or any promissory 
note, or any memorandum, 
check, receipt, or other writ- 
ten or printed evidence of an 
amount of money to be paid on 
demand or at a time designa- 
ted : For a sum not exceeding 
$100, s 

And for every additional $100 or 
fractional part thereof in ex- 
cess of $100, 6 

Bill of exchange, (foreign^ or let- 
ter of credit drawn m, but pay- 
able out of, the United States : 
If drawn singly, same rates of 
duty as inland bille of exchange 
or promissory notes. 
If drawn {n sets of three or more, 
for every bill of each set, where 
the sum made payable shall not 



Stamp Bnty. 

exceed |100 or the eqniTalent 
thereof in any foreign currency 2 

And for every additional $100, or 
fractional part thereof in excess 
of $100, ' 2 

Bill of lading or receipt (other than 
charter party) for any goods, 
merchandise, or effects to he 
exported ftom a port or place 
in the United States to any for- 
eign port or place, 10 
Bill of lading to any port In Brit- 
ish North America, exempt. 
Bill of lading, domestic or inland, exempt. 
Bill of sale hy which any ship or 
Teseel, or any part thereof,8liall 
he conveyed to or vested in any 
other person or persons : 
When the consideration shall not 
. exc.eed $500, 60 
Exceeding $500, and not exceed- 
ing $1,(H)0. 1 OO 
Exceeding $1,000, for every ad- 
ditionar$aOO, or fractional part 
thereof, BO 
Bond for indemni(ying any person 
for the payment of any sura ot 
money : When the money ulti- 
mately recoverahle thereupon 
is $1,000 or less, . 60 
When in excess of $1,000, for 
each $1,000 or fraction, . 50 
Bond'administrator or guardian, 
when the value of the estate 
and effects, real and personal, 
does not exceed $l,000j 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 
Bond of any description, other than 
such as may he required in le- 
gal proceedings, or used in con- 
Section with mortgage deeds, 
and not otherwise charged in 
this schedule, S5 
Broker'snotes, (See Contract.) 
CertiScates of measurement or 
weight of animals, wood, coal 
or hay, exempt. 
Certificates of measurement of oth- 
er articles, 5 
Certificates of stock in any incor- 

pbrated company, 25 

Certificates of profits, or any certi- 
ficate or memorandum showing 
an interest in the property 
or accumulations of anyincor- 
pbrated company: If for a sum 
not less than $10 and not ex- 
ceeding $50, 10 
Exceeding $50 and not exceed- 
ing $1,000, 26 
Exceeding $1,000, fo* every ad- 
ditional $1,000 or fractional 
part thereof, 2o 
Certificate. Any certificate of dam- 
age or otherwise, and all other 
certificates or documents Is- 
sued by any port warden, ma- 

Stamp Duty. 

rine surveyor, or other person 

acting as such, 25 

Certificate of deposit of any sum of 
money in any hank or trust 
company, or vrith any hanker 
or person acting as such : If for 
a sum not exceeding $100, 2 

For a sum exceeding $100. 5 

Certificate of any other descrip- 
tion than those specified, 5 

Charter, renewal of, same stamp as 
an original instrument. 

Charter party for the charter of any 
ship or vessel, or steamer, or 
any letterj memorandum, or 
other writing relating to the 
charter, or any. renewal or 
transfer thereof: If the regis- 
tered tonnage of such smp, 
vessel, or steamer does not ex- 
ceea ISO tons, 1 00 

Ei^ceeding 160 tons, and not ex- 
ceeding 300 tons, 3 00 
Exceeding 300 tons, and not ex- 
ceeding 600 tons, 5 00 
Exceeding 600 tons, 10 00 

Check. Bank check, 2 

Contract. Broker's note, or mem- 
orandnm of sale of any goods 
or merchandise, exchange, real 
estate, or property of any kind 
or description issued hy brok- 
ers or persons acting as such : 
For each note or memorandum 
of sale, ' 10 

Bill or memorandum of the sale 
or contract for the sale of 
stocks, bonds, gold or silver 
bullion,coin, promissory notes, 
or other securities made by 
brokers, banks, or bankers, 
either for the benefit of others 
or on their ovni account : For 
each hundred dollars, or frac- 
tional part thereof, of the 
amount of such sale or con- 
tract, 1 
Bill or memorandum of the sale 
or contract for the sale of 
stocks, bonds, gold or silver 
bullion, coin,promiBBOry notes, 
or other securities, not his or 
their own property, made by 
any person, firm, or company 
not paying a special tax as bro- 
ker, bank or banker : For each 
hundred dollars, or fractional 
part thereof, of the amount of 
such sale or contract, 6 
Contract. (See Agreement.) 
Contract, renewalof, same stamp 

as original instrument. 
Conveyance, deed, instrument or 
writing, whereby any lands, 
tenements, or other realty sold 
shall be granted, assigned, 
transferredi 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 value does not 
exceed $600, 60 



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

And for every additional $600, or 
fractional part thereof, in ex- 
cess of $1,000, BO 
Conveyance. The acknowledg- 
ment of a deed, or proof by a 
. witness, exempt. 
Conveyance. Certificate of record 

of a deed, exempt. 

Credit, letter of. Saino as foreign 

1>ill of exchange. 
Cnstom-honse entry. (See En- 
Cnstom-honse withdrawals. (See 

Seed. (See 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, 25 
Exceeding $100, and not exceed- 
ing $500 in value, BO 
Exceeding $500 in value, 1 OO 
Entry for the withdrawal of any 
goods or merchandise from 
bonded warehouse, BO 
Ganger's returns, exempt. 
Indorsement upon a stamped obli- 
gation in acknowledgment of 
its fulfillment, exempt. 
Insurance (life) policy : When the 
amonnf ihsured shall not ex- 
ceed $1,000. 2B 
Exceeding $1,00D, and not ex- 
ceeding $5,000, BO 
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 $50, SB 
Exceeding $50, 60 
Insurance contracts or tickets 
against accidental i^inries to 
persons, exempt. 
Lease, agreement^ memorandum, 
or contract fbrthe hire, use, or 
rent of any land, tenement, or 
portion thereof: Where the 
rent or rental value is $300 per 
annum or less, BO 
Where the rent or rental value 
exceeds the smn of $800 per 
annum, for each additional 
$800, 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 coinmenced in 
any court, either of la^ or equi- 
ty, . . exempt. 
Confession of Judgment or cog- 
novit, exempt. 
Writs or other process on ap- 

Stamp Duty, 
peals f^om Jnstice courts or 
other courts of inferior juris- 
diction to a court of record. exempt. 
Warrant of distress. exempt. 

Letters of administration. (See 

Probate of wiU.) 
Letters testamentary, when the 
value of the estate and efi'ects, 
real and personal, does not ex- 
ceed $1,000, Exempt. 
Exceeding $1,000, B 
Letters of credit. Same as bill of 

exchange, (foreign.) 
Manifest for 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, 6 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 broXer's 

note. (See Contract.) 
Mortgage of lands, estate, or pro- 
perty, real or personal, herita- 
ble or movable, whatsoever, a 
trust deed in the natnceof a 
mortgage,or any pCrsonal^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, and not exceed- 
ing $1,(K0, 1 0» 
And for every additional $500, or 
fractional part thereof, in ex- 
cess of $1,000, 50 
Order for payment of money, if the 

amount is $10, or ever, 2 

Passage ticket on any vessel from 
a port In the United States to a 
foreign port, not exceeding 
J36, * 50 

Exceeding $36, and not exceed- 
ing $50, 1 00 
And for every addltonal $60, or 
fractional part thereof, in ex- 
cess of $50, I 00 
Passage tickets to ports In Brit- 
ish North America, exempt. 
Pawner's checks, b 
Power of attorney for the sale or 
transfer of any stock, bonds or 
scrip, or for the collection of 
any dividends or Interest there- 

„ °°' . . 25 

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

Power of attorney to receive oi col- 
lect rent, gs 

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



Stamp Daty. 
lease* the same, 1 00 

Power of attorney ft>r any other 

purpose, 50 

Probate of will, or letters of admin- 
istration ; where the estate and 
effects' for orin respect of which 
such prohate or letters of ad- 
ministration applied fbr shall 
he sworn or declared not to ex- 
ceed the value of $1,000, exempt. 
Exceeding $1,000, and not ex- 
ceeding $2,000, 1 00 
Exceeding $3,000, for everj; ad- 
ditional $1,000, or firactional 
part thereof, in excess of 
$2,000, Bfl 

Promissoty note. (See BUI of ex' 
change, inland.) 
Deposit note to mntnal insurance 
companies, when policy iBsul> 
ject to duty, exempt. 

Eenswal of a note, snhject to the 
same duty as an original note. 

Protest of note, bill of exchange, 
acceptance, check, or draft, or 
any marine protest, 25 

Quit-claim deed to be stamped as a «> 
conveyance, except when giv- 
en as a release of a mortgage 
by the mortgagee to the mort- 
gagor, in which case it la ex- 
empt ; but if it contains cove- 
nants Ttiay he subject as an 
agreement or contract. 

Heceipts for satisfaction of any 
mortgage or judgment" or de- 
cree of any court, exempt. 

Keceipts for any snm of money or 
debt due, or for a draft or oth- 
er instrument given for the 
payment of money ; exceeding 
$20, not being for satisfiiction 
of any mortgage or judgment 
or decree of court, 2 

(See Indorsement.) 

Receipts for the delivery of pro- 
perty, exempt. 

Renewal of agreement, contract or 
charter, by letter or otherwise, 
same stamp as original instru- 

Sheriff's return on writ or other 

process, exempt. 

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

Warehouse receipts, exempt. 

Warrant of attorney accompany- 
ing a bond or note, if the Dond 
or note is starngpa, exempt. 

Weigher's returns, exempt. 

Official documents, instruments, 
and papers issued by officers 
of the United States Govern- 
ment, . exempt. 
Official instruments, documents, 

I and papers issued by the offi- 
cers ofuny State, county,town, 
orother municipal corporation, 
in the exercise of inuctions 
strictly belonging to them in 
their ordinary governmental or 
municipal capacity, exempt. 

Papers necessary to be used for 

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


In all cases where an adhesive stamp is 
used for denoting the stamp duty upon an 
instrument, the person using or affixing the 
same must write or imprint thereupon in 
ink the initials of his name, and the date 
(the year, month, and day) on which the 
same is attached or used. Each stamp 
should be separately cancelled. When 
stamps are printed upon checks, &c., so 
that in filling up the instrument, the face of 
the stamp is and must necessarily be writ- 
ten across, no other cancellation will be re- 

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


A penalty of fifty dollars is imposed upon 
every person who makes, signs, or issues, 
or who causes to be made, signed, or issu- 
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 or- 
der, or promissory note, for the payment of 
money, without the same being duly stamp- 
ed, or having thereupon an adhesive stamp 
for denoting the tax chargeable thereon, 
cancelled in the manner required by law, 
with intent to evade the provisions of the 
revenue act. 

A penalty of two hundred dollars is Im- 
posea>npon every person who pays, nego- 
raates, or oflfers in payment, or receives or 
takes in payment, any bill of exchange or 
order for the payment of any sum of money 
drawn or purporting to be drawn in a for- 
eign country, but payable in the United 
States, until the proper stamp has been af- 
fixed thereto. 

A penalty of fifty dollars is imposed upon 
every person who fraudulently maJses use 
of an adhesive stamp to denote the duty re- 
quired by the revenue act, vrithont effectu- 
ally cancelling and obliterating the same In 
the manner required bylaw. 

Attention is particularly called to the fol- 
lowing extract from section 155, of the act 
of June 30, 1864, as amended by the act of 
Ju% 13, 1866 : 

"If any person shall wilfttUy remove or 
cause to be reimoved, alter or cause to be al- 
tered, the cancelling or debcing marks on 
any adhesive stamp, with Intent to use the 
same, or to cause the use of the same, after 
it shall have been used once, or shall know- 
ingly or wilfully sell or buy such washed 
or restored stamps, or offer the same fo^ 
sale, or give or expose the same to any per- 



son Sor use, or knowingly use the same or 
prepare the eame with intent for the fur- 
ther nee thereof, or if any person shall 
knowingly and without lawful excuse (the 
proof whereof shall lie on the person accus- 
ed) have in his possession any 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 
Riding, aoettlng, or assisting in committing 
any such offence as aforesaid, shall,. on con- 
viction thereof, * * * be punished by 
a fine not exceeding one thousand dollars, 
or by imprisonment and confinement to 
hard labor not exceeding five years, or both, 
at the discretion of the court." 

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

All willful violatione 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 propne- 
tary and playing card stamps, for which a 
special use has oeen 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 instrnment shall furnish the 
necessary stamp, nor does the Commission- 
er of Internal Kevenue assume to determine 
that it shall be supplied by one party rather 
than by another j but if an instrument sub- 
ject to stamp duty is issued without having 
the necessary stamps affixed thereto, it can- 
not be recorded, or admitted, or Tifled in ev- 
idence, in any court, until a legaJ stamp or 
stamps, denoting, the amount of tax, shall 
have been affixeoTas prescribed by law, and 
the person who thus Issnesitis 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 upon 
certain specified instruments, took effect, so 
fer as said tax is concerned, Octobert, 1862. 
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 collec- 
tion districts there, is erroneous. 

Instruments issued. in those States since 
October 1, 1868, 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 

Certijicatea of loan in which there shall 
appear any written or printed evidence of 
an amount 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 aifixed 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 tnereto, 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 1B4, 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 162 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 
sum of money, drawn or purporting to be 
drawn in any foreign country, but payable 
in the United States, must, before paying or 
accepting the . same, place thereupon a 
stamp indicating the dnty. 

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 warrant 
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^confirmation, 
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 valuawe 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 lands sold for unpaid 
taxes, issued since August 1, 1866, by the 
officers of any county, town, or other mu- 



nicipal corporation in the diBoharge of tlieir 
strictly official duties, is exempt tirom 
stamp tax. • 

A conveyance of realty sold, suljject to a 
mortgage, should be stamped according to 
the consideration, or the value of the prop- 
erty «?ie?icwwi6e?^5. The consideration in 
such case is to be found by adding the 
amount paid for the equity of redemption 
to the mortgage debt. The fact that one 
part of the consideration is paid to the 
mortgagor and the other part to the mort- 
gagee does not change 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 than that amount, and that conse- 
quently the security is only partial, does 
not change the liability of the instrument. 
When, therefore, a second mortgage is giv- 
en to secure the payment of a eum of mon- 
ey partially secured by a prior mortgage up- 
on other property, or vfhen two mortgages 
upon separate property are given at ttie 
same time to secure the payment of the 
sjime sum, each should be stamped as 
though it were the only one. 

A mortgage given to secure a surety from 
loss, or given for any purpose whatever, 
other than as security for the payment of a 
definite ajid certain sum of money, is taxa- 
able only as an agreement or contract. 

The stamp duty upon a lease, agreement, 
memorandum, or contract for the hire, use, 
orrent of any land, tenement, or portion 
thereof, is based upon the annual rent or 
rental value of the property leased, and the 
duty is the same whether the lease be for 
one^ear, for a term of years, or for the 
fra<iRonal part of a year only. ^ , . 

Upon every assignment or transfer or a 
mortgage, a stamp tax is required equal to 
that imposed upon a mortgage for the 
amount remaining unpaid ; this tax is re- 
quired upon every such transfer in writing, 
whether ther&is a «oZ« 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 is to transfer a mortgage by which 
• the instrument is secured. _ 

An assignment of a lease within the mean- 
ing and Sitent of Schedule B, is an assign- 
ment of the leasehold, or of some portion 
thereof, by the Imee, or by some person 
claiming by, ftom, or under hmi ; such an 
assignment as subrogates the assi^ee to 
the rights, or some portion of the rights, of 
theleesee, or of the person stan^ngmhis 
nlace. A transfer by the tosor of his part 
of a lease, neither giving nor purportmg 
to give a claim to the leasehold, or to any 
part thereof, but simply aright to the rents, 
ic. Is subject to stamp tax as a contract 
or affreement only. 

The stamp tax upon a fire insurance 
policy Is based upon the jJ^me^m. 

Deposit notes taken bjr a mutual Are in- 
surance company, not as payment of ple- 
num nor as evidence of indebtetoess 
Serefor,but to be used simply as a basis 
nnon which to make rateable assessments to 
meet the losses incurred by the company. 

should not be reckoned as premium in de- 
termining the amount of stamp taxes upon 

When a policy of insurance properly 
stamped has been issued and lost, no stamp 
is. necessary upon another issued by the 
same company to the same party, covering 
the same property, time, &c., and designed 
simply to supply the loss. The second 
policy;, should recite the loss of the &Bt. 

An instrument which operates as the re- 
newal of a policy of insurance, is sul^ect to 
the same stamp tax as the policy. 

When a policy of insurance is issued for 
a certain time^ whether it be for one year 
only or for a term of years, a receipt for 

Eremium, or any other instroment which 
as the legal effect to continue the contract 
and extend its operation beyond thai time, re- 
quires the 'same amount of revenue stamps 
as the policy itself; but such a receipt aa 
Is usually given for the payment of the 
monthly, quarterly, or annual premium, is 
not a renewal within the meaning of the 
statute. The payment simply prevents the 
policy from expiring, by reason of non-per- 
formance of its conditions ; a receipt given 
for such a payment requires a two-ceiit 
stamp, if the amount received exceeds 
twenty dollars, and a two-cent stamp only. 
When, however, the time of payment has 
passed, and a tender of the premium is not 
suJBcient to bind the company, but a new 
policy or a new contract in some form, with 
the mutuality essential to every contract, 
becomes necessary between the Insurer and 
the insured, the same amount of stamps 
should be used as that required upon the 
original policy. 

A permit issued .by a life Insurance com- 
pany changing the terms of a policy as to 
travel, residence, occnpation, &c., should 
be stamped as a contractor Agreement. 

A bill single or a bill obligatory, I. e., an 
instrument in the form of a promissory 
note, nnder seal, is subject to stamp duty 
as written or printed evidence of an amount 
of money to be paid on demand or at a 
time designated, at the rate of five cents 
for each one hundred dollars or fractional 
part thereof. 

A waiver of protest, or of demand 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-Bve cents is im- 
posed upon the "protest of every note, bUl 
of exchange, check or draft," and upon 
every marine 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; &o., thus protest- 

When, as is generally the case, the cap- 
tion to a deposition contains other certil- 
cates in addition to the jurat to the affida- 
vit of the deponent, such as a certificate 
that the parties were or were not notified, 
that they did or did not appear, that they 
did or did not object, &c., it is subject to 
a stamp duty of five cents. 

When an attested copy of a writ or other 



process is nsedbya sheriff orother person 
in making personal service, or In attaching 
property, a flve-cent stamp should be affix- 
ed to the certificate of attestation. 

A marriage certificate issued by the offi- 
ciating clergyman or magistrate, to be re- 
turned to any officer of a State, connty, city, 
town, or other mnnicipal corporation, to 
constitute part of a ^blic record, requires 
no stamp ; but if it is to be retained by 
the parties, a fire-eent stamp should be af- 

The stamp tax npon a bill of sale, by 
which any ship 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 upon 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, fOT the benefit of creditors, 
should be stamped £s an agreement or con- 

Written or printed assignments of agree- 
ments; bonds, notes not n^otiable, and 
of all other instruments the assignments 
of which are not particularly specified ■ in 
the foregoing schedule, should be stamped 
as agreements. 

No stamp is necessary upon the registry 
of' a judgment, even though the registr:^ is 
such in its legal effect as to create a uen 
which operates as a mortgage upon the 
property of the judgment debtor. 

When a "power of attorney or proxy for 
voting at any election fbr officers of any 
incorporated 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 often cents for each 
and > 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. 

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

A bona 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, imdiminished by the debts of 
the estate for or in respect of which such 
probate or letters are applied for. 

■When the property belonring to the es- 
tate of a person Seceased, lies nnder 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 thevalne 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 
according to the amount of property re- 
maining to be administered upon thereun-^ 
der, regardless of the stamps npon the orig- 
inal letters. 

A jRerecopy of an inetrumentie 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 4s 
executed and issued in duplicate, triplicate, 
&c., as in the caseofalease of two or mote 
parts, each part has' the same legal effect as 
the other, and each should be stamped as 
an original. 




LsTTSBS. — The law requires postage on 
all letters (inclading those to foreign coun- 
tries when prepaid), excepting those writ- 
ten to the President or 'Vice President, or 
memhers of Congress, or (on ofScial busi- 
ness) to the chiefs of the executive depart- 
ments of the GoTemment, and the heads of 
bureaux and chief clerks, and others invest- 
ed with the franking privilege, to be pre- 
paid by stamps or stamped envelopes, pre- 
payment in money being prohibited. 

All drop-letters must De prepaid. The 
rate of postage on drop-letters^ at offices 
where free delivery by carrier is establish- 
ed, is two cents per half ounce or fraction 
of a half ounce ; at offices where such free 
delivery is not established the rate is one 

The single rate of postage on all domes- 
tic mail letters throughout the United 
States, is three cents per half ounce, with 
afladditional rate of three cents for each 
aaaitional half ounce or fraction of a half 
ounce. The ten cent (Pacific) rate is abol- 

Nbwspapbbs, bto.— Letter postage is to 
be charged on all handbills, circulars, or 
other printed matter which shall contain 
any manuscript writing whatever. 

Daguerreotypes, when sent in the mail, 
are to be charged with letter postage by 

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

PhotograpTi Albums are chargeable with 
hook postage— four cents for each four 
ounces or fraction thereof. 

Newspaper Postaob.— Postagfe on daily 
papers to subscribers when prepaid quar- 
teny or yearly in advance, either at the 
mailing office or office of delivery, per 
quarter (three months), 35*ct3. ; six times 

f)er week, per quarter 30 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 county 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 subscribers In any 
part of the United States: Semi-monthly, 
not over 4 oz., 6 cts. ; over 4 oz. and not 
over 8 oz., 12 cts. ; over 8 oz. and not over 
IS oz., 18 cts. : monthly, not over 4 oz. , 3 cts ; 
over 4 oz. and not over 8 oz., 6 cts. ; over 8 
oz. and not over 13 oz., 9 cts. ; quarterly, 
not over 4 oz., Icent; over4oz. and not 
over 8 oz., 2 cts. ; over 8 oz. and not over 
12 oz., 3 cts: 

Travtsieiit Kattbs. — Books not over 4 
oz. in weight, to one address, 4 cts. ; 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. 

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

On miscellaneous mailable matter, (em- 
bracing all pamphlets, occasional publica- 
tions, uansient newspapers, hand-bills and 
posters, bookmannscriptsand proof-sheets, 
whether corrected or not, maps, prints, en- 
gravings, sheet music, blanks, flexible pat- 
terns, samples,' and sample cards, phono- 
graphic paper, letter envelopes, postal en- 
velopes or wrappers, c&rds, paper, plain or 
ornamental, photographic representations 
of diflbrent types, seeds, cuttings, bulbs, 
roots and scions,) the postage to he pre-paid 
by stamps, is on one pack^e, to one ad- 
dress, not over 4 oz. in weight, 2 cts. ; over 
4 oz. and not over 8 oz., 4 cts. ; over 8 oz. 
andnot overl2oz.,6ctB. ; over 12 oz. and 
not over 16 oz., 8 cts. The weight of pack- 
ages of seeds, cuttings, roots and scions, 
to he franked, is umited to thirty-two 

Any word or communication, whether by 
printing, writing, marks or signs, upon the 
cover or wrapper of a newspaper, pamphlet, 
magazine, or~ other printed matter, other 
than the name or address of the person to 
whom it is to be sent, and the date when 
the subscription expires, subjects the pack- 
age to letter postage. 





S Pi 

■H^ o 

" 0) 

M ^ o 


"" a 


0) Pi 

I" f 3 


00 (S co.eo O lO -^ C« (S ^ 01 -^ 


S'3 6p 








fl 2 

o <D eD CO CO lo OS Tj< -coinc 




M : 

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is - 



s, ilis-eatillS 



fl ? 

,11 g' 

S H ^ S'S'C! 

le s-slf 

1 1 

g I 

OS a 

S « h 

el - 

■goSL « - 

a5co,a6| '3 

Bin '3 >■ .. -^Pj^cOaOH 

|» ogSg) "gp^Slsoa ^ 




a g£ n a 

■Si £5*1 *3o'££^ 
S3 Sfef" 

§■2 asgS. 


a 'S tS iJ S i-H if +J 







Additional Table of Foreign Postage. 

The * indicates that, unless the letter Is reristered, pre-payment is optional ; in all 
other cases it is required. § Pamphlets and Periodicals, ten cents per four ounces or 
frncticn thereof, t Pamphlets, Magazines, &c., two cents per four ounces or fraction 
thereof. \ 





^ si 

Acapulco , 

Argentine Republic, 33d each month from N. T 


Australia, British Mail, via 9outhamf>ton . . : 

Bahamas, by direct steamer from New 1 orfc , 

Bogota, Kew Oranada 


Brazils, 23d each month fromNewTork .'. , 

Buenos Ayres, asd each month fromNew York 

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

Central America, Pacmo Slope, via Panama 

Chili, British Mail, via Panama.'. 

Chma^except Amoy, Canton, Fuchow, Hong Eong, Swatow) . 
Costa Rica .V 

Cuba . 

Ecuador, British Mail, via Panama. 

Great Britain 77. 



Honduras , — 

Hong Kong, Amoy, Canton, Puchow, Swatow, via San Francisco . 

Japan, via San Francisco 

Mexico . 

Montevideo, 33d each month from N. Y 

Nassau, N. Prov., by direct steamer ftom N. Y. . 
New Brunswick 

Sewfoimdland, (IS c. if over 3,000 miles) 
few Granada, (except Aspinwall and Panama). . 
icariigua, Pacific Slope, via Panama . , 

Nova Sootla (* 10 cts. per H oz. if unpaid) 

Panama . 


Peru, British Mail, via Panama 

Porto Rico, British Mail, via San Juan 

Prince Edward's Island 

Sandwich Islands, by mail to San Francisco 

Turk's Island — i--,v" 

Uruguay, by Am. pkt. 23d each month from N. Y. . 

Vancouver's Island 

Venezuela, British Mail, via Aspinwall 

do by American Yen. packet — 






* 6 
' 6 


The recent postal treaty with Great Britain provides that besides letters and newspa- 
pers, "Spactots," and '-packets of patfems and samples," may he sent. Such 

1. Must contain no writing. 

2. Must be fully prepaid (6 cents per4 ounces from the tl. S., or 8 pence sterling from 
Great Britain.) 

3. Must be open at the ends to allow inspection. 
Samples of merchandise must not be of intrinsic value. 

Dntiable articles— books, music, &c., sent from Great Britain to the tTnited States, 
m?st i^ addittorto the'postflge paythe regular duties, which are-On books and 
Sigravings, 25 per cent.; music and photographs, 20 per cent. 

If letters or articles sent to Italy are not.prepald, or are tosufflciently paid, they will 
be charged with deficient postage, and subject to fine, on arrival at their destmation. 



Infallible Rules for Detecting Counterfeit or 
Spurious Bank Notes. 

Rule 1st.— Examine the shading of tfe 
letters in title of Bank called lathewobe, 
which in genuine notes presents an even, 
straight, light and silky appearance, gen- 
erally so flne and smooth as to appear to be 
all in one solid, pale body. In the counter- 
feit the lines are coarse and irregalar, and 
in many of the longer lilies breaks 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 ; see the one cent stabp 
ATTACHED. The fine line alone is the 
unit which enables yon to detect spurious 
' work. In the counterfeit, the befbesented 
white lines are coarse, irregular, and cross 
each other in a confused, irregular manner, 
thus producing blurred and Imperfect 

3d,— Bxamlne the form and features of 
all human figures on the note. In the gen- 
uine, 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 are slightly pouting, and the chin 
well thrown out; and the delicate shading 
of the neck jwrfectly 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- 
feit the 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 
Dear 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 observed, as it is infallible in detecting 

Bth.— 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 clouds or heavy 
skies appear, they cross each other, and 
bear a soft, smooth and natural appear- 
ance. The perspective, showing a view of 
the surrounding country, is always clear 
and distinct. The small figures in the 
background are always plainly seen, aiuL 
their outlines and general character i»- 
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 efi'ect Is obvious. Domestic 
animals are generally poorly executed, 
particularly the head and limbs ; the eyes 
are seldom clearly defined. Ships are 
poorly drawn, the texture' of the canvass 
coarse and inferior in style of workman- 
ship, thus giving an artificial appearance. 
Railroad cars are also poorly executed ; the 
car farthest from the eye is usually the 
most imperfect. The perspective is always 
imperfect, the figures in the background 
can seldom be recognized. 

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



too dark, but from the back or finieh of tbe 
white lines you have a Bure test. Again 
obserre particularly the words " Five " or 
" Ten Ddlars " as the case may be, denot- 
ing the denomination of tlie note; the 
parallel outlines and shading (if any) are 
coarse and imperfect. Alterations are fre- 
quently made oy pasting a greater denomi- 
nation over a smaller, but by holding the 
bill up to the light, the l^and will be per- 
ceived. Another method resorted to is to 
cut out the figures in the dies as well as 
the words one dollar, or the words two or 
three as the case may be, and with a sharp 
eraser, scrape down the ends and also the 
edges of the pieces to be Inserted ; when 
the pieces thus prepared are aflxed they 
are hardly perceivable; but by passing 
the note through the hand, so as to feel 
the die both with the finger and thumb 
at the same time, the fi:aud will be de- 
tected by the stiftaess . of the outer 
edges, " occasioned by the gum or method 
adopted" in affixing the parts. The letter 
S should always be examined, as in many 
alterations it is pasted or stamped at the 
end of the word " dollar ;" and even when 
stamped there, the carrying out of the out- 
lines for its shading will readily show the 
fraud. 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 title or name of the bank, third the 
town or location. 

Gehbhai. Rbhaseb in Bk^tsrehce to 
CotraTBBPBiTB.— The paper on which they 
are printed is generally of a very inferior 
quality, with less body, flnisH and tough- 
ness than bank note paper has. The ink 
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 ex- 
hibiting specks of white inj^hemost 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 different appearance. There are bills in 
circulation bearing either t^noine dies or 
vignettes ; but iipon close examination 
you will^ be enabled to detect any spurious 
bill, whether counterfeit or altered, by the 
instructions here given, if persevered in for 
a short time. We beg to suggest, if time 
will admit, the learner should examine 
ininutely every bill he receives. A pow- 
erflil pocket magnifying glass, which can 
be purchasedfor from fifty cents to one dol- 
lar at any of the opticians, will greatly en- 
able yon to see and comprehend the differ- 
ence between genuine and spurious work 


What will my readers give to know how 
to get rich? Now, 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 his wealth for any length of time, 
he must practice upon the prmciples laid 
down in the following essay. The re- 
marks are not original with me, but I 
strongly commend tnem 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 wonderful effect upon the disposi- 
tion and character. „ , , , « ,, 

Fortune, they say, is a fickle dame— flill 
of her freaks and caprices ; who blinaly 
distributes her favors without the slightest 
discrimination. So inconstant, so waver- 
ing is she represented, that her most faith- 
Mvotaries can place no reliance on her 
nromises. Disappointment, they tell us, 
IS the lot of those who make offermgs at 

her shrine. Now, all this is a vile slander 
upon the dear blind lady. 

Although wealth often appears the result 
of mere accident, or a fortunate concur- 
rence of favorable circumstances without 
any exertion of skill or foresight, yet any 
man of sound health and nninipaired mind 
may become wealthy, if he takes the prop- 
er steps. 

Foremost in the list of requisites are 
honesty and strict integrity in every trans- 
action of life. Let a man have the reputa- 
tion of being fair and upright in his deal- 
ings, and he will possess the confidence of 
alfwho know him. Without these qualities 
every other merit will prove unavailing. 
Ask concerning a man, " Is he active and 
capable f " xea. " Industrious, temper- 
ate and regular in his habits ? "—Oh yes. 
"Is he honest? Is he trustworthy?" 
Why, as to that, I am sorry to say that he 
is not to be trusted ; he needs watching ; 
he is a little tricky, and will take an undue 
advantage, if he can. " Then I will have 
nothing to do with him," will be the in 



variable reply. Why, then, ia honesty the 
best policy 1 Becanse, without it, yon will 
get a bad name, and everybody will Bliun 

A character for knavery will prove »n in- 
surmountable obBtacle to sncceBS in al- 
.raost every ijndertaking. It will be fonnd 
that the straight line is, in business, as in 
geometry, the shortest. In a word, it is 
almost impossible for a dislionest man to 
acquire wealth by a regular process of bus- 
iness, because he is Bhnnned 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. Toe course 
is suicidal, and by destroying all oonfldenoe, 
ever keeps them immured in poverty, 
although they may posseBs every other 
quality for success m the world. 

Punctuality, which is said to be the soul 
of business, is another important element 
in the art of money getting. The man 
known to be scrupulously exact in the ful- 
fillment of his engagements, gains the 
confidence of all, ana may command all 
the means he can use 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 payments. 

Next, let us consider the advantages of 
a cautious circumspection in our into 
course with the world. Slowness of be- 
lief and a proper distrust are essential to 
siiccess. The credulous and confiding are 
ever the dupes of knaves and impostors. 
Ask those who have lost their property 
how it happened, and- you vrill find in 
moat cases that it has been owing to mis- 
placed confidence. One has lost by en- 
dorsing, another b^ crediting, another 
by false representations ; all of which a 
little more foresight and a little more dis- 
trust would 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, firugality and punctuality; his 
prospects, resources, supporta, advantages 
and disadvantages ; his intentions and mo- 
tives of action; who are his friends and 
enemies, and what are hie good or bad qual- 
ities. Toumay learn a man's good qualities 
and advantages from his Mends—his bad 
qualities and disadvantages from his ene- 
mies. Make due allowance for exaggeration 
in both. Finally, examine carefully before 
engaging in anytning, and act with energy 
afterwards. Save 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 dispatcti. Have a 
place for everything and everything in its 
place; a time for everything, and every- 
thing in its time. I)o 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 concision, little or nothing is 
accomplished, and business is attended to 
with neither pleasure nor profit. 

A polite, aSabXe deportment is recom- 
mended. Agreeable manners contribute 
powerfully to a man's success. Take two 
men, possessing equal 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 thebnaineaa of money-getting, 
namely— Industry — persevering. Indefati- 
gable attention to business. Persevering 
diligence is the PhUoaopher's stone, which 
turns everything to gold. Constant, regu- 
lar, habitual and systematic application to 
business, must in time, it 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 truly remarked 
that he who follows bis amusements in- 
stead of his business, will, in a short time, 
have no business to follow. * 

The art of inoney-saving ia an Important 

n't of the art of money-getting, without 
gality no one can become rich ; with it, 
few would be poor. Those who consunle 
as fast as they produce, are on the road to 
ruin. As most of the poverty we meet 
with grows out of Idleness and extrava- 
gance, so most large fortunes have been 
the result of habitual Industry and Itngali- 
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 vfill take care of them- 
selves." So, if we take care of the 
minutes, tbe days will take care of them- 

The acquisition of wealth demands as 
much self-denial, and as many sacrifices 
of present gratification, as the practice of 
virtue itself Vice and poverty proceed, in 
some degree, from tne 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 fail of happiness in the 
world to come, simply because they are un- 
willing to deny themaelves momentary en- 
joyments for tne 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 wnloh are never paid. 
Others, there are, the mere drones of so- 



ciety, who pass their days in idleness, and 
snbslst by pirating on the hives of the in- 
dnstrious. Many who nm a short-lived 
career of splendid beggary, conld they be 
but persuaded to adopt a system of rigid 
economy for a few years, miKht pass the 
remainder of their days in alSnence. But 
nol They must keep up appearances, 
they must live like other folks. 

Their debts accnmulalte; their credit 
fails ; they are liarassed. by dnns, and be- 
sieged by constables and sheriff. In this 
extremity, as a last resort, they submit to 
a ahamefnl dependence, or engage in crim- 
inal practices which entail hopeless wretch- 
edness and infamy on themselves and 

Stick to the business in which you are 
regularly employed. liCt speculators make 
thousands in a year or a day ; mind your 
own regular trade, never turning llrom it 
to the right hand or to the left. B you are 
a merchant, a professional man, or a me- 
chanic, never buy lots or stocks, unless 
you have surplus money which you 'wish 
to invest. Your own business you under- 
stand as well as other men ; but other peo- 
ple's business you do not understand. 
Let your business be some one which is. 
usefm to the community. All such occu- 
pations possess the elements of profit in 

How to Secure the Public Lands, 



The following circular gives all necessary 
information as to the procedure necessary 
in purchasing and securlug the public 
lan^ : ^ 

Depabtmbnt of the Intemob, ) 
Gbn'l Laud Oitiob, July 19, 1865. ( 

Numerous questions having arisen as to 
the mode of procedure to purchase public 
lands, or acquire title to the same by bounty 
land locations, by pre-emptions or by home- 
stead, this circular is communicated 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 Reg- 
ister of the district land office in which the 
laud desired may be situated. _ „ .^ , 

A list of all the land offices in the united 
States Is itanished by the Department, 
with the seats of the different offices, 
where it is the duty of the Register and 
Receiver to be in attendance, and give 
proper facilities and information to persons 
desirouB of obtaining lands. 

The minimum price of ordmary public 
lands is $1,25 per acre. The even or re- 
sei-ved sections lUling within railroad 
grants are Increased to double the minimum 
price, being $2,50 per acre. , ., , » 

Landr once offered at pubho sale,"and not 
afterwards kept out of market by reserva- 
tion, or otherwise, so as to prevent fl:«e 
compeaUon, may be entered or lojAted. 

2 %y the applicant fllmg with Uie Regis- 
ter' his written appUcation descnbmgthe 

tract, with its area ; the Register will then 
certiiy to the receiver whether the land is 
vacant, with its price ; and when found to 
be so, the applicant must pay that price 
per acre, or may locate the same with land 
warrant, and thereafter the Receiver will 
give him a " duplicate receipt^" which he 
IS required to surrender previous to the 
delivery to him of the patent, which may 
be had either by application for it to the 
Register or to the General Laud Office. 

3. If the tract has not been offered at 
public sale it is not liable to ordinary pri- 
vate entry, but may be secured by a party 
legally qualified, upon his compliance with 
the requirements of the pre-emption laws 
of 4th September, 1841, and Sd March, 1843; 
and after such party shall have made ac- 
tual settlement for such a length of time 
as wUl show he designs it for his perma- 
nent home, and is acting in good filth, 
building a house and residing therein, he 
itnay proceed to the district land office, es- 
^blish his pre-emption claim according to 

law, by proving his actual residence and 
cultivation, and showing that he is other- 
wise within the pui^ew of these acts.— 
Then he can enter the land at $1,25, either 
in cash or with bounty land warrant, unless 
the premises should be $2,50 acre lands. 
In that case the whole purchase-money can 
be paid in cash, or one-half in cash, the 
residue with a bounty land warrant. 

4, But if parties legally qualified desire 
to obtain title under the Homestead Act 
of 20th May, 1862, they can do so on com- 



plying with the Department Circular, dated 
SOtli October, 1863. 

5. The law conOnes Homestead entries 
to surveyed lands ; and although, in cer- 
tain States and Territories noted in the sub- 
joined list, pre-emptors 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 ijiust 
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 unoffered surveyed lands not ac- 
quired under pre-emption, homestead, oi 
otherwise, under express legal sanction, 
must be offered at public sale under the 
President's Proclamation, and struck off to 
the highest bidder, as required by act of 
April 34, 1830. 

J. M. EDMxnros, 

Commissioner General Land Office. 


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

2. Administrators are liable to account 
for interest on funds 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 fiiude thus uninvested. 

3. Any person who voluntarily becomes 
an agent 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 ik 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 
saving 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 Itom one who has purchased 
them in good faith from the fraudulent 

7. An agreement by the holder of a note 
to give the 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 8ale,'the note of a third party, not 
endorsed by the buyer, in payment, can- 
not in case the note is not paid, hold the 
buyer responsible for the value of the 

9. A day-book copied 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 
BkUl 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 preSude the operation of the 

13. The fruits and grass on the ferm 
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, unless fraud or special 
legislation can be proved, 

18. A court cannot give judgment for a 
larger snm than that specmed la the ver- 

19. Imbecility on the part of either 
husband or wife, invalidates the mar- 

SO. An action for malicious, prosecution 
will lie, though nothing farther was done 
than suing out warrants. 

21. 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' 

32. When A consigns goods to B to sell 
on commission, and 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 ovroer there- 
of, and to restore the same. If, on finding 
such property, he attempts to conceal such 
fact, he may be prosecuted for larceny. 

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

25. Any person interested may obtain an 
injunction to restrain the State oramunici- 
pal corporation from maintaining a nuisance 
on its mnds. 

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

27. To prosecute a party with any other 
motive than to bring him to justice, is 
malicions prosecution, and actionable as 

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

29. When a person contracts to build a 
house, and is prevented by sickness from, 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, actual proof of the marriage is not ne- 
cessary. Cohabitation, reputation, and the 
admission of marriage by the parties, are 

31 Permanent erections and fixtures, 
made by a mortgagor after the execution of 
the mortgage upon land conveyed by it, be- 
come a part of the mortgaged premises. 

32 When a marriage is denied, and plain- 
tiff has given sufficient evidence to estab- 
lish It, the defendant cannot examme the 
wife to disprove the marnage. 

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

34. Contracts for advertisements in Sun- 
day newspapers cannot be enforced. 

33. A seller of goods, chattels, or other 

Eroperty, commits no fraud, in law, when 
e neglects to tell the purchaser of any 
fiaws, defects, or unsoun&ess in the same. 

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

37. 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 

38. If a person, who is unable from ill- 
ness to sign his will, has his hand guided 
in making his mark, the signature is valid. 

j9. 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 orspecial damage. 

41. In an action for slander, the party 
making the complaint must prove the words 
allege^ other words of like meaning will 
not suffice. 

42. In a suit of damages for seduction, 
proof of pregnancy, and the birth of a child, 
is not essential. It is sufficient if the ill- 
ness of the girl, whereby she was unable to 
labor,'was produced by shame for the seduc- 
tion ; and this is such a loss of service as 
will sustain the action. 

43. Addressing to a wile 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 consequence of some loss of ser- 
vice or expenses necessarily consequent 

45. A master is responsible for an injury 
resulting from the negligence of his ser- 
vant, whilst driving his cart or carriage, 
provided the servant is at the time engaged 
m his master's business, even thouA the 
accident happens in a place to which 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 
theknowledge and consent of his master, 
the latter is not responsible. 

46. An emigrant depot is not a nuisance 

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



48. Ip an ftgreement upon which a party 
relies be oral ' only, it must be proved by 
evidence. But if the contract be redaced 
to writing, .it .proves itself j and now no 
evidence whatever is receivable for the 
purpose of varyinj the contract or affecting 
Its obligations. The reasons are obvious. 
The law prefers written to oral evidence, 
from its greater precision and certainty, 
and because it is less open to f^aud. And 
where parties have closed 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 husband's goods by a 
wife to her adulterer, he having knowledge 
that she has taken them without her hus- 
band's authority, is sufUcient to sustain an 
indictment for larceny against the adul- 

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

Bl. 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 other party 
the consideration received from liim for 
such money or property. 

53. "When a person has, by legal inquisi- 
tion been found' an habitual drunkard, he 
cannot, evenin 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 ftilly appnzed of the extent of 
such representative's authority to act in 
behalf of such estate. 

BB. In an action against a railroad com- 
pany, by a passenger, to recover damages 
for mjuries sustained on the road, it is not 
compulsory 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. 

56. A guest is a competent witness, in an 
action between himself and an inn-keeper, 
to prove the character and value of lost 
personal baggage. Money in a trunk, not 
exceeding the amount reasonably required 
by the traveler to defray the expenses of 
the journey which he has undertaken, is 9 
part of his baggage ; and in case of its loss, 
while at any inn, the plaintiff may prove its 
amount by his 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 
of 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-plaintiffl, or defendant, with her hus- 

69. Any contract niade 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 special 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 net husband. 

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

65. PaUnre 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 
fdrloss 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 of&ce is void. 

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

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 entltllnghimself to a reward 
offeredforloBt property, has a lien upon the 

Sroperty for the reward ; 'but only when a 
eflaite 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 wiJe, even in his absence Irom 
the State, is' not, in the absence of statuto- 
ry provisions, sufficient. 



75. The lAeasure of damages in trespass 
for cutting timber, is its value as a chattel 
ou the land wt^re it was felled, and not the 
market price orthe lumber manufactured. 

' 76. To support an indictment for mali- 
cious mischief in killing an animal, mal- 
ice towards its owner must be 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 an e3£ecution 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 
mifkes 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 iJound. 

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

Sa. A written promise for the payment 
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 
ai'ent, 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 instructions to 
the jury. 

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

85 Bankruptcy is pleadable in bar to all 
actiofls and in all courts, and this bar may 
be avoided whenever it is intei-posed, 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 effect at the termination 
of the grantor's natural life, is held to be a 
deed, not a Willi . 

87. A sale wiU not be set aside as fhiud- 
ulent, simply because the buyer wasat the 
time;nableto make tbe.,P»y^™' ^""^^t 
upon, and knew his inability, and did not 

intend to payi 

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

'. 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 of acceptance of the of- 
fer is duly deposited in the post-office, pro- 
perly addressed. This rule applies, although 
the party making the offer expressly re-- 
quires that if it is accepjied, 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 execution, 
makes the instrument void. 

92. A corporation may maintain an action 
for libel, <for words published of tfiem 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 successful.' 

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- 
jury. • 

95. A person may contract to labor for an- 
other during life, in consideration of receiv- 
ing his support ; but his creditors have the 
right to mquire into the intention with 
which such arrangement is made, and it will 
be -Bet aside if enfered 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 ; but if without 
language of exclusion a line is described as 
^ nifiTio-" or ' upon,' or as ' running to ' the 

highway or river, or as ' by^' or ' runnnig 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 effect the intention .of the parties, how- 
ever unskillfully 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 haBband vol- 
untarily, It mnet be shown, In order to 
make him liable for necesaaries furnished 
toher, 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 furnished 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 
furnish, if the parties lived harmoniously 

101. A fugitive froin justice ftom one of the 
United States to another, may be arrested 
and detained in order to his surf ender 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 under a be- 
quest* ' of ^*weariiig apparel," ,nor of 
" hkisehold fhmitore and articles for fami- 
ly use." 

103. Money paid 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 free 
himself fi:om liability by showing that the 
death was not occasioned by negligence on 

, his part. 

105. Notice to theiag'ent of a company is 
notice to the company. 

106. An employer is not liable to one of 
his employeps fOr an injury sustained by the 
latter in consequence of the neglect of oth- 
ers of his employees engaged in the same 
general business. 

107. Where a purchaser at a Sheriff's sale 
has bid the full price of property under 
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 fbr the next possible 

109. A powder-honse 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 valne of 
the goods. 

111. A man charged with crime before a 
committing magistrate, but discharged on 
his own recognizance, is not privileged 
from arrest on civil process ■^^ile returning 
from the magistrate's office. 

11&. When one has been induced to sell 
■goods by means of false pretences, he tan- 
not recover them from one who has bona 
fide purchased and obtained possession of 
them ftom the fraudulent vendor. 

113. If the circumstances attendant upon 
a sale and delivery of personal property are 
such as usually 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. 

IIB. If a party bound to make a payment 
use due diligence to make a tenaer, but 
through the payee's absence from home is 
imable to find him or any agent authorized 
to take payment for him, no forfeiture wlU 
be incurred through his failure to make a 

Government I^and HZeastire. 

A township, 36 sections, each a mile 

A section, 640 acres. 

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

An eighth section, hall a mile long, north 
and south, and a quarter of a mile wide, 80 

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

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






n w 

s w 

n e 
s e 




























. 34 



The sections are all divided in quarters 
which are named by the cardinal points' 
as in section one. The quarters 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 or ran»e 
7 west, or as the case might be ; and some- 
times will fall short, and sometimes overrun 
the number of acres It is supposed to con- 





As Antnoiizel By Act of Conpsss-AjproTed lily 28, 1866. 


In every system of Weights and Measni^ 
it is necessary to have what are called 
''Standards," as the poimd, yard, gallon, 
&C., to be divided and multiplied into 
smaller and largerparts and denominations. 
Th« definition and conBtruction 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 Mbtbr, the AKK.the Litbb, 
and the Gbah. The only real Standard, the 
one by which all the other standards are 
measured, and ftom which the system de- 
rives its name of " Metric," is the Mbtkb. 

Is used for all measure of length, distance, 
breadth, depth, heighth, &c., and was in- 
tended to be, and is very nearly, one ten- 
millionth of the distance on the earth s 
surface fl:om the equator to the pole. It is 
about SSH inches, or 3 feet, 8 inches and 
3 eighths, and is to be substituted for the 

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

Is the unit for measuring solids and oapa- 
itv 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 (or Kiloliter) is called 
a etere, 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 Ip^ grains. It la intended 
as the Standard in aU weights, and with its 
divisions and mnltiples, 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 jjreflxes Deci, Centi and Milli ; 
the successive mnltiples by Deka, Hecto, 
kilo and Myria ; each having its own nu- 
merical signification, as will be more clear- 
ly seen in the tables hereinafter given. 

The terms used may, at first sight, have 
a formidable appearance, seem difficult to 
pronounce, and to retain in memory, and to 
be, therefore, objectionable ; but vrith 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- 
rormity in the use of commercial terms, on 
the i)art of the United States, wlfh the 
practice of the many nations in which the 
system, with its present nmnenclature, has 
already been adopted, must greatly over- 
balance the comparatively sli^t objection 
alluded to. 



4 farthing make 1 psony. 
12 pence ^* 1 ebiUiuig, 
go BhUlingB " 1 pound. 




10 mills make 1 cent. 
10 centB " 1 dime, 
10 dimes " . 1 dollar. 

10 laUlimeters make 1 centimeter. 

10 eentimeterft 

10 deeimeters 

10 meters 

10 dekameters 

10 hectometers 

10 kilometers 



»QUABE 1£E!A9UKE:,t-Nxw, 

100 square millimeters make 1 

100 square centimeters ^^ 1 

100 square decimeters " 1 

lOO centaree " 1 

100 ares " 1 

square centimeter, 
square decimeter, 
square meter or CENViiKX. 



I^* The denominations less than the Are, including the Meter, are used In specifying 
the contents of surfaces of small extent ; the terms Centare, Are and Hectare, in expres- 
sing quantities of land surveyed or measured. 

The above tahle 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. 

I square myriameter. 

For Solids. 

1000 cubic millimeters 

1000 cubic centimeters 

1000 cubic decimeters 

1000 cubic meters 

1000 cubic dekameters 

1000 cubic hectometers 

1000 cubic kilometers 

make 1 cubie centimeter. 

" 1 cnbis decimeter or liter. 

" 1 cubic meter or steare. 

** 1 cubis dekameter. 

" 1 cubic hectometer. 

" 1 cubic kilometer. 

" 1 cubic myriameter. 

For Dry ancl lAgyid Meaemres. 

10 milliliters 

10 centiliters 

10 deciliters 

10 liters 

10 dekaliters 

10 hectoliters 

10 kiloliters 





XI^°ALiTBB, the standard of Measures of Capacity, usually in a cylindrical form, is 
equivalent to a cubic Decimeter, or the one-thousandth part of ft cubic Meter, th« conteuts 
of which are about one quart.] 

The Kiloliter, or Stsbe, is a cubic Meter, and is used as a unit ia measuring firewood 
and lumber. 

10 declsteres make 
10 sieres " 

1 stere. 

1 dekastere. 


10 milligrams make 


lu decigrams 

10 grams 

10 dekagrams 

10 hectograms 

10 kilograms 

10 myriagrams 

10 quintals 








mlllier or tonnean. 



















































Quintal, \ 



















Acts and Resolutions of Congress. 

PUBLIC -No. 183. 

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

Be it enacted by the Senate mul Bouse of 
Representatives ^tM United States (j/" Ameri- 
ca in Congress assembled. 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, or 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. 

Sbo. S. And be it further enacted, Th»t 
the tables 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 maybe lawful- 
ly used for computing, determining and ex- 
pressing, in customaiy weights and meas- 
ures, the weights and measures of the metric 


Mbtbio Dbnohihatiohs and VAi,xnss. EqniVAi.KHis m Dbhomihatioiis w Vsji 

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-lOOQth of a metre, 

6.2137 miles. 

0.6%137 mile, or 3,380 feet and 10 inches. 

328 feet and one Inch. 

393.7 Inches. 

39.37 inches. 

3.937 inches. 

0.3937 inch. 

0.0394 inch. 


Mbtbio Dbnojiinatioks akd Valubs. 


Are, ........ 


10,000 square metres, 

100 square metres, 

1 square metre, 

EquiTAXBirrs n? Dbhouinations in Ubb. 

2.471 acres. 

119.6 square yards. 

1.550 square inches. 



OS d 03 n J3 'H fO 

L . ; ■"-•iH IS 


o ou S o u S 

£.■§! «ll 

I . 




Mbtbio Dsnominatiohb Am) Yalues. • 

BQxnvALEiraB W Db- 
NOjnNATlosSBi TTbb. 


Ho. of 
■ gramB. 

Weight of what quantity of 
water at maximum density. 

Avoirdupois weight. 

Hilller or tonnean,. 








1 cubic metre, 


10 litres, 

2204.6 pounds. 
220.46 ponndB. 

Kflogram, orHlo,.... 

1 litre, 

2.2046 pounds. 


8.6274 ounces. 

10 cubic centimetres, 

0.3527 ounce. 

15.432 grains. 


.1 of a cubic centimetre 

10 cubic millimetres,.. 

0.6432 grain. 


0.1643 grain. 


1 cubic millimetre, 

0.0154 grata. 

-«* — '- 


At Seven per Cent. In Dollars and Cents, from 91 to $10,000. 



7 days. 

15 days. 

1 mo. 

3 moa. 

6 moB. 

12 moB. 

1 " 

$ C. 

C C. 

$ C. 

$ c. 

$ C. 

$ C. 

$ C. 































■ .68 













1 36 


■6 80;i 
13 61 















2 92 


8 75 
14 58 
29 17 





1 16?i 

2 38M 
6 83K 

17 50 

28 33K 

29 16?4 
68 '33 









15 J4 


8 75 
17 50 
36 00 
62 50 
70 00 
87 60 
176 00 






1 75 

10 60 
14 00 
17 60 
86 00 
to 00 
105 00 
140 00 
176 00 
830 00 


a 10 

3 60 
28 00 
86 00 
70 00 
140 00 


280 00 
360 00 
700 00 

Dlaconnt and Premlnm. 

When a person tnys an article for $1,00— 
20 i>er cent off, (or dieconnt,) and BellB It 
again for $1,00, he makes a profit of 26 per 
cent, on his investment.. Thus : He pays 
80 cents and sells for f 1,00— a gain of 20 
.cents, or 26 per cent of 80 cents. And for 
any transaction where the sale or purchase 
of gold, silver, or cnrrencT 'is concerned, 
the following rules will apply in all cases. 

BmiE Ist.— To find premium -when dis- 
count is given : Multiply 100 hy rate of 
discount and divide by 100, less rate of dis- 

KtJiii 2d.— To find diBCOunt 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, how much gold 
should he receive r In this case the pre- 
mium is given, consequently we must find 
the discount on A's currency and subtract 
it fl:om the $140, as per nue 2d, Bhowing 
the discount to be a trifle more than 21 per 
cent, and that he should receive $110.68 in 
5 pr ot. Dis. allows t5Jf pr ct. Pre. or profit 

10" " 

15 " " 



60" " " 100 " " 

t3§'~ A dagger (f) denotes the profits to 
be a fl-action more than specified. A(*) 
denotes profits to be a fraction less than 

Table of Welglits of Grain, 
^ Seeds, &c, 


Barley weighs 48 lb. per bushel. 

Beans ^' 62 " " 

Buckwheat" 48 " 

CloverSeed . 60 " 

Com weighs 58 " 

Flaxseed*" B6 " 

OatB " !k " 

Peas " 60 " 

Potatoes " 80 " 

Eye " 56 " 

TimothySeed 44 " 

Wheat 60 " 

*Plax Seed by cust'm weighs 56 lb. per bush. 

Pacts on Ad-rertlslng. 

The advertisements in an ordinary num- 
ber of the London Times exceed 2,600. The 
annual advertising bills of one London firm 
are said to amount to $200,000: and three 
others are mentioned who each annually 
expend for the purpose $60,000. The ex- 
pense for adverflsing the eight editions of 
the "Bnoyclopoedia Britannia" is said to 
have been $16,000. 

In large cities nothing ifl more common 
than to see large buBlneas establishments, 
which seem to have an immense advantage 
over all competitors, by the wealth, expe- 
rience, and prestige they have acquired, 
drop CTaduafly out of public view, and be 
succeeded by firms of a smaller camtal, 
more energy, and more determined to nave 
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 advertlBe ; the old die of dignity.— 
The former are ravenous to pass out of ob- 
scurity into publicity; the latter believe 
that their publicity Is so 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 ; 1 
have always considered advertising liber- 
ally and lone to be the great medium of 
success In huBtneBs, 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 urellB. 

Tabul&r view of the number of gallons 
contained in the dear, between the brick 
work fbr each ten inches of depth : 



2 feeteq 

nals 19 













6 ' 

' 176 






' 876 






' :896 





11 ' 

' 592 

12 ' 


13 ' 

' 827 


' 959 

16 , ' 

' 1101 

20 ' ' 

' 1958 

26 ' 

' 8059 



Brilliant Wiiitowasb. 

Many have heard of the brilliant etacco 
whitewash on the east end of the Preei- 
dent'8 hoase at Washington. The follow- 
ing is a recipe for it ; it is gleaned f^om the 
National Intelligencer, with some addi- 
tional improTementB learned by experi- 
ments : Take half a bushel of nice nn- 
slacked lime, slack it with boiling water, 
cover it during the process to keep in the 
steam. Strain the liquid through a fine 
sieve or strainer, and add to it a peck of 
salt, previously well dissolved 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 wmting, and 
a pound of clean glue, which has been pre- 
viously dissolved by soaking it weU, and 
then hanging it over a slow nre, in a. small 
kettle within a large one filled with water. 
Add five gallons oinot water to the mixture, 
stir it weU, and let it stand a few days cov- 
ered from the dirt. . 

It should be put on right hot ; for this 
purpose it can he kept in a kettle on a 
portable ftamace. It is said that about a 
pint of this mixture will cover a square 
yard upon the outside of a house if proper- 
ly appued. 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 its 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. Yellow-ochre stirred in makes yel- 
low wash, but chrome goes fhrther, 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 difficult to make rules, 
because tastes are different. It would be 
best to tg; 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 clem 
white, it is well to squeeze indigo plentl- 
fhlly through a bag into the water you use, 
before It is stirref in the whole mixture. 
If a larger quantity than five gallons be 
wanted, the same proportion should he ob- 

Hoir to eet a Horse ont of a 

The great difficulty of getting horses ftom 
a stable where surroundfiig buildings are m 
a state of conflagatlon, is weU taown.— 
The plan of covering their eyes with a blan- 
ket will not always succeed. 

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

in vain to save them, hit upon the expedi- 
ent of having them harnessed as though go- 
ing to their usual work; when, to his aston- 
ishment, they were lied from ttw stable 
Without difficulty. 

Tbe Chemical Barometer. 

Take a long narrow bottle, such as an old- 
fashioned 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 readily do by slight agitation, add the 
following mixture: Take water, nine 
drachms; nitrate of potash (salbpetre) 
thirty-eight grains; and muriate of am- 
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 vrith a red-hot needle. The bottle may 

as the weather changes, it becomes an ex- 
cellent prognosticator of a coming storm or 
ofa sunny sky. 

Iieecb 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 oiice 
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 i»in may be expected, it will creep 
up to the top of its lodgings and remain 
there till the weather IB settled ; if we are 
to have vrind, 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 convnlsive-like motions : in frost as in 
clear summer-like weather it lies constantly 
at the bottom ; and in ^now as in rainy 
weather it pitches its dwelling in the very 
mouth of the phiaL The top should be cov- 
ered over with a piece of muslin. 

To Measttbe Gbadi in a Bin.— Find the 
number of cubic feet, from which deduct 
OM-fifOi. The remainder is the number of 
bushels— allowing, however, one bushel 
extra to every 231. Thus in a remainder of 
234 there would be 225 bushels. In a re- 
mainder of 448 there would be 4S0 bushels, 




[The following recipes arevonched tot \>y 
several wta have tried them and proven 
their virtues. Many of them have been sold 
singly for more than the price of this 
book.— Pub.] 


Bnrs BoNB and Sfatiit.— 3 oz. each of 
Spanish Sies and Venice tnrpentine; 1 oz. 
each of aqua ammonia and enphorbinm : }i 
oz. red precipitate ; Xoz. coirosivesabli- 
mate; 1>^ lbs. lard, when thoroughly pul- 
verized and mixed, heat carefnlly so as not 
to burn, and pour off free ITom sediment . 

For ring-bone, rub in thoroughly, after 
removing hair, once in 48 honrs. For spav- 
in, once m 34 hours. Cleanse and press 
out the matter on each application. 

PoLL-EviL. — Ghim arable V oz ; common 
potash a oz ; extract of belladonna >j dr. 
Put the gum in just enough water to dle- 
. solve it. Pulverize the potash and mix 
with the dissolved gom, and then pnt in the 
extract orbelladonna,and it Will be ready for 
use. Use with a syringe after having 
cleansed with soap suds, and repeat once 
in two days till a cure is affected. 

SoonBS.— Powdered tormentil root, giv- 
en in milk, Arom 8 to 6 times daily till cured. 

Gbeasb-Hbel and Sobatobbb.— Sweet 
oil 6 ozB^ borax S ozs.; sugar of lead 2 ozs. 
Wash off with dish water, and, after it is 
dry, apply the mixture twice a day. 

Cholio iH HoBSBS.— To a pt. of warm 

water add 1 oz. laudanum and jj ozs. spirits 

of turpentine, and repeat the dose in about 

ii of an hour, adding j^ oz. powdered aloes, 

. If not relieved. 

BoTS.— Three doses. 1st. 8 qts milk and 
1 of molasses, 8d. 15 minutes after, 9 qts. 
warm sage tea. 8d. After the expiration 
of 80 minutes, sufficient lard to physic- 
Never fails. 


Piles— Pbbfeoilt Cubed.- Takefiourof 
sulphur 1 oz., rosin 8 ozs., pulverize and mix 
weU together. (Color with carmine or 
cochineal, if you like.) 2)o»e— What will 
lieon a five cent piece, night and morhing, 
washiDg the parts freely In cold water once 
or twice a day. This is a remedy of great 

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

SmiB Cube fob Cobms, WaBts and . 
CaiLBLAtNs.— Take of nitric and muriatic 
acids, blue 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 Says 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. 

Hoof- An. vs Sbief.— Mix S ozs. each of 
batter of antimony and muriatic acid with 
1 oz. of pulverized white vitriol, and apply 
once or twice a week to the bottom of the 

C6»H0N RHiUMATiBit.— Kerosene oil 3 
ozs.; neats-foot oil 1 oe.; oil of orgahum if 
oz. Shake when used, and rub and heat in 
twice dally. 

Vebt Fine Soap, Quioklt akd Cheap- 
ly Made.— Fourteen pounds of bar soift) 
in a half a boiler of hot water ; cut up fine ; 
add three pounds of sal-soda made fine; 
one ounce of pulverized rosin ; stir it often 
till all is dissolved : just as you take it off 
the fire, pnt in two taDle-apoonfuls 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 la an excellent soap for washing clothes, 
extracting the dirt readily, and not fading 
colored articles. 



, Watbb Pboof for Leather. — Take lin- 
seed oil 1 pint, yellow wax and white tur- 
pentine each S oze. Burgundy pitch loz., 
melt and color with lampWack. 

To Keep Cider Sweet.— Put into each 
barrel, immediately after making, X Ih. 
ground mustard, 2 oz. salt and 3 oz. pulver- 
ized chalk. Stir them in a little cider, pour 
them into the barrel, and shake up well. 

Ague Cure.— Procure 1}( table-spoons of 
f^esh mandrake root juice, (by pounding) 
and mix with the same quantity of molas- 
ses, and take in three equal doses, 2 hours 
a part, the whole to be taken 1 hour before 
the chill comes oui Take a swallow of 
' some good bitters before meals, for a couple 
of weeks after the chills are broken, and the 
cure will be permanent. 

Cttrb i-OR Salt Sheuh or Sourtt.— 
Take of the pokew^ed, .any time in edm- 
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 f^esh 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- 
pared in tbe same way. 

Superior Paint— pob BriOk Boitses.- 

To lime whitewash, add for a fastener, BuJ- 

• phate of zinc, and shade with any color you 

choose, as yellow ochre, Venetian red, etc. 

It outlasts oil paint. 

Felons.— Stir 1 oz. of Venice turpentine 
withJi tearspoonful of water, till it looks 
likfe 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. 

Water-Proof BLACEUta and Harness 
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- 
fnl of lampblack. Apply with a fine sponge. 
It will give a good polish over oil or grease. 

Mosquitob.— 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 Optbibe Paint.— Take two parts 
(in bulk) of water lime ground fine, one part 
(in bulk) of white lead ground in oil. Mix 
them thoroughly, by addiiig best boiled Un- 
seed oU,enough tofprepare it to pass through 
a paint mill, after which temper with oil 
tin it can be appUM with a common paint 
brush. Make any color to suit. It wiU-last 
three times as long as lead paint, and cost 
not one-fourth as much. It is Superior. 

Cure for a Couoh. — A strong decoction 
of the leaves of the pine, sweetened with 
loaf sugar. Take a wme-glaBs w«rm on go- 
ing to bed, and half an hour before eating 
three times a day. The above Is ' sold as a 
cough syrup, and is doing wonderlUl cures, 
and it is sold at a great profit to the manu- 

Hoiv to JTudge a Horse. 

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

If the color be light sorrell, or cbestnut, 
his feet, legs and face white, these are 
marks of kindness. If he is broad and fuU 
between the eyes, he may be depended on 
as 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 ; but he will have too much go- 
ahead in him to be safe with everybody. 

Ifyouwantafool, but a horse of great 
bottom, get a deep bay, with not a white 
hair about him. Hhis fece iB a little dish- 
ed, BO much the worse. Let no man nde 
such a horse that is not an adept m nding 
—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- 

measnreinent of Hay In tbe 

mow or Stack,— It is often desirable, 
where conveniences for weighing are not at 
hand, to purchase 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 rule adopted by 
those who have rested it, iB that a cube, 
each Bide of which shall measure eight feet, 
of solid Timothy hajr as taken from mow or 
bottom of stack will weigh a ton. The 
rule may be varied for upper part of mow 
or stack according to pressure. 



Almanac or Calendar for 20 Years. 

















1876 ] 






















































































Jan. and Oct. 
























Feb., Mar., 







> C 









Sept. & Dec. 








April ds July. 








ExpLANATioH.— Find the Tear and observe the Letter above It; then look for the 
Month, and in a line with it And the Letter of the Year ; above the Letter find the Day ; 
and the figures on the left, in the same line, are the days of the stme name in the month. 

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



THIS CO l/^TY was formed from Albany, February 7, 
1791, and named in honor of the Eensselaer family. It included 
the principal part of Kensselaerwyck, upon the east side of the 
river. It is centrally distant twelve miles from Albany, and 
contains an area of 690 square miles. The surface is very broken 
and hilly. It is traversed by two distinct ranges of mountains, 
extending north and south, known as the Taghkanick and 
Petersburgh fountains. The former occupies the extreme east 
border of the County, and is divided from the latter by the long 
deep valley through which flow Kinderhook Creek and Little 
Hoosick and Hoosick Elvers. These mountains are wild, rugged 
and rocky, risin| to a hight of from 1000 to 2000 feet above 
tide, and affording a great variety of wild and picturesque scen- 
ery. Their declivities are usually precipitous and their summits 
are covered with forests or masses of naked rocks. These moun- 
tains are composed of the. slate, quartz, sandstone and limestone 
that constitute the Taconic rocks of Professor Emmons. The 
quartz exists in the form of veins of injection, and in some 
places the slate has been washed away, leaving the quartz in the 
form of sharp pointed rocks or . of isolated masses. The soil 
upon the summits and sides of the mountains is generally thin 
and poor, but in the valleys it consists of gravelly loam, and is 
moderately fertile. The Petersburgh Mountains occupy the 
whole central part of the County. They are wild, irregular 
and broken masses, with precipitous sides on the east, but with 
more gradual declivities on the west. In some places the sum- 
mits spread out over a wide surface, constituting a wide sterile 
plateau, broken by hills and rocks. These mountains are com- 
posed of the graywacke slates and limestone belonging to the 
Hudson Kiver group. An extensive tract is still covered With for- 
ests. The soil is generally hard and sterile, consisting of a stiff 
clay and disintegrated slate, underlaid to a considerable extent 
by hardpan. Hudson Eiver forms the western boundary of the 
County. Along its bank is a flat, varying from a few rods to 
half a mile in width, and bounded by a series of bluffs from 100 


to 300 feet in hight. Prom the summits of these bluffs the sur- 
face is a broken and hilly upland. This region is composed of 
the drift deposits, mixed with disintegrated slates, clay and sand 
predominating in different places. Little Hoosick and Hoosick 
Eivers and Kinderhook Creek flow through the valley in the 
eastern part of the County. The summit level in this valley, 
between the waters flowing north and those flowing south, at 
South Berlin, is 600 feet above tide. The streams flowing from 
the Petersburgh Mountains westward, to the Hudson, have worn 
deep ravines through the clay bluffs, forming lateral valleys 
which extend eastward from the valley of the Hudson. Numer- 
ous small lakes and ponds are interspersed in . Mie wild rocky 
region of the Petersburgh Mountains, foiming one of the most 
beautiful features of the landscape. Several mineral springs 
are found in the County. 

The narrow flats along the streams, and a large portion of the 
uplands, are adapted to grain, and produce excellent crops, but 
theaoil generally is better adapted to grazing dhd dairying, es- 
pecially m the eastern towns, where these occupations form the 
leading pursuits. Manufactures are extensively carried on at 
Trojr and in the Hoosick Valley, and commerce has received 
considerable attention at Troy. 

The principal works of internal improvement in the County 
are the Hudson Eiver R E., and Troy & Greenbush E. E., its 
continuation to Troy ; Boston & Albany E, E,, extending south- 
east through East Greenbush and Sohodack; Troy & Boston 
E. E.,extending north-east through Lansingburgh, Schaghticoke, 
Pittstown, Hoosick, and a corner of Petersburgh, to the Ver- 
mont line; Lebanon Springs E. E., connecting Chatham Pour 
Comers and Bennington, Vt., extending through Stephentown, 
Berlin and Petersburgh ; the Eensselaer & Saratoga E. E., con- 
necting Troy and Saratoga Springs, and a branch of the New 
York Central, connecting Troy and Schenectady. The last 
named roads cross the river at Troy on a substantial bridge, 1600 
feet in length, used for carriages as well as railroads. The can- 
als open into the Hudson opposite Troy, and steamboats ply be- 
tween this city and New York. 

The first newspaper published within the present limits of 
the County was 

The Northern Centinel and Lansingburgh Advertiser. It was 
started at Lansingburgh, May 15, 1787, by Claxton & Babcock, 
and was afterwards removed to Albany. 

THE LANSINGBTJEGH GAZETTE was started in 1798, 
and was subsequently published for many years as 


The Rensselaer County Oaeette, It afterwards resumed its for- 
mer title, and is now published by S. B. Kirkpatrick, 

The Lansmgburgh Democrat was started in December 1838, by 
William J. Lamb, by whoiii it was published for seyeral years. 
The Golden Bule was established at Lan^ingburgh in 1841, by 
Eev. E. W. Smith, and was published for several years. 

The Juvenile Pearl was started at the same place, September 
1, 1845, by Bev. J. A. Pitman. 

The Farmer^ Oracle was started at Troy in 1796, by Luther 
Pratt. It was continued only a short time. 

The Farmers? Register was started at' Lansingburgh in 1798, 
by Francis Adancourt. It was subsequently removed to Troy, 
vmere it was published until 1832. 

THE K"OKTHERN BUDGET was commenced at Troy in 
1797, by Robert Moffitt and Col. Wells. It was subsequently pub- 
lished by Moffitt & Lyon, and after the death of Mr. MofiBtt, in 
1807, it was published by Oliver Lyon, the surviving partner. It 
was issued weekly for several years, and subsequently, daily, for 
many years, by different parties. From May 1846 to August 1847 
it was published by J. M. Francis & E. Brownell, at which time 
Mr. BrowneU gave place. to C.L. MacArthur. It was subsequenthr 
published in connection with several other papers, by W. W. 
Whitman, William Hagadom, and for a time by W. H. Merriam. 
In 1862 its publication was suspended. In May 1867 it was re- 
vived as a Sunday paper, by 0. L. MacArthur, its present pub- 

The Troy Gazette was founded in 1802 by Thomas Collier, 
and was continued until 1818. 

The Troy Post was started Sept. 1, 1812, by Parker & Bliss, 
and was changed July 15, 1823, to 

The Troy Sentinel, a semi-weekly paper. It was continued 
until January 1, 1833. From May 1, 1830, to August 1831, a 
daily edition was issued. 

The Evangelical Restorationist, a semi-monthly, was com- 
menced in 1825 by Adolphus Skinner. 

The Troy Review, or Religious and Musical Repository, was 
commenced Jan. 4, 1826, and was published two years. 

The Evangelical ReposUory was published in 1828. 

The Troy Republican, an Anti-Masonic paper, was started in 
1828 by Austin & Wellington, and was continued about a year. 

The Northern Watchman (Anti-Masonic) was started ia 1831 
by E. Wellington. In 1832 its name was changed to 


The Troy Watchman, and was continued one or two years. 

The Gospel Anchor (Universalist) was started in 1831 by John 
M. Austin, and was afterwards published by H. J. Green. It 
was continued until 1834 

The Troy Press was started in 1833 by William Yates and 
Seth Eichards, and was continued until July 1, 1834. A daily 
edition was issued during the last year. 

THE TROY "WHIG, daily and weekly, was started in July 
1834, by James M. Stevenson, who continued its publication 
until his death, in 1850, when it passed into the hands of Mr. 
Brigjham. In 1855 or '56 George A.bbott became its publisher, 
and in 1863 he sold to an association of gentlemen, who published 
it under the firm name of Green & Co. It has since passed 
through yarious hands, and is now published by Alex. Kirk- 
patrick. A weekly edition is issued. It was for a time called 

Troy American. 

The Troy Statesman was commenced in 1834 by T. J. Suther- 

The Botanic Advocate was published in 1834 by Eussell 

The Trojan was started in 1835, and published daily for a 
few months. 

The State Journal was issued in 1836 by Eichard J. Mastin. 

The New York State Journal was published in 1837 by T. 

The Troy Daily Mail was started in 1837 by Wellington & 
Nafew, and was continued until 1841. 

The Troy Daily Bulletin was started in Dec. 1841, by E. 

The Trpy Daily Herald was published by Isaac D. Ayers in 

The Troy Tewiipwance J/Jrror was published in 1843 by Bard- 
well & Kneeland. 

The Family Journal was started in 1844 by Fisk & Co. In 
1848 it appeared as 

The New York Family Journal, and was continued until 
1861, when it was discontinued. 

The Troy Daily Post was started by Alexander McCall. It 
was subsequently published by Enoch Davis, and in 1850 by 
Davis & Johnson. In 1853 A. G. Johnson became the sole pro- 
prietor and changed the name to 


The Troy Daily Traveler. It was subsequently published by 
Fisk, Fisk & Avery, and again by Fisk, Avery & Thompson, 
until 1856, ^wheu its publication was discontinued. 

The Trojan was started in 1845 and continued for several 
years. ♦ 

The Rensselaer County Temperance Advocate was started in 
1846 by S. Spicer. 

The Daily Telegraph was published at Troy in 1846. 
. The Journal of Temperance was started in 1847 by William 

The National Watchman was commenced in 1847 by Allen & 
Garnet. Its publication was continued for several years. 

THE TEOY DAILY TIMES was started in June 1851 by 
J. M. Francis and E. D. Thompson. In 1854 Mr. Francis be- 
came sole proprietor. After a few months Mr. H. 0. Tucker 
purchased an interest in the paper, which he has continued to 
hold. Its present publishers are J. M. Francis & Tucker. A 
weekly edition is issued. 

La Ruche Canadienne was started in Troy in 1851 by Dorian 
& Mathiot. 

The Nassau Gazette was started in December 1850 by J. M. 

The Lutheran Herald was published semi-monthly, at West 
Sand Lake, in 1844, by H. L. Dox. 

The Greenhush Guardian was started in August 1856 by A. 
J. Goodrich. It was afterwards published by J. D. Oomstock. 

The Troy Daily News was started in 1860 by Mr. Loveridge, 
but was issued only a few months. 

The Troy News, a Sunday paper, was started in September 
1864, by 0. L. MacArthur, who continued its publication until 
Jan. 1866, when he sold out to Mr. Hawley, who published it 
until May 1867, when it was discontinued. 

TEOY- WEEKLY PEESS was started August 8, 1863, by 
A. S. Pease, the present publisher. 

THE POLYTECHNIC is published semi-monthly by Mon- 
tague L. Marks. 

The Troy Daily Arena was started in the winter of 1859 by 
MacArthur & Fonda. It was published only a short time. 



The County Seat is located at Troy. By an act of the Legis- 
lature of Jan. 11, 1793, the sum of £600 was appropriated for the' 

*See Errata. 


erection of a Court House and Jail, to be built undpr the direc- 
tion of Cornelius I^ansing, Jacob 0. Schermerhorn, Abraham 
Ten Eyck, Mahlon Taylor and Jacob Vanderheyden, who, with 
others, had pledged £1,000 for that purpose. In 1794 an ad- 
ditional sum of £800 was granted. In 1797, $5,500 were 
granted, and in 1798 a further sum of $500. The present 
Court House stands at the corner of Congress and Second 
streets. It was built at the joint expense of the city and Coun- 
ty, and contaifas the court room and county and city oflBces. 
This building was commenced in 18/i8 and completed in 1831. 
It is in the Grecian style of architecture with massive pillars 
in front. The material is Sing Sing marble. It occupies the 
same site as the first one, which was of brick. The Jail is lo- 
cated at the corner of Fifth and Ferry streets. 

The first County officers were Anthony Ten Eyck, Judge; 
Moss Kent, Stirrogate ; Nicholas Schuyler, Clerk ; and Albert 
Pawling, Sheriff. 

The County Poor House is located on a farm of 146 acres, 
about two miles from the central part of the city and is val- 
ued at $83,000. The main building is of brick, two stories 
high and 150 by 40 feet on the ground, and is occupied by the 
Keeper and the better class of female paupers. Awing of the 
same hight and similar material, 30 by 40 feet, extending to the 
rear, is used as a school room and hospital. A wood structure, 
one story in hight and 100 by 38 feet on the ground, is occupied 
exclusively by the men. Eeligious services are held in the 
house on. the Sabbath, and a Sunday School is jmaintained un- 
der the direction of the Sisters of Charity of Troy. 

The Lunatic Asylum is situated at. the rear of the main 
building; it is constructed of brick, three stories high, and 60 
by 30 feet on the ground. 

The greater part of the County was included in Remselaer- 
wycAr, a territory granted in 1629 'to Killian Van Eensselaer, a 
pearl merchant of Amsterdam, The charter was granted by the 
Dutch West India Company, and conferred upon him privileges 
similar to those enjoyed by the feudal barons of Europe. The 
territory included lands on ) both sides of- the river, extending 
about twenty-four miles north and south, and forty-eight east 
and west. By the terms of the charter the Colony must con- 
tain at least fifty persons over fifteen years of age, within four 
years, one-fourth of whom must be located within the first 
year. A ship load of emigrants was forwarded in 1630, and 
others in each of several succeeding years. The first settlers 
were supplied with stock, seeds and farming utensils, and the 
.land was leased at an annual rent, payable in grain, beeves and 
wampum, or a share of the products of the land. The proprie- 





TPiOY, IV. Y., 


Particular attention is called to onr large and attractive aesortment of 

French and Irish !FopHns, Sitks, Vetvetines, and 

Ihe latest styles of I^ancy iPtaids, Mohairs, 

Mapacas, JEtc, Utc. 



We offer in great variety, and in price as 


Onr facilities for bnying these Goods being nneqnaled. 


306, 308 River, and 322 Fulton Streets, 

TROY, W. Y. 




If you contemplate purchasing a SEWING MACHINE, bay the Best, and the only 
one calculated for all kinds of FAMILY SEWING, 



Making Ihe SHtc?i alike on each Side. 

^ J^ O SI Ivll X-.E 


fl lb® l@^i®a ti Itrnt^p 


Exposition Universelle, Paris, 


Beauty and Elasticity of Stitch. 
Perfection and Simplicity of Machinery. 
Using both threads directly from the Spools. 
No fastening of Seams by hand and no waste of Thread. 
Besides doing all kinds of work done by other Sowing Machines, these Machines 
execute the most beautiful and permanent Embroidery and Ornamental work. 

" It affords me great pleasure to bear witness to the excellence of the Grover & Baker 
Sewing Machine. I have had one in my family for some two years ; and from what I 
know of its workings, and from the testimony of many of my friends who use the 
same, I can hardly see how anything could be more complete or give better satisfac- 
tion."— Jfr». General Grant. ,..a< ^.^ 


404 Fulton Street, - TROY, N. Y. 


tor was styled Patroon, and in him was vested authority in civil 
and military affairs, subordinate only to the JDutoh West India 
Company and the States General of Holland. He had his forts, 
soldiers, cannon and courts of justice, and had power to try all 
causes and inflict punishment even to death, though in case a 
gallows broke down during an execution he was not allowed to 
erect another for the same criminal. The laws allowed an ap- 
peal from the decisions of the local courts, but the Patroon re- 
quired every person who settled within his jurisdiction to 
pledge himself never to exercise this right. At the close of 
■harvest the farmers were' required to hand to the Patroon an ac- 
count of the amount of grain, stock and other articles which 
they might have for sale. If the Patroon did not wish to pur- 
chase they could seek a market elsewhere. The settlers were 
required to go to the Patroon's mill for their grinding, and he in 
turn was required to keep the mill in repair. If any real estate 
was for sale, the Patroon must have the first oifer to purchase ; 
and if toy person died intestate he claimed all property of the 
deceased. No person was allowed to hunt or fish without the 
permission of the Patroon. 

In 1643 Eev. Johannes Megapolensis was sent out " to dis- 
seminate the light of the gospel among Christians and heathen 
in the Colonie, to preach God's word there, to adniinister the 
, holy sacraments of Baptism and the Lord's Supper, to set an 
example in a christian like manner by public precept, to ordain 
elders and deacons, to keep and govern by and with the advice 
and assistance of the same, God's Congreration in good disci- 
pline and order, according to God's Holy Word and in confor- 
mity with the government, confession and catechism of the 
ISTetherland Church and Synod acts of Dordrecht." He was to 
receive a free passage to this country, and board for his family, 
consisting of a wife and four children ; an outfit of 300 guilders, 
and an annual salary for the first three years of 1,100 guilders, 
thirty schepels of wheat and two firkins of butter, or sixty guild- 
ers in cash. The salary was to be increased 200 guilders per 
year, for the next three years, and a pension of 100 guilders 
to his wife in case of his decease. 

A ferry was established across the river in 1643, near the 
mouth of Beaver's Kill. 

The winter of 1646-7 was unusually severe ; the river was 
closed Nov. 25, and remained so for four months. In the spring 
a great freshet occurred, and "A certain fish of considerable 
size, snow white in color, round in the body and blowing water 
out of his head," made, his appearance m the river. What 
the omen was "God, the Lord only knew." Soon after, another 


monster, forty feet long, with fins on his back, and ejecting 
water like the other, appeared, and was pronounced by those 
competent to decide, to be a whale. It grounded on an island 
near the mouth of the Mohawk. The people turned out in 
great numbers to secure the prize. Large quantities of blubber 
were obtained, but the riTer was covered with oil for three 
weeks, and the stench of the decaying animal extended for miles 
around. Such is in substance the account given of the affair 
by the early settlers. 

In 1652 the authorities of the Colony purchased an addi- 
tional tract of land, embracing the north part of the County 
and the present site of Troy. 

In 1652 Gerrit Swart was coyimissioned as a Schout of Eens- 
selaerwyck, and sent over to perform the duties of his oflSce. 
His commission says " He shall use for his dwelling the house 
formerly used by the former prgacher, situated in Greenbush 
and there reside with his family, and exercise and discharge 
his aforesaid office with all diligence and fidelity according to 
the laws, edicts and ordinances already or to be enacted there." 
Tke following instructions were received by him on his depar- 
tuie : " Having arrived with God's help at the island of Man- 
hattan, he shall proceed by the first opportunity to the Colonic 
and report himself to Jan Baptist Van Rensselaer and make 
known iimifco him his quality by exhibition of his commission 
and instriiietions. He shall above all things take care that Di-' 
vine worshiip shall be maintained in said Oolonie, conformably 
to the Bef<3aaned Eeligion of this Country, as the same is pub- 
licly tamght in these United Provinces. He shall in like man- 
ner pay attention that the Lord's Day, the Sabbath of the New 
Testament he properly respected both by the observance of 
hearing the Holy Word as well as the preventing all unneces- 
sary and daily labor on said day. And whereas it is a scandal 
that the Christians should mingle themselves unlawfully with 
the wives or daughters of the heathen, the oflScer shall labor to 
put in execution the placards and ordinances enacted or to be 
enacted against the same and strictly exact the fines imposed 
hereby without any dissimulation." 

By the surrender of the Colony to the English in 1664, the 
personal rights of the colonists were secured, and a new char- 
ter was granted to the Patroon, restricting his civil power but 
confirming the relations existing between landlord and tenant. 
By laws enacted a few years subsequent to the close of the Rev- 
olution, the feudal tenure was abolished, but the proprietors of 
manor grants were unwilling to give up their feudal claims, and 
continued a form of deed by which the grantees agreed to per- 
form certain duties and make certain payments, precisely simi- 


lar to those abolished by the laws. The people who had settled 
upon these manors had long been dissatisfied and restive under 
the feudal exactions. The Patroon had by his indulgence se- 
cured their regard, and at his death, in 1839, there was great 
solicitude as to the course that would be pursued by his suc- 
cessors. By his will he gave the western part of his manor to 
his son Stephen, and the eastern part to his son William P. Van 
Rensselaer. The " Quarter Sales," by virtue of which the land- 
lord claimed a part of the purchase money on the transfer of 
every lease, were particulary obnoxious. The tenants about this 
time began to consult together to devise some plan to throw 
off the burden. Associations were formed and delegates ap- 
pointed to meet and deliberate for the general welfare. _ These 
local societies soon became known as Anti-rent Associations, 
and the feeling became so strong as to manifest itself in open 
resistance to the legal processes for collecting the rents. A se- 
cret organization was formed extending through several coun- 
ties. This organization was CQmposed of men who were pledged 
to appear in disguise, armed and ready to protect the tenants 
from arrest and guard their property from execution. When- 
ever the Sheriff^appeared in one of the disaffected towns, a troop 
of men in fantastic calico dresses with faces masked or painted to 
resemble 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, in Rensselaer and other counties, 
large numbers of men were accustomed to meet thus disguised 
to listen to speeches and pass resolutions. The leaders assumed 
the names of distinguished Indian warriors, and the highways 
became familiar with their antics and whoops. Under such 
circumstances a conflict between them and the authorities be- 
came inevitable. In some instances the military were called out 
to aid in enforcing the law. Citizens who disapproved of their 
conduct were subrjected to insult in the streets and at their 
homes. Bad men, under cover of the disguise, took occasion to 
gratify their passions and to seek redress for private grievances. 
A conflict which occurred in the town of Grafton awakened 
general attention. A troop of these men, disguised as Indians 
and riding along the highway, met a man named Smith, driv- 
ing a team with a load of wood. He had been outspoken in 
his condemnation of the course of the Anti-renters; a conflict 
ensued, and Smith raised his ax to strike one of the assailants, 
when a pistol shot from an unknown hand prostrated him upon 
the ground, where he died in a few minutes. The men soon 
dispersed. A legal investigation, at which more than two hun- 
dred persons were examined, failed to disclose the perpetrator of 


the murder. In the town of Ifassau, the Sheriff had been openly 
resisted and the military had been called out to aid in the exe- 
cution of the law. A rude system of telegraphing existed in 
the towns, and gave warning of the approach of an ofiBcer, 
when from all parts disguised men came nocking in. The Leg- 
islature of 1844 passed a law against men appearing in disguise, 
armed, and imposed severe penalties upon the violators. The 
intense feeling at length manifested itself in political action in 
1846, when Governor Young was elected over Silas Wright, on 
account of his being the candidate of the Anti-renters. The 
Constitution of 1846 abolished all feudal tenures and incidents, 
and provided thslt no lease or grant of agricultural lands for a 
longer period than twelve years, in which shall be reserved any 
rent or service of any kind, shall be valid. Since that time a 
considerable portion of the leased land has been conveyed in fee. 

During the French War the north border of the County was 
repeatedly ravaged by the enemy and the settlements broken 
up. A long and spirited controversy between the authorities 
of New York and New Hampshire was carried on, respecting 
the territory embraced in the present State of Vermont. This 
territory was claimed by New Hampshire by virtue of a royal 
charter, and settlements were made under authority of the Gov- 
ernor of that Colony previous to the Eevolutionary War. These 
settlers had purchased their land in good faith and commenced 
the usual improvements, the territory being designated as the 
New Hampshire Grants. The Governor of New York subse- 
quently set up a claim to this territory, and issued grants and 
authorized -a re-survey, thereby dispossessing the first settlera. 
The sturdy pioneers were not disposed to submit to such treat- 
ment and organized for the defense of their homes and their 
rights. The leaders of these pioneers were Ethan Allen, Seth 
Warner, Eemember Baker and others, who were usually spo- 
ken of by the New York authorities as the " Bennington Mob." 
The Walloomsac Patent of 12,000 acres, lying partly in Rensse- 
laer, partly in Washington County and partly m Vermont, was 
the theater of much contention between the New York authori- 
ties and the New Hampshire Grants. The following procla- 
mation from " Documentary History of New York," explains 

" By the Honorable Cadwallader Colden, Esquire, his Majes- 
ty's Lieutenant Governor, and Commander in Chief of the 
Province of New York and the Territories depending thereon 
in America." 


"Whereas, in pursuance of an act of the Legislature of this 
Province, entitled, 'An. act for the more effectual collecting his 


Majesty's Quit-Rents in the Colony of New York, and for the 
partition of lands in order therefor ; Commissioners and a Sur- 
veyor were lately appointed to make partition of certain lots, 
parcel of a larger tract of land situate on the east side of Hud- 
son's River, in the County of Albany, called Wallumschack, 
granted to James DeLancey, Gferardus Stuyvesandt, Esquires, 
and pthers by Letters Patent .under the great Seal of said 
Province, bearing date, the 15th day of July, one thousand 
seven hundred and thirty-nine ;' and the said Commissioners, 
in the execution of their duty, being employed in surveying 
the said lots of land, were, on the nineteenth day of October 
last past, interrupted and opposed by a number of armed men, 
tumultuously and riotously assembled, for the declared purpose 
of preventing the said partition, who by open force, compelled 
the. Commissioners' Surveyor to desist from the said survey, and 
by insults and menaces, so intimidated the said Commission- 
ers, that, apprehensive for the safety of their persons, they 
found it necessary to relinquish any further attempt to perform 
the trust so reposed in them, by which violent and disorderly 
proceedings, the said rioters in contempt of the law and in de- 
fiance of the authority of this Government; have not only 
broken the King's peace and set a dangerous example to others, 
but have defeated the operation of the said act in the division 
of the land aforesaid. And it appearing by sufficient evidence 
that James Breackenridge, Jedediah Due, Samuel Robinson, Na- 
thaniel Homer, Henry Walbridge and Moses Robinson, all of 
the said County of Albany, yeomen, were among the principal 
authors of and actors in the said riot and breach of the peace. 
In order therefore to bring the said offenders to condign pun- 
ishment, and that others warned by their example may be de- 
terred from the commission of such dangerous practices for the 
future, I have thought fit, by and with the advice of his Maj- 
esty's Council to issue this Proclamation, hereby strictly com- 
manding and requiring the Sheriff of the City and County of 
Albany to apprehend and take all, and every, the before-named 
rioters and offenders, and them to commit to safe and secure 
custody to answer for their several offences, and to be dealt with 
according to law. And for that purpose if it shall be necessary 
to raise and take to his assistance the posse comitatus or whole 
power of the County ; and all magistrates' officers and minis- 
. ters of justice are hereby enjoined and required to give their 
aid and assistance n^t only in apprehending the said several of- 
fenders and committing them to safe custody, but in preventing 
and suppressing all future riots and disorders of the like danger- 
ous tendency. Given under my hand and seal at arms, at Fort 
George, in the City of New York, the twelfth day of December 


1769, and in the tenth year of the l^ign of our Sovereign Lord 
George the Third, ^j the Grace of God, of Great Britain, 
France and Ireland, King, Defender of the Faith and so forth. 

Cadwalladeb Coldek." 
"By his Honor's Command, r 

Geo. Bangek, D. Sec'y. 


James Breakenridge owned a farm on the "Walloomsac Pat- 
ent, which was situated in the town of Bennington, near the 
]ine of Hoosick. In July 1771, Henry Ten Eyck, the Sheriff 
of Albany County, summoned a posse, numbering 200 or 300 
of ^the prmcipal citizens of the qity and started to take posses- 
sion of Breakenridgie's farm, held under a grant from New 
Hampshire. The, first day they proceeded to Sancoik, near 
North Hoosick, where they remained over night. The citizens 
had receiv;ed warning of their approach and had assembled, re- 
solved to defend the rights of their neighbor. When the Sher- 
iff's posse arrived at what is now known as the Henry Bridge,, 
they were stopped by a small guard placed there for that pur- 
pose, while a larger number were concealed a little distance, 
awaiting further developments. After a short parley, the May- 
or of Albany and a few of the most distinguished of the com- 
pany, were allowed to proceed to the house of Breakenridge, 
which they found barricaded, loop-holed and guarded by about 
twenty armed men. The Sheriff on being refused admittance 
caused the writ of possession to be read, but no attention was 
paid to it. A large part of the Sheriff's posse, seeing that they 
had a resolute, band of men to contend with and that peaceable 
possession could not be gained, thought discretion the better 
part of valor, and all finally retreated without any shedding of 
blood. AfiBdavits of several of the party are found in " Docu- 
mentary History of New YoiiJi:," Vol. 4, among which is that of 
John K. Bleecker, who says he had " great reason to think that 
if the Sheriff*had attempted to break open the said house he 
would have been in the utmost danger of losing his life, and 
all those that would have assisted him in the attempt." 

Among the outrages 9ommitted by the Bennington Mob, it 
was alleged that they had " seized, insulted and terrified Mag- 
istrates and other civil officers, so that they dare not execute 
their respective functions ; rescued prisoners for debt, assumed 
to themselves military commands and judicial powers; burned 
and demolished the houses and property and beat and abused 
the persons of many of his Majesty's subjects, expelled them 
from their possessions, and put a period to the administration of 


jiistice, and spread terror and destruction throughout that part 
of the country which is exposed to their oppression ." In consid- 
eration of these outrages and the recommendation of the As- 
sembly of the State of New York, the Governor says: "I have 
theretore thought fit witli the advice of his Majesty's Council 
to issue this Proclamation hereby strictly enjoining and com- 
manding all Magistrates, Justices of the Peace, Sheriffs and 
other civil officers of the Counties of Albany and Charlotte to 
apprehend and take the before named Ethan Allen, late of 
Bennington in the County of Albany, yeoman, Seth Warner 
late of the same place, yeoman. Eemember Baker, late of Ar- 
lington in said County, yeomail, Eobert Cochran, late of Rupert 
in the County of Charlotte, yeoman, Peter Sunderland, late of 
Sociall)orough in the said County, yeoman. Sylvanus Brown, 
late of tlie same place, yeoman, James Breakenridge, late of 
Wallumsohaick in the County of Albany, yeoman, and John 
Smith, late of Socialborough in the said County of Charlotte, 
yeoman, and them to commit to safe and secure custody in the 
Gaol of the City and County of Albany to answer for the sev- 
eral offenses and to be dealt with accoixiing to law." The Gov- 
ernor, in this Proclamation, offers a rewai'd of " one hundred 
pounds for apprehending each of them the said Ethan Allen 
and Remember ^aker, and the sum of fifty pounds for appre- 
hending each and every one of them the said Seth Wai-ner, 
Robert Cochran, Peleg Sunderland, Sylvanus Brown, James 
Breakenridge and John Smith to be paid to the person or per- 
sons who shiiJl take and secure the said offenders that they may 
be pi-oceeded against as the law directs." The Proclamation 
was dated March 9, 1774 After a.long and exciting contest, 
the difficulties were settled bv the organization of Vermont as 
an independent State, with the boundaries as they now exist. 

Upon the approach of Burgoyne's army in 1777, the Ameri- 
can families hastily fled, with such property as could be easily 
removed, leaving nouses and farms to be plundered by the 
British. Scouting parties of the enemy penetrated as far south 
as Lanaingburgh. The Battle of Bennington was fought in the 
town of Hoosick, August 16, 1777, and is described in connec- 
tion with the history of that town. From this time the cause 
of the Colonies began to grow brighter, the timid were embold- 
ened, the secretly dissatisfied ovei"-awed, and great numbers, 
before undecided, now committed their fortunes to the cause 
of freedom. The proprietor of the Manor of Rensselaerwyck 
extended every possible assistance to the distressed families 
flying before the invaders, proving to them a sincei-e friend in 
theirliour of need. 


Rensselaer County Agricultural and Manufacturers Association 
owns Pair Grounds in the north part of the city, near Lansing- 
burgh. Suhstantial buildings haTe been erected and Pairs are 
held annually. A few weeks after the close of the last annual 
exhibition, Flpral Hall was destroyed by fire, the society sus- 
taining a loss of about $1,000. The officers of the society are : 
John E. Ponda, Troy, President ; D. E. DaTenport, Lansing- 
burg, E. Waters, Troy, John Green, Schodack, Gfeorge M. Tay- 
lor, Troy, Andrew B. Knowlson, Sand Lake, Vice Presidents ; 
S. K. Stowe, Troy, Secretary ; G. A. Waters, Troy, Treasurer. 

Rensselaer County Medical Society was organized July 1, 1806. 
Dr. Benjamin Woodward was chosen President ; John Loudon, 
Vice President ; Samuel Gale, Treasurer ; L M. Wells, Secretary ; 
and Ely Burritt, Moses Willard, Hezekiah Eldridge, David 
Doolittle, Benjamin Kowe, Censors. The annual meetings of 
the Society are held the second Tuesday in January, and quar- 
terly meetings are held the second Tuesday in April, July and 

The Rensselaer County Homoeopathic Society hold their annual 
meeting the third Tuesday in October, and their semi-annual 
meeting the third Tuesday in June.- 

From the Bureau of Military Eecord of the State, we learn 
that Eensselaer County and the City of Troy were an^ong the 
first to respond to the demands of patriotism when the attack 
upon Port Sumter was announced. On Monday, April 15th, 
a call for a meeting to 'be held in the evening, was issued, signed 
by men of all parties, and though the largest hall in the city 
had been engaged for the purpose, it was found to be too small 
to accommodate the vast multitude in attendance, and an ad- 
journment was made to the great Union Depot, where full five 
thousand people assembled. Hon. John A. Griswold presided, 
assisted by many other prominent gentlemen as vice-presidents 
and secretaries. A series of resolutions condemning the out- 
rage and pledging the people of Troy to a united support of the 
Government, were adopted ; and eloquent addresses were made 
bythe president and other gentlemen present. The meeting 
adjourned by forming a procession and marching to the resi- 
dence of Maj. Gen. John E. Wool, where the veteran patriot 
made an eloquent and patriotic speech. The formation of a 
regiment was immediately commenced and resulted in the Sec- 
ond lEegimeht New York Volunteers, which was mustered into 
the .TJnited States service May 14, for the term of two years, 
Col. J. B. Carr, afterwards Maj. General, commanding the Eegi- 
ment ; Lieut. Col., E. Wells Kenyon ; Major, Eichard D. Bloss. 
The Eegiment left their camp in Troy, May 18th, and arrived 


at Fortress Monroe on the 24th. The regiment was on duty in 
the vicinity of Portress Monroe, taking part in the battles and 
skirmishes of that section during the first year's service. The 
response so nobly made at first, was followed up by equally pa- 
triotic efforts in the County until the close of the war. The 
City of Troy and the County of Kensselaer have nothing to 
fear from comparison with other parts of the State as regards 
men and means contributed to the support of the Government 
during its struggle to suppress the Great Rebellion. "We have 
no means at hand of determining the number of men who en- 
listed from this County, nor have we the space to follow the 
regiments in their several campaigns during that memorable 
four years of blood and carnage. A simple reference to the 
part taken is all that can be given in a work like this. Though 
the deeds of the brave " boys in blue " may never all be writ- 
ten, their memory will ever be fresh in the hearts of every 
patriot. The avenger of Jackson, the murderer of the gallant 
Ellsworth, was a Trojan. 



BERLIN was formed from Petersbtirgli, Schodaok and 
Stepbentowti, March 31, 1806. A paa"t of Samd Lake was taken 
off in 1812. It lies near the center, of the east border of the 
County. The surface consists chiefly of two ranges of moun- 
tains, separated by a narrow valley extending north and south. 
The hilly region is very wild and broken, and the declivities 
are generally steep and often precipitous. The principal 
streams are Kinderhook Creek, flowing south, and Little Hoo- 
sick Biver, flowing north. The head waters of these two streams 
are but a few rods apart, near South Berlin. In the west part 
of the town are several fine lakes surrounded by the forests. 
The soil in the valley is a gravelly loam, but among the moun- 
tains it is a hard sterile clay, intermixed or covered with frag- 
ments of rock. 

Berlin, (p. v.) situated on Little Hoosick River, contains 
about 300 inhabitants. 

South Berlin, (p. v.) in the south part, and 

Center Berlin, (p. v.) near the center of the town, are both lo- 
cated in the valley of Little Hoosick. 

Godfrey Brimmer located near North Berlin in 1765. Among 
the early settlers were Eeuben Bonesteel and a family named 
Richer, who came in soon after Mr. Brimmer. In 1'769 Peter 
Simmons and Jacob 0. Cropsey lived at the Hollow, and in the 
same year Daniel Hull and Joseph Green came into town. Col. 
Bentley settled near North Berlin, and Thomas Sweet, a black- 
smith, at South Berlin. 

Daniel Hull kept the first tavern previous to the Revolution, 
and Hezekiah Hull opened an inn soon after the war. Caleb 
Bently erected the first grist mill, in l'?'8C>. Dr. John Forbes, the 
first physician, located at South Berlin in Yltb, 

Soon after the Battle of Lexington, two companies were 
formed in this and adjoining towns, a part of whom were sta- 
tioned at D. Hull's for local protection ; the others were en- 
gaged in active service. 


James Green, a son of Joseph Green, one of the early settlers, 
died in 1857 at the age of one hundred years. 

The first church (Seventh Day Bap.) was formed at ISTorth Ber- 
lin in Dec. 1780. Rev. William Coon was the first preacher. 

During the winter of 1845 Berlin was the scene of a most 
cold blooded and cruel murder. The murderer was Henry G. 
Green, anfi his victim was the lady whom he married about one 
week previous. From his confession, made just before his exe- 
cution, and the testimony elicited npon the trial, we gather all 
the facts necessary for our present purpose. It appearied from 
the testimony that Green made the acquaintance of Miss Mary 
Ann Wyatt, a beautiful and' accomplished lady of Lowell, Mass, 
She was engaged as an actress in the play of the Drunkard, 
and was traveling in company with her brother when Green 
made her acquaintance. After a short acquaintance he offered 
his hand in marriage and was accepted. The nuptials wei* 
celebrated and they entered upon life with bright prospects, 
amid the congratulations of many friends of wealth and high 
social position. A few days after their marriage a party. was 
formed for a pleasure ride to Hoosick. Here Green met a lady 
of his acquaintance who pliayfally told him she had expected 
to marry him. Though thefe was nothing in the appearance 
or conduct of his bride to make him regret the step he had ta- 
ken, he seems to have been possessed with a strange and uncon- 
trollable passion for this young ^ady, and very soon began to 
plan for the removal of the object that intervened to prevent the 
consummation of his wishes. Green at first pit)cured opium, 
which he gave his wife, but this was vomited up before it effect- 
ed the desired object. He next procured arsenic and continued 
to repeat the dose in various ways, ifci coffee and in soup, while 
she was suffering from previous doses under the care of a nurse. 
There was no complaint that his viptim was not all he had ex- 
pected, but she must be removed to allow of the union with the 
young lady before mentioned. He declared in his confession 
that he had no fears of detection, and the first feelings of pain 
or regret for the deed were when he saw the suffering of his wife. 
He had shown his affection for her by purchasing a cloak, dress 
and other articles after their marriage, and there was no change 
in her conduct towards, him until she became suspicious that he 
was the cause of her sickness. He suffered the extreme penalty 
of the law, on the tenth of September 1845, and was buried in the 
cemetery at Berlin, beside his victim. Her remains were' after- 
wards removed by her friends to another part of the grounds, and 
a neat monument erected as a tribute of respect by her brother. 
The sentence of death was pronounced upon Green by Judge 
Parker, who asked him if he had anything to say why judg- 


ment Bhould not be pronounced against him. Green replied 
" not guilty." The Judge then said : " That is adding nothing 
to what has already been said ; that plea has been put in by your 
counsel and the issue has been tried with every advantage to 
you. You have had the aid of rich and powerful friends, 
friends of high. respectability and character, who have secured 
for you every opportunity of presenting your whole case to the 
iiiry fully and fairly. Notwithstanding this, an intelligent jury 
have found you guilty, and no person who has heard the trial 
does not concur m the justice of the verdict. You stand con- 
demned as guilty of having murdered your wife. Your case in 
all respects exceeds in enormity any -of which I have ever heard. 
It. will no doubt stand out on the page of History as the most 
criminally awful case of murder that ever came before Court or 
jury. You murdered her deliberately, you murdered the woman 
y«u had sworn but one short week, I may say, four days before, 
to cherish through life; the woman whose destiny had been 
placed in your keeping, in less than one week after marriage you 
deliberately poisoned. You pursued your design day and night, 
repeating the deadly potation from time to time until she ex- 
pired, and then added to the crime of murder the black crime 
of perjury, for you violated the most solemn vow you made at 
the altar. Was it ever known that so interesting and holy a re- 
lation as that of man and wife has ever been followed so soon by 
results 80 shocking and painful to all the feelings of nature. 
Now the law pronounces your'sentence, you are to be executed, 
cut oflf in the prime of lire, or rather just as you are entering 
on- life where you had rich and powerful relations and friends to 
aid you, when you might have been respected, but from which 
you are to be cut off and consigned to an early grave. And 
those friends who have stood by you will not share the disgrace 
that awaits you. You have had the advantage of every doubt 
that has arisen on the trial, and you must not flatter yourself 
with hopes that cannot be realized, but prepare for the awful 
death that awaits you and make preparation for your final ac- 
count. It is the judgment of the law, that on Wednesday, the 
10th day of September next, between the hours of 8 o'clock in 
the morning and 5 o'clock in the afternoon, you. be taken to the 
place of execution and there be hanged by the neck until you 
be dead." 

The population of Berlin in 1865 was 2,149, and its area 34,- 
135 acres. 

BBVN8WICK was formed- from Troy, March 20, 1807. 
A part of the town was reannexed to Troy, April 15, 1814. It 
lies a little north-west of the center of the County, upon the 


hilly region west of the summits of the Petersburgh Mountains. 
The most elevated portions of the town rise to the hight of 800 
to 1,000 feet in the extreme east and north-wSst parts. The 
principal streams are Poesten Kil, its tributary, Quacken Kil, 
and Tomhannock Greek. The soil upon the summits of the 
hills is hard and sterile, but in the valleys and low lauds it con- 
sists chiefly of a gravelly loam, intermixed with clay. The 
people are engaged extensively in furnishing milk, vegetables 
and hay for the Troy market. 

Center Brunswick (p. v.) is situated a little north of the 

Cropseyville, (p. v.) 

£aat Brunswick, in the east part, and 

JEagle Mills, (p. v.) in the south part, are all small villages 
containing a limited amount df manufacturing. 

The first settlement was made in town about 1760, by a com- 
pany of Germans, among whom were David Goons, and fami- 
lies named Hardwick, Braunschweiger, Springer, Borck, Hay- 
ner, Outhout, Van Arnam, Hogg, Fisher, Benn,' Watson, Fret, 
Qnackenboss, MuUer, Goeway and Glum. 

The first inn was kept by a man named File, near the Luther- 
an Ghurch, in 1790. The first store was kept by Henry Glum, 
at Gropseyville. The first factory was erected at Albia, now a 

part of Troy. The first mill was built by Gross, in 1772, 

with no tools but an ax, saw and auger. 

This town sufifered greatly on the approach of Burgoyne in 
1777, and after his surrender at Saratoga, many families of Eoy- 
alists withdrew to Ganada, and but few returned. 
The population of Brunswick in 1865 was 3,175, and its area 

27,971 acres. . ., , . «-. 

The number of school districts in the town is hfteen, em- 
ploying the same number of teachers. The number of chil- 
dreil of school age is 1,0925 the number atteni^ng school is 
750 • the average attendance 343, and the amount expended for 
school purposes for the year ending September 30, 1869, was 

EAST ORBBNBTJSH was formed fi-om Greenbush, as 
Clinton, February 23, 1855, and its name was chatoged April 14, 
1858 It lies upon the bank of tlie Hudson, south-west of the cen- 
ter of the County. The bluffe which border upon the river, 
rise from the edge of the water to the hight of 100 to 
300 feet The principal of these bluffs is opposite the city 
of Albany and is caJlled Pon-o-kose Hill, an Indian name. 


From the summits of these hluffs the sur&ce spreads out 
into a rolling upland, rising towards the east. The prin- 
cipal streams are Tierken Kil, which signifies " Blustering 
or Noisy Creek," in the central, and Moordeners Creek, in the 
south-west part of the town. The soil consists of sand, gravel 
and clay, and is very fertile. There are several sulphur springs 
in town, the principal of, which is opposite Albany and is 
known as "Harrowgate." A large island called Fapskanee lies in 
the river and belongs to this town. The name of this island is 
variously spelled as, Papskenekoes and Papakenea. 

East Qreenbush, (p. o.) in the south' part, contains about a 
dozen dwellings. 

The settlement of this town commenced at a very early day, 
probably as early as 1630. Among the early settlers were fami- 
lies named Van Buren, Van Hegen, Staats, Bris, Vanderburgh, 
Whitbeck, Cuyler and Van Wesipe. A ferry was established 
at a very early day across the Hudson, from Albany to Green- 

During the War of 1813 extensive barracks were erected on 
the hills east of Greenbush village, and for several years the 
place was the center of active military preparation and the ren- 
dezvous of large bodies of troops. The cantonments contained 
accommodations for 4,000 troops. There were hospital accom- 
modations for 100. The present residence of Mr. M. Kirtland 
was used for ofiBoers quarters, and the road is called " Barracks 
Eoad." This place was chosen on account of the supposed 
healthfulness of its elevated poeition, but during the first year 
of its occupation much sickness occurred ' on account of the un- 
avoidable exposures of the camp. Several military executions 
took place there during the War; most, if not all, of which 
were for desertion. 

Edmund C. Genet, Minister of the French Eepublic to the 
United States, was long a resident of this town, and died here. 
July 14, 18^4. 

The following description is from D wight's Travels in 1798 : 

" After crossing the ferry at Albany, we rode over a charming 
intervgil at Greenbush, handsomer and more fertile than\any 
other which I have seen on this road. It extends several miles 
towards the south and is divided into beautiful farms and plant- 
ed in a thin dispersion, with houses and outbuildings whose 
appearance suflBciently indicates the easy circumstances of their 
proprietors. From the excellent gardens which I have at times 
seen in ttis spot and the congeniality of soil to every hortulan 
production of this climate, I should naturally have believed that 


the inhabitants together with the neighbors would have sup- 
plied the people of Albany with vegetables. Instead of this 
they are principally furnished by the Shakers of New Lebanon, 
a strong proof of the extreme reluctance with which the Dutch 
farmers quit their ancient customs even when allured by the 
prospects of superior gain." 

" Tiiere is a small village in Schodack, containing about thirty 
houses, and another at Stephentown of perhaps twenty, standing 
on the borders of Kinderhook Creek. The rest of this region 
is divided into farms, moderately fertile and cultivated by 

The population of the town in 1865 was 1,663, and its area 

The number of school districts in the town is six, employing 
the same number of teachers. The number df children of 
school age 438 ; the number attending school 266 ; the average 
attendance 108, and the amount expended for school purposes 
during the year ending Sept. 30, 1869, was $2,396.94. 

GRAFTON was formed from Troy and Petersburgh, 
March 20, 180'7. It lies north of the center of the County, upon 
the summits of the Petersburgh Mountains. The surface is 
very rocky and broken, and a large portion of it is still covered 
with forests. The summits of the hills are from 800 to 1200 
feet above tide, and many of them are covered by huge, jagged 
masses of graywacke. Among the hills are twenty-five ponds, 
several of which cover several hundred acres each and are sur- 
rounded by a wild and romantic scenery, the favorite resort of 
sportsmen. The Quacken KU is the principal stream. The 
soil is chiefly clay, underlaid by hardpan, and is wet, cold and 
hard of cultivation. Mineral paint has been made to some ex- 
tent from the red argillite at Quackenkill. Large quantities 
of wood, tan -bark and charcoal, are sent from this town to Troy. 
Sheep and cattle are raised extensively. Shirts are manufac- 
tured quite ext^sively in Various parts of the town. It is es- 
timated that 18,000 dozen were made in the town during the 
last year. 

Grafton Center, (Grafton p. o.,) situated in the center of the 
town, contains a Baptist church, two stores, a cheese factory, a 
blacksmith shop, a boot and shoe shop, a saw mill, a stave ma- 
chine and about twenty dwellings.- 

Quackenkill, (p. o.) on the west border of the town, is a ham- 


The first settlement was made by tenants- under Van Rensse- 
laer. They paid an annual rent of from seven to twenty-two 
bushels of wheat per hundred acres. Among the first settlers 
were families named Coon, Dimmons and Owens. Francis West 
and family, from Rhode Island, settled at an early day where 
Nathan Lewis now lives. John Babcock, from the same State, 
settled about the close of the Revolution, where J. D. Slade 
now lives ; he was married to Delma Wager in January 1793. 
Blkanah Smith, from New Jersey, settled where Aaron Eldred 
now lives : he was a soldier of the Revolution. Joshua Banker 
settled about the same time where Henry Banker lives. Wil- 
liam Scrivien and family, consisting of seven sons and two 
daughters, came from Rhode Island and settled in this town 
about 1779. Three of the sons, James, Zebulon and John, were 
Revo];utionary soldiers. A man named Owens, from Rhode Is- 
land, with two sons, settled on 200 acres of land, where Stew;art 
Allen now lives. The land was a gift from Stephen Van Rens- 
selaer. Owens was a Revolutionary soldier and received bounty 
land in the town of Manlius. John and Thomas Phillips set- 
tled where Truman Keller lives ; Francis Brock, from Ver- 
mont, where Silas Brock'now lives, and John and Da,vid Mills, 
where Reuben Hall now lives. , John Monroe settled in the 
north part of the town ; a man named Dimmons, where Jabez 
Hakes lives; Solomon Smith, where Josiah Church lives; Ru- 
fus Rix, near the same place, and Captain Charles Ferry, where 
D. L. Simmons lives. In 1797 Daniel Littlefield, from Mass., 
settled where Hiram Littlefield lives. Solomon Root, from Con- 
necticut, settled in the town in 1785 ; Nathaniel Dumbleton, in 
1796, on the farm now occupied by Oscar C. Dumbleton. He 
came from Grafton, Vt., and was the first supervisor of the 
town. John P. Hayner settled where Samuel Newton lives. 

The first store was kept by Josiah Litchfield, at Quackenkill ; 
the first tavern, at East Grafton, by Thomas Scriven ; the first 
one in the west part of the town by Elijah Ferry. Another au- 
thority says S. McChesney kept the fitst store ahddnn, in 1800. 

Among the other eariy settlers in the town were Henry Hy- 
dom, William Snyder, Henry Coonradt, B. Haynor, James Reid, 
Godfrey Howard, Andrus Miller, John Hydom, Lodowick Bone- 
steel and Marcus Simmons. Hannah Scrivens, now living and 
aged 87 years, was one of the early settlers of the town. Josiah 
Littlefield built the first saw mill, at Quackenkill, in 1800. Abel 
Ford, from Mass., settled in 1775, where' J. West lives; he was 
a Revolutionary soldier. Alpheus Ford, his son, born in 1793, 
is said to be the oldest person in the town born there. About 
1803 the Patroon built a grist mill near the center, Abel Ford 
doing thf carpenter work. 


^9 m9 mvw^Mmw^ 


Fancy Furs! 

342 River & 11 Fourth Sts., 
TROY, N. Y. 

Ladies who desire a nice set of Furs, 


Or any other desirable article in the Fur line, will 
do well to call at these Far Headquarters, which is 
the only place in the city that deals in nothing else 
but Fnrs, and nnder these circumstances mann- 
factn ring a large stock, enables him to give bargains. 
~fW All Goods warranted or money reftinded. FURS made to order, altered and 

repaired to the latest styles. ,„^ .„ .,„„„„ 

Shipping Fnrs bought for CASH. SAMUEL B. MOUNT. 

^- Clilldren's JPurs at $3.50 per Set. .^ 

PiTEUT PiPEi iiiTSl 

TKere Sowed by ^XM ^^ Matched Haces in 
the Winners oj *at^^ /868 and f 869. 

Send for Circular and Price liist. 


303 River Street, - TROY, N. Y. 









Corner ofWilliam 






I— ■ 




Cflazed Stoneware, Sewer and Water Pipe. 


PIPB. Bbsds & Bbakohes. TRAPS. PIPE. 


8 " 

4 " 

B " 

6 " 

7 " 

8 " 

9 " 
10 " 

$0.13^ per foot. 
0.60 " 

a in., $0.80 per foot. 

8 ■■ " ■" 




S in., $1.00 eacli. 

3 " 1.25 

4 " 1.50 

5 " 2.00 
« " 8.00 

7 " 4;oo 

8 " 5.00 

9 " 6.60 
:o " 9.00 

12 in., $0.75 per foot. 

15 " " 

18 " 1.75 " 

20 " 2.25 

24 " 3.25 " 


12 in., $1.50 per foot. 

15 " 2.25 

18 " 3.00 " 

E ^ PL T h: E isr "W ^ RE 


Hanging Baskets, Cistern Filterers. ^, 


iLiiif eiiii fiL 


The first town meeting was held at the house of Nathan 
Hakes, the first Tuesday in April 1807, at which Nathaniel 
Dumbleton was chosen Supervisor ; D. S. Crandall, Town Clerk ; 
Zebulon Scriyener and Thomas West, Justices of the Peace. In 
the Town Eecords we. find the following: 

" State of New York, Eensselaer Co. 

" I hereby certify that Ethan Maxon, son of Samuel Maxoa, 
and Dorcas Willis, widow of Jason Willis, deceased, both of 
Grafton, were lawfully joined together in the honorable state of 
marriage, in said Grafton on the 12th day of April 1807. 

Recorded May 9, 1807. 

D. C. Crandall, Town Clerk. 

Blisha Wells, Justice of the Peace." 

Among the early records of births, we find that of Rufus Gal- 
lop, Jan. 6, 1757 ; Rebecca Lamphire, Jan. 4, 1764, They were 
married in 1780. The births of their ten children are also 
recorded in order, the last Sept. 34, 1802. 

At the time of the settlement of thife town, and many years 
afterwards, farmers were accustomed to mark their cattle and 
sheep in the. ear, and have their mark recorded in the Town 
Clerk's ofl&ce. The following will give the younger portion of 
our readers a good idea of the manner of doing it ; William 
West's ear marii was a "notch in the hind side of the right ear." 
Asa Sweet's was "a swallow tail in the end of the left ear and a 
half-penny in the hind side of the same." 

The eccentric Lorenzo Dow was the first Methodist preacher 
in this town ; and Nathaniel Lewis (Baptist,) was the first'set- 
tled minister. 

The Baptist Church at Grafton Center was organized in 1807 
with about twelve members. A new church edifice was erected 
in 1852 and is now undergoing repairs. The present member- 
ship is 117. H. J. S. Lewis is the present pastor. 

The Free Methodist Chwrch was organized by A. B. Burdick 
with five memters, viz., Stephen and Lucinda Rivenburgh, 
Henry Simmong, Jeremiah Martin and Marinda Hayner. The 
present membership is twenty. The society occupy the Union 
church, A. B. Burdick is the present pastor. 

The population of the town in 1865 was 1,673, and its area 
27,269 acres. 

GltMBNBlJSfff called by the Dutch Gh-eene Bosch, from 
the pine woods which originally covered the flats, and by the 

"^ . ^_ J , 


Indians "Pe-tu-qua-poeni"and « Tus-cuija-ca-tick," was formed 
from Eensselaerwyck, April 10, 1792. Another act of incorpo- 
Vation is dated March 17, 1795. A part of Sand Lake was set 
off in 1812, and Clinton (now East Greenbush,) and North 
Greenbush in 1855, leaving in the present town only the corpo- 
rate limits of the village asvdefined by the act of April 9, 1852. 
The surface consists of the flat intervale on the river and a por- 
tion of the adjacent hillsides. The soil is clay, mixed with 
sand and alluvial deposits. 

Greenbush (p. v.) was incorporated April 14,1815. The up- 
per part of the village is locally known as Bast Albany, and con-. 
tains the depots, freight houses and machine shops of the 
railroads terminating there. It is a place of considerable busi- 

The first settlement was made previous to 1631. In that year 
Gerrit Teunissen de Reue is mentioned as occupying a well 
stocked farm. Cornelius Maessen Van Buren, an early settler 
on the river below, died in 1648. Evert Pels Van Steltyn lived 
on Mill Creek at an early day. On Bleeker's map of Eensse- 
laerwyck, made in 1767," we find the names of John Witbeck, 
Peter Douw and Henry Cuyler, located about where the village 
of Greenbush now is. 

A ferry was established at the mouth of Beaver Creek in 
1642 and was first kept by Hendrick Albertson. 

The country around Beverwyck was thrown into alarm by the 
news of the Indian massacre at Esopus in June 1663 ; the settlers 
took refuge in -Port Cralo, on the Patroon's farm, and a night 
watgh was established. The following names of those consti- 
tuting this watch have been preserved, viz. : Cornelius Van 
Ness, chief officer; Cornelius Stephenson Mullen, 'Adam Din- 
germans, Gerret Van Ness, Jan Juriaessen, Jan Van Ness, Ja- 
cobus Jansen, Tyman Hendricksen, Wm. Bbut, Jan Outhout, 
Hendrick Van Ness, Hendrick Maessen, Gerrit Teunisson, Hans 
Jacobson, Hendrick Williamson and Claes Claessen. 

The village plat was purchased and laid out in 1806, and for 
several years thereafter the growth was quite rapid. During 
the War of 1812 it contained from fifty to seventy dwellings. 

The population of the town in 1864 was 4,779 and its area 

The number of school districts is two, employing four teach- 
ers. The number of children of school age is 1,938 ; the num- 
ber attending school, 908 ; the average attendance, 412 ; and 
the amount expended for school purposes for the year ending 
Sept. 30, 1869, was $14,080.59. 


MOOSICK was formed as a district, Marcli 24, 1772, and 
as a town, March 1, 1778. It lies in the, north-east corner of 
the County. The surface consists of the narrow valley of Hoo- 
sick River and the wild rocky regions of the Taghkanick 
and Petersburgh Mountains, rising respectively on the 
east and west. Fondas Hill, in the, south-east, and Potter's 
Hill, in the south-west, each about 900 feet above tide, are the 
two highest peaks. The valleys are very narrow and are bor- 
dered by steep hillsides. A belt of dark slate, which is quarried 
for roofing, extends along the east bank of the river. The 
. rocks upon the east side of the river consist of a sla,ty shale and 
limestone, the latter furnishing lime. The principal streams 
are Hoosick and Walloomsac EiverS) Punch Kil, White Creek 
and Shaw Brook. The soil among the mountains is hard and 
sterile, and in the jralleys it is principally clay, mixed with dis- 
integrated slate. In the south-east corner are several springs 
from which issues nitrogen gas. The gas appears to come up 
from the gravel beds and is not combined with the water. By 
pressing upon a surface a few inches square a large amount of 
the gas can be collected in a short time. Flax is extensively 
cultivated and considerable attention is also paid to manufac- 

Hoosick Falls, (p. v.) situated on the Troy & Boston R. R., was 
incorporated in 1827. It is 27 miles from Troy and contains 
five churches, viz., Methodist, Baptist, Presbyterian, Episcopal 
and Roman Catholic ; a manufactory of mowing and reaping 
machines, shearing machines, a union school and about 3,500 

The Union School occupies the building formerly occupied by 
Ball Seminary, which has been enlarged to about twice its for- 
mer size. It contains an academic department and, by special 
act of the Legislature, is made free to all pupils of school age 
in the district. James K. Hull is the principal, assisted by six 

The Walter A. Wood Mowing and Reaping Machine Manufac- 
tory, located in this village, is worthy of more than a passing 
notice, being the largest of the kind in the world. Mr. Walter 
A. Wood, the founder of these extensive works, was born in 
Mason, N. H., Oct. 23, 1815, came to Hoosick Falls in 1836, and 
worked at blacksmithing for Seth Parsons, who was engaged in 
manufacturing. He married a daughter of his employer, ,a sister 
of Z. Russell and David B. Parsons, who are now interested in 
the manufacture of these machines. A few years later Mr. 
Wood engaged in the manufacture of the Manny Reaper and 
Mower, to which he added some improvements of his own. 


During all this time he was at work perfecting his ideal of 
a machine superior to any other in use. In 1853 his labor 
was crowned with success, and a patent was granted for his in- 
vention. In 1854 he commenced, in a small way, the manu- 
facture of his machines, continuing to increase his works as the 
demand for the machines increased, until 1866, when a stock 
company was formed with W. A. Wood, President ; J. Enssell 
Parsons, Vice President; Willard Gay, Treasurer ;, A. C. G-ear, 
Secretary. The demand for the machines increased to such an 
extent that in 1867 the Company were compelled to enlarge 
their buildings and did so, giving the working floors of the 
manufactory an area of over 350,000 feet, or upwards of six 
acres. The number of men employed is 775, aided by the best 
machinery in every department. The daily consumption of 
raw material in this manufactory is twenty tons of cast iron, 
ten tons of wrought iron, two and a half tons of malleable iron, 
three-fourths Of a ton of steel, and fifteen thousand feet of lum- 
ber. The works are capable of turning out oyer one hundred 
machines a day. The sales during the year 1869 amounted to 
33,000, and the whole number made at this establishment, and 
now in use, will not fall short of 150,000. The sale of this ma- 
chine is not confined to the United States, but Canada, England, 
France, Eussia, Germany, Spain and other countries, show their 
appreciation of its merits by lending their patronage, the de- 
mand for these countries being nearly as great as in the United 
States. The machine received the award of the first prize of the 
Eoyal Agricultural Society of England in 1861 and 1865, the 
only prizes offered by that Society since this machine has been 
before the public. The medal of honor of the great Interna- 
tional Exhibition at London in 1863, and the first prize at the 
great National Exhibition of Eussia, and field trials in Moscow 
m 1864, were awarded to this machine. The number of awards 
at State and County Fairs are too numerous to mention. 

The visitor to Hoosick Palls should not fail' to visit the rare 
and beautiful collection of minerals belonging to L. Wilder, 
Esq., of this village. Mr. Wilder is a great lover of Nature, 
and has at great expense and labor collected a cabinet of miner- 
als, which is seldom equaled. It embraces some of the finest 
specimens of stalactites, agates and other minerals, to b6 found 
in the country. The taste displayed in the arrangement calls 
forth the admiration of all visitors. 

Eagh Bridge, (p. v.) situated at the junction of the Troy & 
Boston and the Eutland & Washingtoh Eailroads, contains 
one store, two hotels, a school house, a saw mill, a grist mill, a 
planing and flax mill, a rope and cordage factory and about 150 


BushirVs Bridge, (p. t.) on the Hoosick River, is a station on 
the Troy & Boston E. E. and contains three churches, yiz., 
Methodist, Eeformed and Universalist ; three stores, a school- 
house, two flax mills, a saw mill, a cider mill, a carriage factory 
and about 200 inhabitants. 

Hoosiek (p. v.) is a station on the Troy & Boston E. E. and 
contains two churches, viz.. Episcopal and Baptist ; two stores, 
two hotels, two blacksmith and wagon shops and about 400 in- 

North Moosich (p. v.) is a station on the Troy & Bennington 
R. E. and contains a Methodist church, a paper mill, a woolen 
factory, three stores, a hotel, a flouring mill, a saw mill, a wagon 
shop, a blacksmith shop and about 400 inhabitants. 

Walloomsac is a station on the Troy & Bennington E. E. and 
contains two stores, a paper mill and About 140 inhabitants. 
The village was named from the Walloomsac Eiver, and that 
received its name from a German named Wallam, who took up 
a large tract of land in this vicinity. The name is variously 
spelled on the early maps and in public documents, viz., Wal- 
lomsock, Waihmsoc'k, WalUmschodc, Walmseock, Walloomschoick, 
Wallamsac and Walmsook. 

West Hoosick (p. o.) and 

Potter Hill (p. o.) are hamlets. 

This town included part of the Hoosick Patent, granted June 
3, 1688, to Maria Van Bensselaer, Hendrick Van Si ess, Jacobu 
Van Oortlandt and Gerrit Pinnise. The Patent extended from 
the Schaghticoke Tract, a distance of two miles each side of the 
river, up to a " certain fall called Quequick, and from said falls,, 
up the creek to a place called Nach-a-quick-quack." It included 
also a part of the Walloomsac Patent, granted June 15, 1739. 
This Patent contained 13,000 acres, on both sides of the Wal- 
loomsac Eiver and lying partly in Washington Co. and partly in 
Vermont. It was granted to Edward Collins, James DeLancy, 
Gerardus Stuyvesant, StephenVanEensselaer, Charles Williams 
and Frederick Morris. The first settlements were made upon 
the Hoosick Patent by several Dutch families. Among them 
were Adam Vrooman, an Indian trader, Henry Van Ness, 
Abraham Port, Lewis and Peter Viele, John Van Buskirk, Wal- 
ter Van Vechten, George B. Nichols, Jacob Odekirk, Daniel 
Bradt and Eeykert Borie. A Dutch church was founded and 
known as the "Tyoshoke Church," at San Coick, near the north 
border of the town. This settlement was entirely broken up 
by a party of French and Indians on the 28th of August 1754. 
Two persons were killed and the houses, barns and crops de- 


stroyed. The next day the settlement at San Coick, south of 
Hoosick, was also destroyed. The invaders were supposed to be 
Schaghticoke Indians who, a short time before, had abandoned 
their settlements and gone to Canada. The loss of the two set- 
tlements was estimated at 4,000 pounds. 

The conflict called the Battle of Bennington was fought in 
this town. It was a part of the operations of Burgoyne's inva- 
sion from Canada in the summer and fall of 1777. His stores 
and provisions had become so much reduced that he found it 
necessary to replenish them. Being informed that the Ameri- 
cans had a large supply of these, and of cattle and horses, at 
Bennington and in the vicinity, he resolved to send a detach- 
ment of his army thither to capture them. In accordance with 
this resolution he dispatched Lieutenant CoL Baume thither 
with five hundred Hessians, Canadians and Tories, and onehun- 
dred Indians. Burgoynee instructions to the commander of 
the expedition were dated August 9, 1777, and declared the ob- 
jects to be, to try the affections of the people, to disconcert the 
councils of the enemy, to mount Eiedesel's dragoons, to com- 
plete Peters's corps and to obtain large supplies of horses, cattle 
and carriages. He ordered that all officers, civil and military, 
acting under the authority of Congress, should be made prison- 
ers. Baume was further instructed to tax the towns where 
they halted, with such articles as they wanted, and bring all 
horses fit to mount the dragoons or to serve as battalion horses 
for the troops, with as many saddles and bridles as they could 
find. Burgoyne fixed the number of horses to be procured at 
thirteen hundred at least, and more if they could be obtained. 
He directed that they should be " tied in strings of ten each, in 
order that one man might lead ten horses." Comparing this 
with the result we see the uncertainty of all human calcula- 
tions. Baume left his encampment at Port Edward on the 13th 
of August, and the next day arrived at Sancoik's, now North 
Hoosick. Here he wrote the following letter to his commander : 

« Sancoik, 14th August, 1777, 9 o'clock. 
" Sir — I have the honor to inform your excellency that I ar- 
rived here at eight in the morning, having had intelligence of 
a party of the enemy being in possession of a mill, which they 
abandoned at our approach, but, in their usual way, fired from 
the bushes and took their road to Bennington. A savage was 
slightly wounded; they broke down the bridge, which has re- 
tarded our march above an hour ; they left in the mill about 
seventy-eight barrels of very fine flour, one thousand bushels of 
wheat, twenty barrels of salt and about £1,000 worth of pearlash 
and potash. I have ordered thirty provincials and an oflBcer to 


guard the provisions and the pass of the bridge. By five pris- 
oners taken here, they agree that from fifteen to eighteen hun- 
dred are at Bennington, but are supposed to leave it on our ap- 
proach. I will proceed so far to-day as to fall on the enemy 
early to-morrow, and make such disposition as I may think 
necessary, from the intelligence I may receive. People are flock- 
ing in hourly, but want to be armed. The savages cannot be 
controlled, they ruin and take everything they please. 

"I am your excellency's most humble servant, 

P. Baume." 

Such was the situation on the 14th as viewed from the Brit- 
ish stand-point. The Indians and Tories had on the previous 
day made an attack upon a small parte of Amfericans who were 
guarding some cattle. It was here that the five prisoners men- 
tioned in Baume's letter were taken. 

Let us now look at the field of operations' from the American 
stand-point. On the 9th of August, the day of the date of Bur- 
goyne's instriictions to Baume, General Stark arrived at Ben- 
nington with a portion of the New Hampshire militia. Here 
he encamped, sent out scouts to obtain information as to the 
movements of the enemy, and collected as many of the militia 
from the surrounding country as possible. Having learned that 
a small body of Indians were at Cambridge, he sent out Lieu- 
tenant Colonel Gregg, Aug. 13, with two hundred men to op- 
pose their march. Towards night he received information that 
a large body of the enemy with a train of artillery was in the 
rear of the Indians and in full march for Bennington. Eally- 
ing all the force at his command and sending an order to the 
commander of Col. Warner's regiment, at Manchester, to march 
immediately to Bennington, General Stark moved with his 
whole force on the 14th to the support of Col. Gregg. He was 
accompanied by Cols. Warner, Williams and Brush, though the 
regiment of Col. Warner remained at Bennington, having ar- 
rived on the previous night in the rain. After marching about 
five miles they met Col. Greg^ retreating and the enemy within 
a mile of him. Stark immediately disposed his army for battle, 
and Baume, hesitating to attack the increased force, took a po- 
sition upon the high' ground near a bend in the Walloomsac, and 
began to intrench. Perceiving this. Stark fell back about a 
mile, to await re-enforcementSj while Baume sent an express to 
Burgoyne for aid. The next day was rainy and both parties 
were engaged in preparing for battle. The Hessians and a corps 
of rangers were strongly intrenched upon the high ground 
north of the Walloomsac, and a party of rangers and German 
grenadiers were posted at a ford near what is known as the Bar- 
net place, at the second railroad bridge as you pass from North 


Bennington to Hoosick. Some Canadians and Peters's corps of 
Tories were posted on the south side of the river, near the ford. 
At the foot of a declivity, near the mouth of a creek, on the 
east, some chasseurs were posted, and about a mile distant from 
the main intrenchments on the hight,' on the south side of the 
stream, Peters's American volunteers or Tories threw up a 
breast work. Tradition says that this was commanded by Col. 
Pflster, a retired British officer of the French War, who resided 
on what is now known as the Tibbitt's place, about half a mile 
west of Hoosick Four Comers. On the same side, upon the 
Bennington road. Stark and his army were encami)ed._ Not- 
withstanding the rain of the 15th, there was some skirmishing. 
During the night. Col. Symonds arrived with a body of Berk- 
shire militia.' Among them was a minister named Allen, from 
Pittsfield, Mass., who was eager for a fight. Before daylight, 
and while it was yet raining, he called on Gen. Stark and in- 
formed Jiim that the Berkshire people had come to fight, and if 
they did not have a chance they would never turn out again. 
The General replied : " If the Lord shall once more give uS' 
sunshine, and I do not give you fighting enough, I'll never ask 
you to come out again." Sunshine came and with it fighting 
enough even for the " fighting parson." The battle commenced 
at 3 o'clock in the afternoon. " It lasted two hours and was the 
hottest I ever saw. It was like one continued clap of thunder," 
says the commander in his oflElcial report. The enemy were 
driven from the field, abandoning their baggage to the Ameri- 
cans. While they were dispersed, appropriating the plunder. 
Col. Breyman arrived with re-enforcements for Baume. They 
had approached within two miles before Stark was apprised of 
the fact. The rain had impeded their progress so that they 
were not in time to take part in the battle, but meeting the re- 
treating forces of Baume, they rallied and turned their course 
again to their abandoned intrenchments. The forces of Stark 
were too much scattered to offer a successful resistance, and for 
a short time the fortunes of the day were in suspense. At this 
critical moment Colonel Warner's regiment arrived from Ben- 
nington, fresh and well armed, and piished.forward to the con- 
flict. The battle was continued until sunset, the enemy being 
driven from the field. Seven hundred of the enemy were made 
prisoners, among whom was the commander, who died soon af- 
ter, of a wound received in the conflict. Two hundred and 
seven of the enemy were killed. The Americans took four 
pieces of brass cannon, 250 dragoon swords, seiveral hundred 
stands of arms, eight brass drums and four ammunition wagons. 
The American loss was about one hundred killed and as many 
wounded. .General Stark had a horse killed under him but was 


not himself injured. The total loss of the enemy in killed, 
wounded and prisoners was 934, including 157 Tories. This 
was an important victory and did much to encourage the Amer- 
icans and hasten the final surrender of Burgoyne. It was at 
the commencement of this battle that Gen. Stark made the la- 
conic speech 'Which tradition has preserved : " See there men! 
there are. the red-coats. Before night they are ours, or Molly 
Stark will be a widow !" The grist mill at North Hoosick was 
owned by a man named Van Schaick, who joined the forces of 
Stark at Bennington. It is how owned by John G. Burke and 
is probably the oldest building in the town. As this mill was 
in possession of the British for a few days preceding the Battle 
of Bennington it is quite probable tha^ they ground some part 
of the one thousand bushels of wheatwhich Ool. Baume has in- 
formed us he found there. 

The house now owned and occupied by Simeon S. Percey 
was built in 1794 by David Matthews. It is situated on the 
eg,st line of the town, one-half being in the State of New York 
siid the other in Vermont. It is a brick structure, very sub- 
stantially built, and was at the time of its erection probably one 
of the finest residences in this part of the country. Time had 
made but little impression upon it and it appears as' firm as 
when built. Among the incidents of the battle, it is related 
that William Gilmore, a volunteer upon the American side, left 
his oxen in the yoke and took up arms to repel the invaders. 
He was engaged with others in taking up the plank upon a bridge 
across the stream, to prevent the British from crossing, and was 
the last to leave, when the enemy were so close as to fire upon 

Sheriff Schuyler, of Albany Co., reported, on the 17th of Au- 
gust, 1764, that an express arrived from "Hoseck" informing him 
that the "New Hampshire people had turned Hans Jerry Crei- 
ger, an inhabitant under the proprietors of HoseCk Patent, out 
of possession of his lands and tenements, drove off his cattle and 
took with them a parcel of Indian corn, and for the redemption 
of the cattle compelled him to pay forty-five dollars ; and the 
said express further informed that the said New Hampshire 
people were the next day to be at the houses of Peter Voss and 
Bastiane Deale in order in like manner to dispossess them of 
their possessions which they had peaceably enjoyed under the 
proprietors of said Hoseck Patent for upwards of three years, 
except only when driven off by the enemy Indians during the 
two last wars." In consequence of this information, the Sheriff 
proceeded to Hoosick, taking with him "two justices and a few 
other good people of this province." He arrived on Saturday and 
was told that the New Hampshire people would not come until 


Monday. Having received notice that they were at the house 
of Voss and Deale, ?ie proceeded thither immediately ; but be- 
fore he arrived they had accomplished their design and departed. 
The Sheriff followed and overtook them, arresting Samuel Ash- 
ley, who called himself a Deputy Sheriff, Samuel Robinson, a 
Justice of the Peace, John Horsfoot and Isaac Charles, and 
lodged them in jail at Albany. In 1773 it was reported that the 
rioters had brought to Bennington two pieces of cannon and a 
mortar from the small fort at East Hoosick, together with pow- 
der and ball. The diflSculties betWeen New York and the New 
Hampshire Grants continued until the close of the Eevolution, 
when Vermont became an independent State. 

Among the early residents of the town after the close of 
the Revolution, was M^fehn Haynes, the father of Edmund 
Haynes. He came to this town in 1787. There were only four 
or five buildings where the village of Hoosick Falls now stands. 
These buildings were the grist mill, the dwelling house now oc- 
cupied by Col. Dorr, a house where now stands David Gray's 
store, the mill-house and a log house occupied by Hank Bar^ 
hart. Mr. Haynes Foster settled a little west of the village and 
took a lease of 160 acres of the Bradt title. Seneca Dorr was 
born in the town June 10, 1788, and is the oldest resident of 
the town who was born there. Mrs. Delia Van Hoosen is one 
of the oldest residents now living in the town who was born 
there. She was born in the south-east part of the town in 1789, 
and still lives near the place of her birth. Dr. Salmon Moses, 
still a practicing physician in the town, was born in Norfolk, 
Connecticut, in December 1792. He naoved to this town in 
1818, when the village was only a hamlet containing two stores. 

The population of the town in 1865 was 4,783, and its area 
38,906 acres. 

LANSINGB VltGM, named in honor of Abraham Jacob 
Lansing, one of the early settlers and the founder of the village, 
was formed from Troy and Petersburgh, March 20, 1807. A 
part of Schaghticokewas annexed in 1819. A part of Troy was 
taken off in 1836, and a part of Brunswick in 1839. It em- 
braces a narrow strip of land extending along the Hudson. In 
the south part the river flat is about one-fourth of a mile wide, 
but in the north the bluffs rise directly from the river. In the 
north-east is a high rocky hill, from 400 to 500 feet above the 
river. The high bluff east of the village is called Diamond 
Rock. The streams are Deepi Kil and Eoola Kil. The soil is a 
gravelly and clayey loam. Considerable manufacturing is car- 
ried on at the village. A lock at Troy admits the passage of 
sloops up to this place. 


Lansitiffbiirffh, (p. t.) formerly called New City, contains eight 
churches, viz :. Baptist, Episcopal, two Presbyterian, Methodist 
Episcopal, Free Methodist, Zion Methodist and Eoman Catho- 
lic-: a female seminary, two newspaper printing offices, two 
banks, seyeral large manufactories of brushes, oil cloths, bricks, 
rope and cordage, and about 4000 inhabitants. The brush fac- 
tory of John Ames gives employment to 80 men and about 200 
boys and girls, making about $500,000 worth annually. 

Speigletown, in the north-east part,' contains a Methodist 
church, a school house, a hotel, a blacksmith shop, a wagon 
shop, and about a dozen dwellings. 

Lansingburgh is connected with Waterford by a covered 
bridge across the Hudson River, and^th Troy by horse rail- 
road and the Troy and Boston R. E. 

The village was founded by Abraham Jacob Lansing, about 
the year 1770. It was first organized under the name of Stone 
A^bia, in 1771. At tbe first town meeting, held Jan. 1, 1771, 
it^as voted that A. J. Lansing and his heirs forever should be 
a committee of the village, with a power equal to each of the 
four chosen by the people. In May, 1775, fifty of the citizens, 
at the head of whom was A. J. Lansing, signed articles of asso- 
ciation, pledging themselves to sustain the measures recom- 
mended by the Continental or Provincial Congress. The first 
act of incorporation under the State Government was passed 
April 5, 1790, at which time the village was included in the 
town of Rensselaerwyck. By this act, John Van Eensselaer, 
Charles Tillman, Elijah James, Aaron Ward, Stephen Goreham, 
Ezra Hickock and Levinus Lansing were appointed Trustees 
to take charge of the waste lands of the village, and to perform 
certain municipal duties, their successors to be chosen annually. 
In 1791, this was included in the town of Troy. The place rap- 
idly increased in population and became an important trading 
and commercial village. 

In 1796, a traveler through this region says there are two 
new towns, five or six miles from Albany, which share in the 
trade. The greater distance from New' York and the less depth 
of water are unfavorable. Ships of sixty tons take only half 
their cargo at these points, the remainder being received from 
lighters in the vicinity of Albany. The freight to Albany is 
two pence per barrel. The same writer savs : "N"ew City con- 
tains sixty or seventy stores or shops, and Troy fifty or sixty. — 
These new settled merchants all prosper, and their number is 
daily increasing. The merchants of Albany, it is reported, view 
this growing prosperity of their neighbors with an evil eye, and 
consider it an encroachment upon their native,-rights." 
. - • 


In 1790, Ananias Piatt, an inn-keeper of LanBingburgh, ob- 
tained from the Legislature a grant to the exclusive right to run 
a stage between Lansingburgn and Albany. In 1794, it made 
two trips a day each way, in 1795 six trips, and in, 1796 he run 
a stage to Schenectady four times a day. The same year, a Lan- 
singburgh newspaper says, twenty stages pass and re-pass daily 
between Lansingburgh, Troy, Waterford and Albany, carrying 
more than 150 passengers. 

George and Benjamin Tibbits remoyed from Warwick, R. I., 
to Lansingburgh, soon after the close of the Eevolutionary war. 
They opened a store and continued in the mercantile businesSj 
at this place until 1797, when they removed to Troy. 

The Lansingburgh Academy was chartered Feb. 8, 1796. By 
an act passed Feb. 20, "16, the Trustees of the Academy were 
authorized to subscribe one tho.usand shared to the Bank of 

A. Reed, from New "Windsor, Coon., commenced a school here 
in 1793, in a gambrel roofed building used as the first meetmg 
house. Rev. Dr. Lee taught the languages at the same time. 

The first church was org^ized in 1784 as a Reformed Prot. 
Dutch, and re-organized in 1793 as a Presbyterian church. — 
Rev. Jonas Coe officiated as pastor of this Church for several 
years, alternating between this village and Troy. 

Trinity Church (Episcopal) was organized in the early part of 
January 1804. Rev. David Butler, one of the first class of dea- 
cons ordained by Bishop Seabury, was the first pastor. There ■ 
have been six rectors of the parish since its organization. The 
present rector is Byron J. Hall. On the 23d of Dec, 1868, the 
church was burned, since which a chapel has been built at a 
co8^;of|400. A new stone church is in process of erection, 
which will cost when completed about $40,000. It is expected 
that the new church will be completed before the close of the 
present year. 

The Methodist Church was organized at a very early day, JVew 
City being one of the first circuits formed. In 1803, Rev. Laban 
Clark and Martin Ruter preached there. Under the influence 
of Mr. Clark's first sermon, Chandley Lambert was awakened 
and converted, and afterwards became a preacher. The first 
church edifice was erected in 1810, chiefly through the instru- 
mentality of Revs. Joel Ketchum and Elijah Chichester. It 
stood on the bank of the river and was occupied about twenty 
years. A church was then erected on Congress Street and con- 
tinued to be occupied until the present house was erected in 
1849, under the pastoral charge of Rev. S. Parks. The present 
membership is 365, and the value of the Church property about 
$25,000. Rev. W. R. Brown is the present pastor. 


John Street Baptist Ohv/rch was organized July ^8, 1858, with 
twenty-eight members. Rer. A. B. Whipple was the first pas- 
tor. Revs. Sellick, Barlow and Merriman were successiTely pas- 
tors. The first church edifice was purchased of the Second 
Presbyterian Society, August 30, 1860. The present value of 
the church edifice is $5,000. The number of members is 102. 
Eey. A. B. Whipple is the present pastor. 

St. Augustine's Church (Roman Catholic) was established in 
1842. The first church eaifice was a small frame building, cor- 
ner of John and North streets. A new church was erected in 
1864 on the corner of John and Market streets. It is of the 
Gothic style of architecture, and cost 140,000. In 1869, school 
buildings were erected in connection wtth the church at a cost 
of $10,000. Rey. J. Shannehan was the first pastor. Rev. Thom- 
as G-alberry, 0. S. A., is the present pastor. 

The population of the town in 1865 was 6,072, and its area 
5,253 acres. 

NASSAU'was formed from Petersburgh, Stephentown and 
Schodacfc, March 31, 1806, as Philipstown. It received its pres- 
ent name April 6, 1808. It lies near the center of the south 
border of the County. The surface is very broken. Snake 
Hill, in the south-west, is about 800 feet above tide. The prin- 
cipal streams are Kinderhook and Tackawasick or Tsatsawassa 
Creeks, and Valatia Kil. There are several' fine lakes among 
the hills, the principal of which are the Tsatsawassa and Pata- 
wassa. The Psanticoke Swamp, in the west part, covers several 
hundred acres. The soil is clay and gravel, underlaid by hard- 
pan. Manufacturing is carried on to a considerable extent in 
the town. 

Nassau, (p. V.) situated in the south-west part, was iiicorpor- 
ated March 12, 1819, contains some manufacturing and about 
300 inhabitants. 

West Nassau contains about 50 houses. 

East Nassau (p. v.) contains about 200 inhabitants. 

IToaffs Corners (p. v.) contains about 200 inhabitants. 

Alps (p. V.) about 100. 

North Nassau and 

Millers Corners are hamlets. 

Brainerd, (p. v.) formerly called Brainartfs Bridge, is in the 
south-east part and contains the " Transylvania Institute," es- 
tablished in 1838, as a boarding school for ladies and gentlemen, 
and about 200 inhabitants. 
'. . ' # ^ 


There is a limited amount of manufacturing in most of these 

The first settler of this town was Hugh Wilson, who located 
on the site of Nassau village in 1760. At that time a few fam- 
ilies of the Stockhridge Indians were living in the vicinity. 
They called 'their village On-ti-he-ho-mawck, and their chief 
Kesh-o-mawck. The Indians conveyed to Joseph Primmer a 
tract of land north of Hoag's Pond, and another tract south of 
it, to Hugh Wilson, May 16, 1760. Among the early settlers 
were Thomas Hicks, Henry Post, John McCagg, Daniel Litz, 
Titus Hemsted, Abraham Holmes, James Marks, John- M. 
Schermerhorn, Maj. A. Brush, Keuben Bateman, Nathaniel Gil- 
let, David Waterbury and men named McNeil and Wiltsie. 

William Primmer is said to have been tKe first child born in 
the town. The first grist mill was built on the outlet of Tsat- 
sawassa Pond, by Mr. Schermerhorn, previous to the Revolution. 
The first inn was kept a little before the Eevolution, by a Mr. 
Hicks, and the first store, a short time after the Revolution, by 
Hoag & Vail. ♦ 

Within the last thirty years a considerable quantity of land 
has been allowed to produce a second crop of timber. 

The population in 1865 was 3,894, and its area 36,998 acres. 

The number of school districts is sixteen, employing the same 
number of teachers. The number of children of school age is 
953; the number attending school, 761; the average attend in ce, 
293, and the amount expeud,ed'for school purposes for the year 
ending Sept. 30, 1866, $4,196.36. 

NOBTH GBEJEJ^BUSH was formed from Greenbnsh, 
February 33, 1856. It lies upon the Hudson, directly west of 
the center of the County. The clay bluffs rise from the river to 
the bight of 100 to 300 feet, leaving little or no intervale. From 
the summits of these blufis the surface spreads out into a roll- 
ing upland, broken by the deep gulleys of the streams. The 
principal stream is Wynants Kil, in the north-east. Aries Lake, 
on the east border^ is a fine sheet of water. The soil is a sandy 
and gravelly loam, interspersed with patches of clay. The peo- 
ple are extensively engaged in supplying the markets of Troy 
and Albany with garden vegetables and milk. 

Bath, situated on the Hudson River, about half a mile 
above the East Albany Depot, contains two churches, viz.. Bap- 
tist and Methodist ; a union school, a hotel, six groceries, a coal 
and wood yard, two confectionery stores, two meat and veget- 
able markets, two shoe shops, several other mechanic shops and 
about 3,000 inhabitants. The village is connected with Albany 
by a steam ferry. 


Defreestville, (p. v.) in the soutli part of the town, called also, 
Blooming Grove, contains a Keformed church, a hotel, a black- 
smith shop, a wagon shop, a shoe shop, two groceries and about 
a dozen dwellings. 

Wynantskill (p. v.) contains two churches, two hotels, a gro- 
cery, three blacksHuth shops, two wagon shops and about a 
dozen dwellings. 

The first settlement was made by tenants under Van Rens- 
selaer, and was one of the first upon tl\,e Manor. Among the early 
settlers were John Ciranel, Juriah Sharpe, Eainier Van Alstyne, 
Marte, David and Philip Deforest, Philip Wendell, Rntger Van- 
denburgh, Cornelius M. Van Beuren, John Fonda, Ed. Hogg 
and Lawrence Eysdorp. Most of these names are found upon 
Bleeker^s Map, made in 1767. 

The population in 1865 was 2,575, and its area 12,868 acres. 

The number of school districts is eight, employing eleven 
teachers. The number of children of school age is 1,300 ; the 
number attending school, 765 ; the average attendance, 351, and 
the amount expended for school purposes during the year end- 
ing Sept. 30, 1869, was $7,49439. 

Two private schools in the town have an attendance of sixty- 
six pupils. 

JPETEB8BURGS, named in honor of Peter Simmons, 
was formed from Stephentown, March 18, 1791. Its boundary 
on the line of Berlin was changed January 4, 1793 ; parts of 
Berlin and Lansingburgh were taken oflf in 1806, and parts of 
Grafton and Nassau in 1807. It lies on the east border of the 
County, north of the center. The surface consists of two pre- 
cipitous mountain ridges, separated by the narrow valley of Lit- 
tle Hoosick Eiver. The highest peaks rise from 1,000 to 2,000 
feet above tide. The mountain regions are precipitous, barren 
and almost inaccessible. The Hoosick River breaks through 
the Taghkanick Mountains in, the north-east part. The soil in 
the valley is a gravelly loam. The hills are well adapted to pas- 
turage, and large numbers of sheep are kept. The Troy and 
Boston R. R. extends through the north-east part, and the Leb- 
anon Springs R. R. throu^ the central part, along the valley 
of Little Hoosick River. Upon a mountain, in the south-east 
part of the town, is a deep cavity, called " Snowhole," where 
snow and ice remain during the whole year. 

Petersburgh (p. v.) contains three churches, two hotels, four 
stores, a saloon, three blacksmith shops, a grist mill, a saw mill, 
a flax mill, a carriage shop, a cabinet shop, a harness shop and 
about 250 inhabitants. This village was formerly called Rens- 
selaer Mills. 


North Petershurgh, (p. v.) in the north part of the town, on the 
Troy and Boston Eailroad, contains a Methodist church, two 
stores, two hotels, two blacksmith shops and about twenty 

This tx)wn was first settled about 175Cfe by Dutch tenants un- 
der Van Eensselaer. A few years later a number of families 
came in from Rhode Island. On a map of Bensselaerwyck, from 
a survey by John R. Bleeker, in 1767, we find the following 
names of settlers, most of whom were located on the north side 
of Hoosick River, viz : Peter and Hans Bachus, Johannes Ruy- 
ter, Henry Litcher, Hans Lautman, Barent Hogg, Jacob Best, 
Petras Vosburgh, Bastian Deel, Frans Burn, Juria Kreiger, 

Henry Young, Scholemaster Watson, Long Andries, De- 

voet and Primmer. The last name probably designates 

John George Brimmer, who with his family settled in 1754 in 
the north part of the town, where Henry J. Brimmer now lives. 
William W. Reynolds came froni Rhode Island and settled in 
1780. He had six children, viz : Howard, Thomas, Benjamin, 
Elijah, Parker and Amy, numerous descendants of whom still 
reside in the town. Ichabod Prosser, from Vermont, settled 
so'on after the war, where A. Prosser now lives. He was at thp 
Battle of Bennington. Joshua, Thomas and Benjamin Ran- 
dall, Abraham Lewis, Augustus Lewis, Oliver Spencer, Stephen 
Card and Sylvanus Stephens settled at Lewis's Hollow at an 
early day. Asa and David Maxon, from Rhode Island, settled 
in 1794, where Glark Maxon now lives. They purchased 150 
acres at five shillings per acre. Sterry Hewett, from Conn., set- 
tled soon after the Revolution, where T. L. Nichols now lives. 
He was a soldier of the Revolution ; came to this town with an 
ox team. Stanton Bailey, from Conn., settled previous to the 
war, where W. B. Odell now lives. Gideon Clark settled where 
J. G. Clark now lives ; he was a soldier of the Revolution and 
drew a pension. Joseph Allen, from Rhode Island, settled about 
1790, where Clark Peckham lives ; he was a soldier of the Revo- 
lution. William Hiscock, from Rhode Island, settled" about 
1788, where Livingston now lives. James Weaver, from Rhode 
Island, settled where Henry Weaver now lives; he was a Revo- 
lutionary soldier and at the Battle of Bennington. Thomas 
Phillips, from Rhode Island, settled soon after me Revolution, 
where J. G. Phillips now lives. 

On the 15th of June,, 1754, Mr. John G. Brimmer was at 
work in the field with his sons, George, Godfrey and John, 
when Indian blankets were discovered. Mr.B. immediately 
started for the house, telling his sons to unharness the horses 
and follow him. Before they could comply with their father's 
request, four Indians were discovered coming towards them 


Th«y immediately grasped their guns, and George and one of 
the Indians flred at each other, George falling dead. Godfrey, 
seeing his brother fall, ran and hid behind a brush fence. While 
concealed he saw two Indians looking for him. He drew up his 
gun to fire, but a leaf falling upon the sightj he changed his po- 
sition and was discovered by the Indians. He and one of the 
Indians immediately exchanged shots, but without effect. Per- 
ceiving the other Indian about to fire, he dropped the butt of 
his gun upon the ground, placed one hand over the muzzle and 
extended the other towards the Indian in token of surrender. 
The Indians came to him, one of them grasped him by the col- 
lar and passed around him three times with one finger within 
his shirt collar, then laid his hand upon his head, signifying 
" You are my prisoner." The Indians took John prisoner also, 
though he fled to an island in the river on their approach and 
threw stones at them. He was sixteen years old, and Godfrey 
was twenty-one. They immediately started for Canada and pro- 
ceeded to Lake Ohamplain, where they took the skiflfe which 
they had previously left. The prisoners were taken to St. Johns, 
where they were met by about three hundred Indians, who 
formed a circle around them and ordered them to sing. They 
refused and were ordered the third time, but they still declared 
that they could not sing. The Indians being exasperated were 
about to strike, and had their clubs alijeady raised for the pur- 
pose, when Godfrey discovered, in the crowd, an Indian who had 
partaken of the hospitalities of his father's house. He spOke to 
the Indian, who recognized him and interfered to save the pris- 
oners from torture. They remained at St. John's for six weeks, 
and were then sold to the French, by whom they were treated 
as slaves, suffering greatly from the tyranny of their masters. 
After a servitude of more than five years, they secured their free- 
dom on the surrender of Quebec to the English in 1759. They 
immediately started for Albany, and at Lake George were taken 
by the British and thrown into prison. They were soon re- 
leased through the influence of Mr. Van Eensselaer, and made 
their way to Albany. They there -learned that their parents 
had removed to Ehinebeck and had heard nothing from them 
since their capture. The family afterwards removed back to 
the Hoosick Valley, where a numerous posterity now reside. 

The early settlers were obliged to go to Albaiuy to mill, and 
endure many other hardships^ncident to a new country. 

AbSut 1780, John, Nathaniel, Hannah and Elizabeth Church 
settled where Peter Church now lives. Peter Church was 
bom in this town in 1787, is still living, and probably the oldest 
person in the town who was born there. He has raised a family 
of eleven children, all of whom are now living. 


The first grist mill was erected by George Eosenburgh, about 
1770, on the creek below Peter Church's. The first school was 

kept by Hall y the first tavern by Cornelius Litcher, and 

the first store by Benjamin Hanks. A log grist mill was erect- 
ed at South Petersburgh by John Spencer, previous to the Rev- 
olution, and a carding mill was erfioted by Barber & Murray in 
1800. The first church was erected by the Lutherans, at ISforth 
Petersburgh, about 1798. • 

The Methodist Church was organized about 1798, under the la- 
bors of Eev. Joseph Sawyer. Ebenezer Washburn was convert- 
ed and made the leader of\ a class, consisting of his wife, John 
Profiser and wife, and John G. Croy and wife. Before the close 
of the year the number increased from half a dozen to over 
thirty. Eev. Lorenzo Dot^ also preached here about this time. 
Mr. wiashbum afterwards became a preacher. Eev. Peter Van 
Nest aaosd Daniel Bromley were among the other preachers at an , 
early day, Eev. Elisha B. Hoflf is the present pastor. A Meth- 
odist church was formed at South Petersburgh, by Joseph 
Mitohal, in 180Q. Services were held at the house of George 
Springer. Their church edifice was erected in 1830. 

A Christian Church was organized by Eev. John Spoon, about 
1828. It consisted of fourteen members. The present edifice 
was erected in 1843, the number of members is 89, and the pres- 
ent pastor is Eev. W. B. Haight. 

IDr. Hiram. Moses was an early physician of this town, and, 
witSi his son, Hiiiam, is still practicing. 

Mrs. Mary Witeox, the wife of Nathan Wilcox, committed 
suicide in Becember 1869. She was partially insane and had 
not left heraroom for nearly a week previous to her death. She 
went to the .garret and, with the sleeves of a Garibaldi waist 
about her neCk, attaehed it to the bed post, and was found dead 
a few !hours,sifterward-s. 

Mrs. Thomas Carr, ,a resident of the Prosser Settlement, left 
her house one day at 2 p. M., with three little children, aged 
three and a half, two years and five months. The house took 
fire, and beforeaid.aEEi'ved, the children were burned tp death. 
The two oldest were taOsen from the fire clasped in each others 
arms. Nothing but the bones of the youngest was found. 

In July 184^, a most -aitrocious and cold blooded murder was 
perpetrated in^ the southipart of the town, by Andrus Hall. The 
victims were Noah Smith and his wife, aged respectively 80 and 
72 years. Hall had been in the employ of Smith, but left and 
went to Troy. He retuiaed on Friday night and stopped at 
Hewitt's barn. Early in "the evening he went to Smith's house 
>with a handspike and fouaidalilsie door bolted. He told Smith there 


were cattle in the meadow, back of the barn. Smith came out 
and Hall accompanied him to show him where the cattle were. 
As they were walking along quietly, Hall struck him upon the 
side of the head, killing him instantly. He then cut his throat 
and dragged him into the thick grass and left him. Hall then 
went to the house, told Mrs. Smith that her husband had sent 
him for an ax to fix the fence. She procured the ax, which he 
took, and with it struck her upon the side of the head. She 
fell to the floor, groaning mournfully. Hall lit the candle, 
which had become extinguished on failing from Mrs. Smith's 
hand, and struck her another blow ; she still continued groan- 
ing, and Hall then took a knife and stuck it in her neck. He 
then barred the door and began the search for money, first put- 
ting a sheet before the window. He searched various places in 
the house, finding a considerable amount of .money, including 
bills and specie. Mrs. S. continued groaning, and Hall stuck 
the knife into her neck again. Perceiving the gold beads upon 
her neck, he cut the string and put the beads in his pocket. — 
Hearing a noise he left the house, and after going to Mr. Smith 
and fcovering his body with grass, started for Troy. Hall was 
executed at Troy, March 15, 1849, at the age of 34. Previous 
to his execution, he made a full confession of this crime and 
others, showing that he was one of the most depraved of crimi- 
nals. He had previously murdered a boy named Franklin 
Brown, in Hoosick, for a few dollars in money and a silver watch. 
The bones of the boy were found where Hall had concealed the 
body. Mrs. Smith's gold beads led to his detection for his last 

The wife of Henry Laker was murdered a few years since by 
a man named Coon, who was afterwards executed for his crime. 

The population of the town in 1865 was 1,670, and its area 
25,238 acres. 

PIITSTOWN was created as a township, by patent, July 
23, 1761, and was formed as a town March 7, 1788. Its bound- 
ary was changed February 14, 1793. It lies in the center of the 
north part of the County. The surface is moutitainous in the 
south and east, and declines into a moderately hilly region in 
the north. The highest summits in the south-east are 800 to 
1000 feet above tide. The soil is chiefly a graVelly and slaty 
loan. Flax is extensively cultivated and manufacturing is car- 
ried on to some extent. 

Johnsonville (p. V.) is a station on the Troy and Boston E. R- 
and contains a Presbyterian church, a school house, a hotel, the 
JohnsonviUe Ax and Tool Manufactory, a twine and linen fac- 


tory, a flax mill, four stores, a grist mill, a planing mill, a car- 
riage and sleigh, factory, two. blacksmith shops and about 500 
inhabitants. There are three -temperance organizations, viz : — 
Eureka Lodge, No. 784, 1. 0. of G. T. ; Morning Star Lodge, No. 
31, Temple of Honor, and Sons of Temperance. 

Valhy Falls (p. v.) is a station on l^e Troy and Boston E. E., 
fourteen miles from Troy. It lies on both sides of the Hoosick 
Eiwr, in the towns of Pittstown and Schaghticoke. It contains 
a Methodist church, a school house, two hotels, three stores, a 
paper mill, the Eagle Mower Works; a grist mill, a plaster mill, 
a twine factory, a carriage factory, and about 650 mhabitants. 
The Valley Falls Lodge, No. 856, I. 0. of G. T., is established 

Tomhannock (jp. v.) is situated in the north-west part of the 
town and contains two churches, viz : Presbyteirian and Method- 
ist ; a hptel, three stores, a grist mill, two saw mills, three flax 
mills, a wagon shop, three blacksmith shops, a harness shop, a 
cooper shop and about 250 inhabitants. 

- Raymertown (p. T.) is situated in the south part of the town 
and contains a Lutheran church, a hotel, a store, two gristmills, 
two saw mills, two flax mills, three blacksmith shops, a wagon 
shop and about 150 inhabitants. 

Pittstown, (p. T.) in the south part of the town, contains. three 
churches, viz: Baptist, ^Methodist and Disciples; a store, two 
blacksmith shops, a wagon shop, two cooper shops, a sawmill 
and about 200 inhabitants. 

Boyntonville, in the south-east part, contains two churches, 
viz : Methodist and Christian ; a hotel, three stores, three black- 
smith shops, a harness shop, a cooper shop, a wagon shop and 
about 150 inhabitants. 

Pittstown was settled at a very early date. William Pender- 
grast, Stephen Hunt and Edmund Aiken were among the first 
settlers near Johnsonville. LudoTicus Viele settled at Valley 
Falls in 1772, and Christian Fisher and Michael Vandercook, at 
Cooksborough, the same year. In 1770, William Shepard, from 
New England, located on 500 acres ; Benjamin Aiken, from 
Dutchess Co.,, located on 950 acres, about 1778 or '80, and in 
1785 Alexander Thompson located on 500 acres. 

William Hammond kept a school at North Pittstown) in 
1785, and Eebecca Thompson taught at Sherman's Mills in 

The first church (Baptist) was organized in 1784; Elder 
Isaac Webb was the first preacher. 


The farm now owned apd occupied by Leo V. Reed was pur- 
chased at a very early day, by a man named Tinsler, of an In- 
dian chief. The tract contained about 180 acres, for which he 
gave an ax. 

In looking over the files of the "Northern Budget," in the Li- 
brary of the Troy Young Men's Association, the following rem- 
iniscence of Pittstown was discovered : 

"Thieves Take Noticb ! 

"The thievish brood, both small and great, 
Who pilfer eaxly, pilfer late, 
Bemorseless, graceless, shameless, cruel. 
My timber, fit for sale or fuel. 
Namely, my beeches, maples, walnuts, 
And trees which b^ar, spontaneous, all nuts, 
Ha4 better be a little easy. 

Or else, I trow, they'll soon feel queasy. ^ 

Should they hereafter hew and hack, 
* ni frighten all the filcliing pack 
"With thing that many a rogue has bit. 
Which vulgar people call a writ, 
(Though counselors with solemn air 
Pronounce and publish and declare 
A capias ad respondendum) 
That quickly to the D — 1 wiU send em. 
If they on surface of bare ground. 
In sheriff's bailiwick can be found. 
Tied neck and heels, they'll all be dr^ged 
(Hand-cufEed and choked, lacerated, gagged) 
To solitude of common, jail, 
'Mid hungry demons, fierce and pale. 
Where luckless wights, at last outwitted. 
For misdemeanors are committed. 
Cursing with bitter execration 
The .dreary Sabbath of starvation. 

J. H. Pkicb." 
"Pittstown, Dec. 15, 1806." 

Whether this effusion had the effect to protect his timber 
from. thieves, we are unable to say, but think they must have 
been incorrigible if this failed to make them honest. 

The population of the town in 1865 was 3,831, and its area 
39,513 acres. 

I*OESTXlNKIJLL, named from its principal stream, was 
formed from Sand Lake, March 2, 1848. It lies near the center 
of th^ County, upon the western declivities of the Petersburgh 
Mountains. The central and east portions are rugged, rocky 
and mountainous, and the soil is cold, sterile and unproductive. 
The west part is hilly, and the soil is a gravelly loam, well 
adapted to pasturage. Snake Hill, near the center, is one of the 
principal elevations Upon the Poesten Kil is a beautiful cas- 


cade of eighty feet fall. About a mile west of the falls is a me- 
dicinal spring which has attained some notoriety for the cure 
of eruptions and cutaneous diseases. A bathing establishment 
erected here seTeral years ago was carried away by a freshet. 

PoestenUll, (p. t.) on the creek of the same name, contains 
two churches, three stores, a grist mill, a saw miU, a small cot- 
ton batting factory and about 300 inhabitants. 

East Foestenkill (p. o.) is a hamlet. 

Barherville contains a church and about fifteen dwellings. 

The population of the town in 1865 was 1,952, and its area 
19,353 acres. 

The number of school districts is eight, employing the same 
number of teachers. The number of children of school age is 
725 ; the number attending school 503 ; the average attendance 
226, and the amount expended for school purposes during the 
year ending Sept. 30, 1869, was $2,727.56. * 

SAND LAKM was formed from Greenbush and Berlin, 
June 19, 1812. A part of Greenbush was taken off in 1843, and 
Poestenkill in 1848. It lies a little south of the center of the 
County. The surface is mountainous in the east and hilly in 
the west. Perigo Hill, in the north:east corner, is 900 feet 
above tide; and Oak Hill, near the center, is about the same 
hight. The east part of the town contains large forests, and is 
a ravorite resort for hunting and fishing. Wynants Kil, flow- 
ing north-west through the center, and Tsatsawassa Greek, in 
the east, are the principal streams. Along the valleys of these 
streams are several small lakes, the principal of which are Sand, 
Glass and Crooked Lakes, and Big Bowman's Pond. The soil 
among the mountains is a hard, sterile clay, and in the west a 
good quality of gravelly loam. Three-fourths of a mile east of 
West Sand Lake is a chalybeate spring. Large quantities of 
cord wood, charcoal and tanbark are carried to the Troy and 
Albany markets. 

Sand Lake, (p. v.) situated near the center of the town, con- 
tains a Baptist church, two hotels, a store, four woolen mills, a 
cotton warp mill, a paper mill and about 1,000 inhabitants. 

The Woolen Mill of James Aken contains six sets of ma- 
chinery, and manufactures knit goods for men's underwear. 
About 100 hands are employed, and 300,000 pounds of cotton 
ajjd wool are consumed annually. 

Ekowlson <& Kidder employ sixty hands, run four sets of ma- 
chinery for the manufacture of knit goods, and consume 200,- 
000 pounds of cotton and wool annually. 


0. B. Arnold runs two sets of macMncry for knit goods, em- 
ploys twenty-five hands, consnming annually 75,000 pounds of 
cotton and wool. 

Sand Lake Warp Mill Gomfdny run 3,500 spindles in the 
manufacture of cotton warps, employ eighty operatives, con- 
sume 240,000 pounds of cotton, and produce 1,920^000 yards of 
warp annually. 

The Paper Mill of Merwin & Co. consumes 600 tons of straw 
annually in the manufacture of straw paper, and employ twenty 

liter's Corners contains a Presbyterian church, a hotel, two 
stores, a carriage shop, a blacksmith shop and about twenty 

Glass Mouse was so-called from its having been the seat of an 
extensive glass factory.- It was formerly called Rensselaer Vil- 
lage. The glass company was incorporated in 1806 and discon- 
tinued in 1852. In 1813 the company employed one hundred 
men. It now contains a Methodist church, a hotel and about a 
dozen dwellings. 

South Sand Lake (p. o.) contains a store, a hotel and a black- 
smith shop. 

West Sand Lake, (p^ v.) in the north-west part of the town, 
contaias four churches, viz., Methodist, two Lutheran and a 
German Methodist ; a hotel, four stores and about 300 inhab- 

The settlement of this'town was commenced previous to the 
Bevolutibnary War. Amo^jg the early settlers were Abram 
Frere, Nicholas Fellows, Andreas Barent, Fred. Shaver, An- 
dreas Weatherwax, Abram Bristol, Ephraim Quinby, John Car- 
michael and Stephen Miller. 

Joshua Lfickwood and William Carpenter built the first grist 
mill, in 1768, at West Sand Lake. 

The population of the town in 1865 was 2,606, and its area 21,- 

968 acres.^ , , . ., . ^ 

The number of school districts is eleven-, employing thirteen 
teachers. The number of children of school age is 923 ; the 
number attending school 629; the average attendance 258, and 
the amount expended for school purposes for the year ending 
Sept. 30, 1869, was $3,906.94 

8CMAGHTICOKE was formed as a district, March 24, 
1772, and as a town, March 7, 1788. Pittstown was taken off 
March 7, 1788, and a part of Lansingburgh in 1819. It lies on 


the Hudsoiij in the north-west corner of the County. The sur- 
face is principally a rolling upland, about ,200 feet above the 
river. The summits of the hills in the south are 800 feet above 
tide. Hoosick Eiver, flowing through the north part, is border- 
ed on a portion of its course by steep banks 300 feet high. On 
this stream, at the mouth o:(^Tomhannock Creek, is a beautiful 
circular' valley, three-fourths of a mile in circumference, and 
bounded on nearly every side by steep hills. A small stream, 
called the Dwaas Kil,. flows from the Hudson into the mouth of 
the Hoosick. When the Hoosick suddenly rises, the current of 
the stream is often changed, and it is not uncommon to see it 
running north in the morning and south at night. The name, 
Dwaas Kil, signifies " stream running both ways." The soil is 
generally a fertile, sandy or gravelly loam. Manufacturing is 
carried on to some extent in the town. 

Harfs Falls, (p. v.) (formerly Schaghtiooke Point,) i&situated 
on Hoosick Eiver, four miles from its junction with the Hudson 
and about three-fourths of a mile from Schaghtiooke Station, 
on the Troy & Boston K E. The village contains three 
churches, viz., Methodist, Presbyterian and Eoman Catholic; 
three district schools, three hotels, a woolen factory, two paper 
mills, a twine and bagging factory, a marble factory, the 
Schaghtiooke Powder Mul and about 1100 inhabitants. At this 
place is one of the finest water-powers on the Hoosick Eiver. 
The whole fall is about 96 feet, including a perpendicular fall 
of 32 feet. A large part of this power is still unoccupied. Vic- 
tor Lodge, No. 680, F. & A. M., and Phoenix Lodge, No. 776, L 
0. of G. T., at this village, are in a flourishing condition. 

Junction, (p. v.) situated on the Deepi Kil, about a niile from 
Grants Junction, on the Troy & Boston B. E., contains a store, 
the Grant Fanning Mill and Cradle Manufactory, and about 
twenty houses. 

Schaghtiooke Hill, situated on Tomhannock Creek, one mile 
from the statiop on the Troy & Boston E. E., contains a Meth- 
odist church, two stores, a saw mill, a grist mill, a twine and 
cordage mill, a scutching mill, the Schaghtifioke Powder Keg 
Mill and about 150 inhabitants. 

Old SchaghHcoke- is a name applied to a section about six miles 
square, lying in the north-west part of the town. 

This valley, like the territory generally along the eastern 
bank of the upper Hudson, was formerly occupied by the Al- 
gonquin race, who after many years of hostility were at last con- 
quered and driven northward.. For several years the country 
remained nearly unoccupied, but about 1670, through the exer- 
tions of Sir Edmond Andros, the Colonial Governor, a remnant 


of the Pequots were settled here under the name of Schaghticokes, 
the land having been given by the Mohawks as a barrier to the 
incursions of the northern tribes. About 17'28 a division of the 
Tribe took place, the main body remaining until the " Seven 
Years War," when they joined their kindred in Canada. Small 
bodies of the Schaghticokes have until within a few years con- 
tinued to visit their ancient burial place and counsel tree, near 
the banks of the Hoosick River, in " Old SchaghticokV They 
were accompanied by a very aged woman of the Royal race, 
named Bathsheba. She died in 1854 aged more than one hun- 
dred years. 

By the charter of 1686, the City of Albany obtained the right 
to purchase of the natives five hundred acres of land in this 
town, but neglecting to improve this privilege immediately, the 
right was given to Hendrick Van Rensselaer, in 1698. The next 
year he sold his claim to the City, and in 17011 an Indian deed 
was obtained of a tract six miles square, lying chiefly in this 
town. The consideration for this valuable tract was "two 
blankets, two body coats, twenty shirts, two guns, twelve pounds 
of powder, thirty and six pounds of shot, eight gallons of rum, 
two casks of beer, two rolls of tobacco, two gallons of Madeira 
wine and some gin," to them in hand delivered by the ijayor. 
Recorder and Common Council of the City of Albany. In 1709 
the City conveyed the land to the following settlers, viz., John 
de Wandelaer, Jr., John Heermans Vischer, Corset Voeder, 
Daniel Kittlehnyn, John Knickerbocker, Louis Viele and Derick 
Vail Veighten, who went there to reside, and were soon followed 
by Martin de Lament, Wouter Quackenbosch, Peter Yates, David 
Schuylef, Wouter Groesbeck, Philip Livingstone, Ignace Kip, 
Cornelius Vandenburgh and many others, whose descendants 
still reside in the vicinity. 

In 1714 Sohaghticoke was organized into a parish of the 
Dutch Church. Having no regular minister residing there, the 
services were performed alternately by the ministers of Albany 
and Schenectady. A log church was erected the same year, and 
a small block-house in which the inhabitants took refuge in 
times of danger. The parish suffered greatly from incursions of 
French and Indians, who several-times destroyed their church 
and dwellings, and carried into captivity many inhabitants. In 
1746 the Government erected a fort at old Sohaghticoke, and 
garrisoned it with two companies of soldiers until the close of 
the Seven Years War. After the conquest of Canada by the 
English, there was greater security and the population increased 
rapidly. In 1760 a new church was built, which was a 
good specimen of the quaint style of church architecture 
common in the middle of the last century. It -jras sixty 


by forty feet, with low side walls and a Mgh pitched Man- 
sard roof, ending at the eastern gable in a bulbous turret, sur- 
mounted by a weather cock. The pulpit, which had its canopy 
and sounding board, was mounted on^a high pedestal, beneath 
which was a small desk for the « Voorlieser," or clerk, in front 
of which was a communion table equally quaint. There was 
no burial ground attached to this church, and the oldest in the 
neighborhood is that of the Knickerbacker family, on the site 
of an Indian cemetery. The first burial of a European oc- 
curred in 1715. A fQ-w. rods south-east of this spot is the 
" Witenagemote," or "Council Tree," a remarkably vigorous 
and symmetrical oak, the trunk of which measures twenty feet 
in circumference. The first installed pastor of the Church was 
Eev. Blias VanBunschooten. He was the clergyman whom tradi- 
tion reports as having performed the marriage service while the 
parties were on the opposite side of the Hoosick River from the 
minister. It occurred at a ford about a mile above the junction 
of the Hudson and Hoosick Elvers. After the appointment 
was made, the river became suddenly swollen by rain, so that it 
was impassable for either party. But as marriages cannot well 
be postponed without great inconvenience to Sie parties, the 
minister took his station upon one bank of the river, and the 
parties to be united on the other, while the ceremony was duly 
performed according to the ritual of the Dutch Church. The 
Dominie informed the happy bridegroom that if the guilder 
was left at a neighboring house, it would be duly received. 

At the commencement of the Revolution a regiment was 
raised and placed under the command of Col. John Knicker- 
backer. He had charge of the fort at this place andf accom- 
panied the regiment to Tieonderoga. On the approach of Bur- 
goyne, most- of the inhabitants fled to Albany, leaving their 
dwellings to the mercy of the British and Hessian soldiers, who 
occupied them for some time, biit through the influence of the 
Tories did not burn the place. 

The following advertisement was -copied from the Northern 
Budget, of July 1805. 


"The subscriber, thankful for the large share of custom 
brought to his machine by the public, and being desirous of 
giving them all the accommodation in hi* power, has set up an 
additional machine in his mills at Schaghticoke Point, and is 
now able to give them double dispatch in the business of card- 
ing wool. He has a machine for picking wool which performs 
that part of the business better than it can be done by hand. — 
His prices for picking, greasing and carding, to persons furnish- 


ing their own grease, is six cents per pound, or he will find oil 
and do it for eight cents. One pint of oil or one- pound of 
grease is suflBcient for eleven pounds of wool. They may de- 
pend upon having their work done punctually and in the best 
manner. 0. Jot." 

"July 1, 1805." 

In 1777,' Derrick Van Veghten was shot and scalped by the 
Indians. His tobacco box was perforated by the ball which killed 
him ; it is still in the possession of his descendants. His father, 
Herman Van Veghten, was shot by the Indians in 1746. At 
the close of the war, the inhabitants returned j;o their agricul- 
tural pursuits. • 

John J. Bleecker was one of the early sfettlers of this town, 
locating there previous to the Eevolutionary War. On the ap- 
proach of Burgoyne, Mr. Bleecker went to Albany to seek a 
place of safety for his family. He had scarcely been gone a day 
when Mrs. Bleecker received intelligence that the enemy were 
within two miles of the village, burning and murdering all be- 
fore them. Greatly terrified, she immediately took her young- 
est child in her arms, while another one about four years old 
walked by her side, accompanied by a young mulatto girl, and 
leaving her house and furniture to the mercy of the enemy, 
started on foot for Albany. The roads were crowded with car- 
riages loaded with women and children, but none could afford 
.her any assistance. After walking four or five miles she ob- 
tained a seat for the children upon one of the wagons while she 
continued her journey on foot to Lansingburgh, then called 
Stone Arabia, "where she expected to find many friends ; but 
she was deceived ; no door was open to her whose house by 
many of them had been made use of as a home. She wandered 
from house to house and at length obtained a place in the gar- 
ret of a rich old acquaintance, where a couple of blankets 
stretched upon some boards were offered as a bed. She however 
sat up all night and wept, and the next morning, Mr. Bleecker, 
coming from Albany,' met with then^ and returned to that city, 
from whence they set off with several other families by water." 
— [Mem. of Mrs. Bleecker.} They Went to Eed Hook, and, after 
the surrender of Burgoyne, returned to their former home, 
where they enjoyed tolerable tranquility until August 1781, 
when Mr. Bleecker, *with two other men, was taken prisoner 
while engaged in the harvest field, and, with their captors, 
started for Canada. Mrs. B. awaited with anxiety the return of 
her husband, and, at length, apprehensive that something unu- 
sual had occurred, dispatched a servant who soon returned with 
the account that the men were nowhere to be seen, but the 
horses and wagon were in the road, tied to a tree. . As small par- 


ties from Canada were known to be skulking in the woods, Mrs. 
B. was at no loss to account for the absence of her husband. — 
The neighbors were immediately alarmed and the woods 
searched, but no trace of the prisoners or of their captors could 
be found. Though it was near night, Mrs. B. started immedi- 
ately for Albany, giving up her husband as lost. Fortunately 
Mr. B. was retaken by a party from Bennington, and returned 
to his wife in a few days. Mrs. Bleecker appears to have been 
a lady of considerable talent as a writer, a volume of her wri- 
tings, in connection with her memoirs, being published in 

Aipong the instances of barbarous captivity and massacre 
during .the French and Indian War, none is more shocking than 
that of the Kittle families. Mr. Kittle settled in this town be- 
fore the War, about the year 1736, where they enjoyed all the 
comforts which the country afforded. About a year after their 
marriage they were blessed with a daughter who became a fa- 
vorite with the Indians as well as with her parents and friends. 
When Anna, for that was the daughter's name, was about twelve 
VBars old, she had the pleasure of greeting a little brother. 
When the news of the horrid massacres and depredations of the 
savages reached the ears of Mr. Kittle, he became alarmed at the 
danger of his brothers then residing near Fort Edward, and in- 
vited them to reside with him during the War; Scarcely had 
his brothers become settled vnth him, when the incursions of. 
the sayages in the country approaching their own residence, 
sparing neither age or sex, so alarmed them that they resolved 
to remove to the vicinity of Albany. While packing up and 
making ready for their journey, several Indians whose wigwams 
were in the vicinity and who nad always appeared well dispos- 
ed towards the English, called and assured Mrs. Kittle that she 
should be apprised in case of danger, and to make her more con- 
fiding in his friendship, one of them presented her with a belt 
interwoven with silk a.nd beads, as a token of friendship. 
Though Mr. K. appeared less inclined to trust the Indians than 
did his wife, they decided to suspend their journey to Albany 
for a few days. The next day, according to previous arrange- 
ment, Mr. K. and his brother Peter went on a hunting excur- 
sion, not without some forebodings of the evils that awaited 
them. At length, weary with their journey and seeing no game 
of value, they resolved to return home. While passing along 
the bank of the river, within a few miles of their home, they 
saw a fine fat doe, which Peter, by a well directed shot, brought 
to the ground. Shortly after the discharge of his gun, two sav- 
ages appeared and immediately discharged their pieces at the 
brothers, killing Peter almost instantly. Mr. Kittle immediate- 


ly shot one of the Indians and, with the butt end of his gun, 
felled the other to the ground, leaving both for dead. He then 
placed the body of his brother upon the horse and proceeded to- 
wards home. On his arrival he made known the oiroumstancea 
of his disaster, ordered a horse that he might proceed imme- 
diately to the village of Scha^ticoke for wagons to remove his 
family to some safe retreat. He had been gone but a short time 
when the tramping of horses feet and the yell of voices an- 
nounced the arrival of Indians, who soon demanded admittance. 
The work of destruction was sudden and awful ; a brother of 
Mr. Kittle's, with his wife, were murdered in the most shocking 
manner. Mrs. K., and her brother-in-law, Henry Kittle, were 
taken prisoners, but her children perished in the flames of the 
house, which the Indians plundered and set on fire. Mr. K. re- 
ttirned to find his house in ashes, the mangled bodies of one 
brother and sister-in-law, and the charred remains of his child- 
ren, but no tidings of the others, who he supposed had perished 
in the flames. After suffering the usual hardships of a journey, 
the captives arrived in Montreal, where Mrs. K. found one of 
her old neighbors, Mrs. Bratt, who had previously been taken 
prisoner. For two years Mrs. K. received the kind attentions of 
the ladies of Montreal, but failed in all of her endeavors to ob- 
tain the least information respecting her husband. . Her letters 
would sometimes be returned to her after wandering through 
various provinces without reaching him for whom they were de- 
signed. At length after a long and fruitless search for his long 
lost brother, Mr. Kittle found him in Montreal, and then for the 
first time heard that his wife -had been made a captive and was 
not murdered. The meeting was as if one had risen from the 
dead, and the happiness of meeting can only be imagined. 

Henry Miller was another of the early settlers of this town, 
and his descendants still reside ihere. He and his wife were 
from Germany, and came over at an early day. Having arrived 
in New York after a tedious 'voyage, he left his family and took 
passage with a Dutch skipper for Albany, to seek a spot upon 
the vacant lands of this State. From Albany he went oh foot 
to seek a home for his family, and while traveling along the 
banks of the Hudson, admiring the beauty of the scenery and 
buoyant with hopes for the future, he suddenly met one of his 
old companions with whom he had served in the army in the 
old country. The interview was mutually agreeable. Mr. Mil- 
ler went to the home of his old friend, was pleased with the 
country, and, with the aid of his new friends, erected a log cabin 
to which he removed his family in a few days, and thus became 
one of the early settiers of Schaghticoke. 


The population of the town in 1865 was 3,054, and its area 
26,900 acres. 

SCHODACKw&s formed March 17, 1795, at the time of 
the diyision of Eensselaerwyck. Parts of Berlin and Nassau 
were taken off in 1806. It lies upon the Hudson in the south- 
west corner of the County. Prom the river the surface rises in 
a series of bluffs 200 feet high, from the summits of which it 
spreads out into an undulatihj^ upland, inclined to the west. — 
Bunker Hill, the highest point, is about 500 feet above tide. 
The surface is intersected by numerous deep gnlleys worn by 
the small streams. The principal streams are vierdee Kil, 
Moordeners Kil, Vloctie Kil, Muitzes Kil and Valatie Kil. — 
Moordeners Kil (Murderers Kil) was so called, says tradition, 
from an obstinate battle fought between the settlers and a band 
of robbers at an early day. Adams Killetye is a small creek, so 
called from Adam Mall, who was taken prisoner by the Indians 
while drinking of its waters. The soil in the east is clay, and 
in the west a fertile stody and gravelly loam. 

Casileton, (p. V.) situated on the Hudson River, about fourteen 
miles below Troy, contains two churches, viz : Methodist and 
Eeformed ; a hotel, six stores, a stove and tin shop, a jewelry 
store, a lumber yard, five brick yards, and a population of about 
600. Pive barges run between this village and New York, two 
of them carrying produce and three of them brick. 

SchodacTc Landing, (p. v.) in the south-west part of the town, 
on the river, is a station on the Hudson River E. R. and con- 
tains a Reformed church, two hotels, and about 250 inhabitants. 

South Schodack (p. v.) is a station on the Boston and Albany 
R. R., containing about 100 inhabitants. 

Muitzes Kill is a hamlet on Muitzes Kil Creek, and contains 
about 20 dwellings. 

Schodack Depot (p. v.) contains about twenty dwellings. 

This town appears to have been visited by Hudson while on 
his voyage up the River in 1609, and was thickly inhabited by 
native tribes. When near the site of Castleton, he went on 
shore and was received with the greatest hospitality by the Gov- 
ernor of the country, who was Chief over forty men and seven- 
teen women. This Chief occupied a house made of the bark of 
trees, very smooth and well finished. Large quantities of corn 
and beans were found, sufiBcient, the early accounts say, to load 
three ships, besides what were still in the fields not yet harvest- 
ed. On arriving at the house two mats were brought forward 
and spread upon the ground for Hudson to sit upon. Food was 


also brought in well made Wooden bowls and men were dis- 
patched with bows and arrows to bring in game. They soon 
returned with a good supply of pigeons, to which was added a 
fat dog killed and skinned with shells from the river. The 
feast was got up without regard to expense, and doubtless was 
relished by the natives, if not by their guests. The land is de- 
scribed as the finest ever seen for tillage, and timber in large 
quantities fit fqr ship building was growing upon its surface.— 
Pumpkins, grapes and other fruits were abundant. The na- 
tives exchanged furs amd other articles for beads, knives, hatch- 
ets and whatever else the sailors could spare. When the Chief 
found that Hudson would not remain upon shore over night, 
and supposing that it was through fear of their bows and ar- 
rows, he caused the arrows to be broken and thrown into the 

The first settlements were made by tenant^ under Van Ken- 
selaer. Over forty settlers are mentioned iii Bleecker's survey 
in 1767. Among them we find the names of Van 
Buren, Barhudt, Van Valkenburgh, Springsteen, Schermerhorn, 
Janze, Ketel, Poel, Miller, Schevers, Lodwick, Huyck, Beek- 
man. Mills, Molls, Salsberg, Witbeck and Nolton. 

The first mill was built before the Eevolution, below Castle- 

The first inn was kept by a man named Barhydt, in 1778. A 
carding mill was erected on Muitzes Kil in 1800. 

The population of the tovm in 1865 was 4,015, and its 
area 36,666 acres. 

The number of school districts having their school houses in 
this town is fourteen, employing fifteen teachers. The number 
of children of school age is 1,317; the number attending school 
909 ; the average attendance, 378, and the amount expended 
for school purposes during the year ending September 30th, 
1869, was $6,518.80. 

STEPHENTOWN, named in honor of Stephen Van 
Rensselaer, was formed from Rensselaerwyck, March 29, 1784. 
Petersburgh was taken off in 1791, and parts of Berlin and Nas- 
sau in i806. It lies in the south-east cotuct of the County. 
The surface consists of two rocky, mountainous ranges, separat- 
ed by the valley of Kinderhook Creek. The highest summits 
are about 1,800 feet above tide. The principal peaks areEound 
Mountain, and Whitney and Butternut Hills, east of the valley, 
and Brockway Hill and Webster Mountain on the west. Ex- 
tensive forests cover a portion of the town. The principal 
streams are Kinderhook and East Creeks, Black Eiver, Black 
and Roaring Brooks. The soil is hard and sterile among the 
mountains, but a gravelly loam in the valleys. 


Stephentown, (p. t.) Situated on'Kinderhook Creek, contains 
two churches and about twenty dwellings. 

Stephentown Flats, on the same stream, contains a cotton bat- 
ting factory, a machine shop and about twenty-five dwellings. 

Mechanicsville, on Black Eiver, contains a church, a saw mill, 
a grist mill, a brush factory, four turning shops and about- 
twenty-flve dwellings. 

West Stephentown, 

North Stephentown and 

South Stephentown are post oflBces. 

The first settlement of this town was commenced about 1766. 
Asa Douglas, his son William, and his grandson Benjamin, Na- 
than Kose, Blnathan Sweet and Joseph Rogers settled near the 
center of the town, and Joshua Gardner m the east part, at a 
rery early day. Edward Carr settled near Kinderhook Creek, 

and John Mills, ' Husted, Lewis, Berry and 

others settled in the north part Most of the early settlers were 
from Rhode Island. 

The first child born in the town was "William Douglas, a 
grandson of Asa, one of the first settlers. • He afterwards mar- 
ried the first white female born in the town. The late Hon. 
Stephen A. Douglas was a descendant of the first settler. The 
first church (Baptist) was organized in 1782, under ReT. Justus 
Hall. Rev. Robert Miles was the first pastor. 

The population of the town in 1865 was 3,026, and its area 
33,538 acres. 

The number of school districts is fifteen, employing the same 
number of teachers. The number of children of school age is 
717 ; the number attending school 536 ; the average attendance 
214, and the amount expended for school purposes during the 
year ending September 30th, 1869, was $3,528.57. 

T^OP'was formed as a town, from RensselaerwycJc, March 
18, 1791. Bruns^vick and parts of Grafton and Lansingburgh 
were taken off March 20, 1807, and apart of Greenbush in 1836. 
A part of Brunswick was annexed in 1814. The first village 
charter was passed, in 1791, and another one in 1798. The vil- 
lage was formally incorporated by an act of the Legislature, 
passed April 2, 1801. This charter conferred limited powers on 
five Trustees, but the power of levying taxes was reserved to the 
voters. _ In 1805 the charter was revised and the Trustees were 
authorized to raise a tax of $1,500 for night watch, lighting 
streets, &c., and $1,000 for contingent expenses. The village 


contained four wajdE, eacli .of which elected one Trustee, the 
Pr^ident being appointed hy the Governor and Council of ap- 
pointment. Edward Tylee was the President for scTcral years 
succeeding the year 1805. 

The City Charter was granted April 12, 1816, C9L Albert 
Pawling was the first Mayor. A portion of Lansingburgh was 
annexed May 4, 1836. It lies upon the Hudson, near the center 
of fhe west border of the County. Its surface comprises the al- 
luvial flat, from half to three-fourths of a mile in width, along 
the river, and the high bluflfe which border it on the east. The 
high land upon the east border of the City is knowp as Mount 
Ida, and that upon the north-east as Mount Olympus. Mount 
Ida is chiefly clay and has been the scene of several destructive 
land slides. Poesten Kil and Wynants Kil both break through 
these hills in narrow ravines, and in a series of cascades, form- 
ing an excellent water-power. 

The City is quite regularly laid out, Eiver Street following 
the general course of the river, and the other streets at right 
angles to each other. It contains many beautiful residences and 
public buildings, and is noted for the enterprise of its- inhab- 
itants and its extensive manufactures. It also contains the 
County Buildings, Eensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy Fe- 
male-Seminary, Provincial Seminary, about forty churches, sev- 
eral extensive iron manufactories, paper and linen collar manu- 
factories, manufectories of optiwi and mathematical instru- 
ments, safes, cotton and woolen goods, paper, &c., and about 
50,000 inhabitants. ^' 

The Public Schools are under the charge of twenty. Commis- 
sioners, elected for two years, one from each ward being elected 
annually. The schools are divided into four grades, viz., Pri- 
mary, intermediate. Grammar and High School Department, 
and are free to all residents of the City between thp ages of five 
and twenty-one years. A school for colored children is estab- 
lished, affording facilities equal to those enjoyed by the mem- 
bers of the other schools. The number of teachers employed 
during the year ending Sept. 30, 1869, was 109. The number 
of persons between the ages of five and twenty-one years was 
16,700 ; the number attending school, 10,420 ; the average at- 
tendance 4,690. The number attending private schools was 
2,183. The amount expended for teachers' wages, exclusive of the 
colored school, was 154,336.50; expenses of colored school, 
$1,906.62 ; the whole amount expended for aU purposes^ncluding 
teachers' wages, buildings, apparatus, &c., was $104,676.85. The 
number of school buildings is fourteen, all but one of which are 
of brick, estimated value $153^00. The estimated value of 
school lots is $51,800. 

B - 


The Troy Academy was incorporated May 5, 1834. It is locat- 
ed on State Street, comer of SeTenth. T. Newton Willson is 
the Principal. 

The Troy Femkle Seminary is located on Second Street, ad- 
joining a beautiftil park. The germ of this Seminary was start- 
ed in Middlebury, Vt., in 1814, by Mrs. Emma Willard. In 
1819 it was removed to'Waterfprd, N. Y., with the hope of se- 
curing aid from the State to establish a permanent institution. 
The expectations not being realized, and the school increasing 
to such an extent that no suitable building could be procured 
for its accommodation, it was removed to Troy in 1 831, the'City 
appropriating $4,000 for the erection of a building. It was in- 
corporated May 6, 1837, and received under the care of the Ee- 
gents Jan. 30, 1838. It has been enlarged at several diflferent 
times, and for many years has enjoyed a national reputation, re- 
ceiving pupils from all parts of the United States. 

The Rensselaer Polytechnic Imtitule, located on Eighth Street, 
at the head of Broadway, wag established in 1834 through the 
liberality of Stephen Van Eensselaer. The Institute embraces 
four separate courses of study, on completing which the student 
is entitled to an appropriate diploma. The curriculum em- 
braces a course of Civil Engineering, , Mechanical Engineering, 
Mining Engineering and Natural Science. 

The Frouincial Seminary is a theological institution under the 
control pf the Eoman Catholics. It is located upon the .high- 
lands which overlook the City, and occupies the spacious hold- 
ing and^rounds formerly occupied by the Troy University. The 
main bniilding is in the Byzantine style of architecture, 359 feet 
in length, witii an average width of 58 feet, and four stories high. 

St. Peter^s College is also under the control of the Eoman 

The Troy ^Hospital was incorporated March 1, 1851. It was 
founded chiefly through the exertions of Eev. P. Havermans 
and, is controlled by the Eoman Catholics. The nurses belong 
to the Sisters of dharity. A new building is in process of erec- 
tion on Eighth 'Street, a portion of which is already completed. 

The Marshall Infirmary for the insane is located a short dis- 
tance from the business portion of the City. It was incorpo- 
rated in 1851. The building and grounds, valued at $35,000, 
were donated by Benjamin Marshall, .the founder. 

The Troy Orphan Asylum was incorporated April 10, 1835. — 
It was originally located on Grand Divimon Street, but during 
the great fire of May 1863, it was burned, and afterwards re- 



built on Eighth Street, in the north part of the Citjr. Q^he 
Asylum is supported by donations and State appropriations. 

St. Mary's Orphan Asylum is an institution connected with St. 
Mary's Church (Roman Catholic). The male department is 
under the charge of " The Brothers of the Christian Schools," 
and the female under that of the " Sisters of Charity." 

The Warren Free Institute, a school for indigent female children, 
was incorporated March 19, 1846. It is located on Eighth 
Street, at the head of Grand Division. It was founded and, en- 
dowed ^ the Warren family. The Protestant Episcopal Church 
of the Holy Cross is connected with the Institute. 

The Troy Young Men^s Association was organized December 
22,1834, with the following ofiScers, viz: John T. McCoun, 
President; David L. Seymour, Henry Lando^i and Thomas 
Coleman, Vice Presidents ; John T. Lamport, Recording 
Secretary ; Giles B. Kellogg, Corre^onding Secretary ; and 
Charles E. Seymour, Treasurer. The first rooms occupied 
by the Association were at No. 197 River Street. The first an- 
nual meeting under the constitution was held February 16, 
1835, at which time the Association numbered 450 members. — 
The Library at that time contained about 1,200 volumes, in- 
cluding 600 or 700 volumes loaned by the " Troy library." The 
Association now occupy rooms in the Athenasum Building. 

The Reading Room is furnished with the leading newspapers 
from all parts of the country, an^ the principal magazines; re- 
views, &c. The Library contains about 18,000 volumes. The 
Association sustain a course of lectures annually. In 1862 Mr. 
Wm. R. Yourt made«the Association a bequest of $6,000, $3,000 
of which were, by direction of his will, expended in books, un- 
der the direction of his executors, C. L. Alden and John Yourt. 
The remaining $2,000 were to be invested in good securities, 
the interest to be applied to making additions to the Alcove 
called after Mr. Yourfs name. In June 1868, Mr. G. M. 
Tibbits made the Association a, present of a fine bronze statu- 
ette of Abraham Lincoln. It was obtained by Mr. T. in Munich, 
during his travels in Europe. It' is a reduced copy of a larger 
one cast for the city of Chicago. It is about two feet eleven 
inches high, and standing upon a neat pedestal three and a 
half feet high, forms a very suitable ornament to the Library. 
Wfe are indebted to the Librarian, Mr. F. H. Stevens, for the 
facts herein contained, as well as for the opportunity to consult 
the Library during the preparation of this work. 

There are several cemeteries in and around Troy, the largest 
and finest of which is 


Oakwood, situated on an eminence OTerlooking Troy, Albany, 
Lansingburgh, Waterford and Cohoes. It lies chiefly in the 
town of Lansingburgh, contains many beautiful monuments, is 
laid out in good taste and kept in fine brder. It is under the 
control of the Troy Cemetery Association. 

Mount Ida, Ntw Motmt Ida and St. Mary's Cemeierieg are. lo- 
cated within the corporate limits of the City. 

The Iroy Water Works were built by the City in 1833-4, and 
have sine© been extended as the necessities of the City demanded. 
The water is drawn from Piscawin Creek, and the reservoir is 
of suflBcient hight to throw, water to the top of most of the 
houses. The works are under the charge of Water Commis- 
sioners, and the rents are charged to property owners and col- 
lected with the taxes. 


The Troy Union B.R. Co. is composed of persons representing 
the interests of the Hudson River and N. Y. Central,, Troy and 
Boston, and Rensselaer and Saratoga Railroads. A Union Depot 
was erected in 1853-4, 4-00 by 150 feet, walls 27 feet high, and 
a roof composed of a single arch. It had a tower 110 feet high, 
and four complete suits of rooms and ofiBces. This structure 
was burned in May 1863. A new building has been erected 
upon the same site and about the same size, though differing 
somewhat in style. It is located on Sixth Street, between Broad- 
way and Fulton Streets. 

The Troy Iron Works, of Messrs. Burden & Sons, located in 
the south part of the City, manufacture nails, railroad spikes, 
horse-shoes, merchant iron, &o.- The Troy Iron and Nail Fac- 
tory, incorporated in 1813, was the germ of the present exten- 
sive Works. Mr. Henry Burden became agent and manager of 
the Works in 1831, which at thut time consisted of a small wood- 
en building, containing two water-wheels attached to a single 
pair of rollers for manufacturing nail and spike rods, and a few 
machines for making nails. Mr. Burden was an ingenious me- 
chanic, and set about inventing and improving labor-saving 
machines, the result of which is some of the most important in- 
ventions of the age. The upper works consist of the main 
building, containing the forge and roiling mill, and is 400 by 
75 feet, built against the perpendicular face of the rock which 
forms the bank of the ravine. A stone structure, 46 by 180 
feet, contains the horse-shoe machines, while attached are other 
buildings containing the spike and fivet factory, punching 
shop, foundry, machine shop, &c. These works are driven by 
an immense o^er-shot wheel, sixty feet in diameter and twenty- 


two feet in length, with buckets six feet four inches in depth, 
equal to 1000 horse power. A single spike machine turns out 
45 railroad spikes per minute. Twenty puddling furnaces are 
also in the room. The machines for making horse-shoes turn 
out sixty shoes each per minute. The nail holes are punched 
by another machine. Some idea of the immense business in 
this department may be had from the fact that during four 
years ending with 1868 the Burden Works manufactured in 
round numbers twenty-five thousand tons of horse-shoes, or, at 
one and a half pounds per shoe, over thirty-three millions of 
shoes. The merchant iron from this establishment is of a supe- 
rior quality. The "Steam Works" of Messrs. !^urden & Sons 
were' commenced about 1863, and consist of blast-furnace, forge 
and rolling mills. They are located between the railroad and 
the Hudson Eiver, on land that has been raised about eleven 
feet above the original level. • The river has been dredged for 
about a mile and the navigation greatly improved. The Works 
give employment to about 1,500. workmen. The blast-furnaces 
have a capacity of about 75 tons per day. 

Albanii Iron Works, owned by'Erastus Corning and Erastus 
Corning, Jr., are located on the Wynants Kil, in the immediate 
vicinity of the Burden' Works. In 1809 John Brinkerhoff, of 
Albany, erected a small foundry and rolling mill for converting 
Swede and Bussia iron bars into plates. These plates were sub- 
sequently partially cut into nails, the nails being headed by 
hand. Brinkerhoff transferred these Works to Corning, Win- 
slow & Co., who enlarged and run them for s^eral years. The 
production in 1835 was six and a half tons per day. The Works 
assumed their present name in 1837. The Works are designated 
as the "Water Mill," "Steam Mill" and "Star Forge." The 
^rst puddling wae done in 1838. ' There are now thirtyrfour 
puddling furnaces. The manufactures consist of merchant 
iron, railroad chairs, car axles, rivets, spikes, nails, horse-shoes, 
&c. About 750 hands are employed, at an expense of $250,000 
per year. The vailue of the merchant iron, railway car axles, 
chairs, &c., made annually, is about $1,750,000 j value of rivets, 
spikes, &c., $400,000 ; nails $40,000 ; horse-shoes $40,000. The 
patei|t Solid lip railroad* chairs were invented here and have 
had an immense sale. ^ 

Rensselaer Iron Works were started in 1846 by Le Grand Can- 
non and his son Le Grand D. Cannon, and Peter A. Burden, 
with a capital of $100,000. The Works were subsequently 
greatly enlarged and the company re-organized. The present 
proprienors are John A. Griswold, Erastus Corning, Erastus 


Corning, Jr., and Chester Griswold. They manufacture rail- 
road iron^ merchant iron and steel, car axles, Ac, and give em- 
ployment to between 500 and 600 hands. They have blast-fur- 
naces at Hudson and Fort Edward. The annual product is 
valued at about $2,500,000. 

Bessemer Steel Works are owned and operated by the same 

The Manufactofy of Civil Engineers^ and Surveyors^ Instru- 
ments, by W. & L. E. Gurley, is one of the largest in the country, 
and their instruments have no superior in the State. 

The Chain WorJes of J. B. Carr & Co., located in the upper 
part of the City, have been erected within the last few years and 
form an important item in the manufactures of the City. 

The Paper and Linen Collar Manufactories are numerous and 
extensive, giving employment to a large number of persons. 

In 1730 Derick Vanderheyden obtained frora Van Eensselae'r, 
the proprietor of Eensselaerwyck, the title to 490 acres of land 
lying between the Poesten Kil and Meadow Creek, and em- 
bracing the original allotments of Troy, paying an- annual rent 
of three bushels and three pecks of wheat, and four fat fowls. 
This land was possessed by the grantee and his descendants, 
and portions of it were cultivated as a farm. It attracted but 
little attention until after the Kevolution, when a few New Eng- 
landers persuaded the Dutch proprietors to lay out a portion of 
it into lots. About 1786, when the Yankees made their ap- 
pearance, there were three ancient brick dwellings withiif the 
present limits of the City. The most northern of these houses 
stood between Hoosick and Vanderheyden Streets, and a short 
distance east of Eiver Street. It was occupied by Jacob I. Van- 
derheyden, OTand-son of the original lesseS, and familiarly 
known as "Big Jacob." Jacob D. Vanderheyden, the proprie- 
tor of the niiddle farm, situated between Division and Grand 
Division Streets, occupied a residence at the south-west corner 
of Eighth and Grand Division Streets. He died in 1809, leaving 
Bevera.1 sons, one of whom built and occupied as 'a residence 
what is now the International Hotel, corner of Eiver and Ferry 
Streets. The last was the residence df Matthias Vanderheyden, 
and is still standing at the south-east corner of Division and 
Eiver Streets. Prom 1786 to 1790 the place was known by va- 
nous names, as Ferry Eook, Vanderheyden^ s Ferry and Ashley's 

Stephen AsUct- and Benjamin Covell were the earliest set- 
tlers under the Vanderheydens. They came in about 1786, and 


Mr. Ashley opened a tavern in the old farm house at the corner 
of DiTision and Eirer Streets. Among the other early settlers 
were Br. Samuel Gale, Ephraim Morgan, John Boardman, Ben- 
jamin Smith, Philip Heartt,, Anthony Goodspeed, Mahlon Tay- 
lor, Ehenezer Wilson and Samuel Wilson. 

In 1788 Elkanah Watson visited the place, passing from Sche- 
nectady, across a thickly settled counfa-y, embracing many fine 
farms, to "Ashley's Eerry," six miles above Albany. He says: 
" On the eaet side of the river, at this point, a new town has re- 
cently been laid*out, named Vanderheyden, at the head of navi- 
gation. Several bold and enterprising adventurers have already 
settled here, and a number of capacious warehouses and several 
dwellings have already been erected." " It bids fair to be a se- 
rious thorn in the side of New City, but in the issue a fatal ri- 
val." New City was the name by which Lansingburgh was 
called at that time. 

In the spring of 1789 the place contained five small stores 
and about a dozen dwellings. By vote of the freeholders the 
village received the name of Troy, Jan. 5, 1789. On the organ- 
ization of Kensselaer Coun^ in 1791, a spirited contest was car- 
ried on between Troy and Lansingburgh for the location of the 
County Buildings. 

Dr. Samuel Gale came to Troy in 1787, from Killingworth, 
Conn. His family, consisting of a wife, a daughter and four 
sons, together with his furniture, medicines, &c., were placed on 
board a sloop, in August of this year, with the intention of set- 
tling in New City. Owing to adverse winds, he was three weeks 
in making the passage to Troy. Through the influence of J. 
D. Vanderheyden, who kindly offered him the use of half his 
own house until he could be otherwise provided for, he was in- 
duced to settle in Troy. He immediately commenced the erec- 
tion of a, double frame house on the west side of River Street, 
below Eerry, where he lived until his death in 1799. His sons, 
Benjamin, John, Samuel ^nd William, were among the early 
merchants. Samuel Gale was post master from 1804 to 1828. 

. The post office was established in 1793 or 1794, and John 
Woodworth was the first post master, holding the office until 
1800, when he was succeeded by David Buel. For several years 
Troy was a general depot for all mail matter throughout an ex- 
tensive region of country, north, east and west. Letters were 
carried to distant places by the newspaper post-riders, before 
mail routes and post offices were established. The publishers of 
the Albany Gazette established a line to Niagara and delivered 
letters free of expense, through their post-riders, to all places 



on their route where there were no post offices. These riders 
traveled on horseback, aqd when the business was not sufficient 
to pay, subscriptions were sometimes raised for the purpose. 
The following is a copy of a post-rider's advertisement in the 
Northern Budget. We regret that we cannot give a fac-simile of 
the cut at its head : 

"News! News! Aaron Oliver, Post-Eider, wishes to inform 
the public that he has extended his route and that he now rides 
through the towns of Troy, Pittstown, Hoosiek, Mapleton, part 
of Bennington and Shaftsbury, Peter'sburgh, Stephentown, 
Greenbush and Schodack. All commands in his line will be re- 
ceived with thanks and executed with punctuality. He returns 
his sincere thanks to his former customers and intends by un- 
abated diligence to merit a continuance of their fevors." 

"O'er rugged hills and valleys wide, 
He never yet has failed to trudge it ; 
As steady as the flowing tide, 
He han(js about the Korthem Budget." 

"June 18, 1799." 

During the first ten years after Troy had a name among the 
places of the earth, mills were erected and a cohsiderable trade 
in lumber, pot and pearlashes was carried on.with the towns at 
the north, and in Vermont. Mahlon Taylor erected a flouring 
mill on the Poe^en Kil ; another was erected soon after, near 
Ida Falls, by Moses Vail ; and a third near the mouth of Wy- 
nants Kil, by Mr. Witbeck. Quite a number of stores were 
erected on Eiver Street, between Broadway and Ferry Streets. 
The first brick dweUing erected after the commencement of the 
village, was liy James Spencer, in 1795, on what is now Wash- 
ington Sc[uare. In 1799 four brick dwellings were erected, viz., 
No. 31 Fjrst, and 20 and 23 Second Street, and one at the cor- 
ner of River and Washington Streets. In 1794: the population 
was estimated at from 400 to 500, and at the close of the cen- 
tury it amounted to 1,100 or 1,200, most of the dwellings being 
on First and Second Streets, and the stores on River. One of 
the stores on River Street was built and occupied by Abraham 
Ten Eyck, Albert Pawhng and Conrad J. Elmendorf. Isaac 
Merritt occupied a store on the west side of River Street, near 
the site of the Troy House. 

Col. Albert Pawling was a native of Dutchess or Ulster Co;, 
and son of Col. Levi Pawling, an efficient officer of the Revolu- 
tion. He joined the army in 1775 as Second Lieutenant in' a 
regiment commanded by Col. James Clinton, and went to Can- 


ada. He serred under Montgomery and returned in 1776 with 
that unsuccessful expedition. He was appointed Brigade Maj or 
in 1786, under General George Clinton, and served until 1777, 
when he was promoted to be Major. of one of the sixteen addi- 
tional regiments commanded by Col. William Malcom. He re- 
signed, notwithstanding the following letter from Washington, 
the original of which is in the Library of the Troy Young Men's 

"Head Quarters Middlebrook, ) 
2d March 1779. [ 

In your letter of the 25th .ult. you seem to have miscon- 
ceived the intention of Congress, upon which is founded your 
application for leave to resign. It is not their ipurpose to re- 
duce Col. Malcom's regiment. This will be incorporated with 
Col. Spencer's, and as you are the only Major in the two regi- 
ments, of course you will be continued. After considering the 
just claims which the country has on good officers I am per- 
suaded you will suspend your application. 

I am Sir, 
Your most h'ble serVt, 

Geo. Washiitgton." 
"Major Pawling." 

It is stated that Col. Pawling was a Colonel of a regiment of 
Swiss, raised for the defense of the frontiers of New York,- iii 
which he served till the close of the war. 

The Warren family came to Troy from Connecticut at an 
early day and entered into mercantile business. Bsaias, Na- 
than and Stephen occupied a store on River Street, and were 
engaged in the produce and carrying trade to New York. — 
Esaias was the first President of the Troy Bank. The McCoun 
family came in 1793 or '94 ; their store was nearly opposite the 
Mansion House. • Philip Heartt was at an early day connected 
in business with Benjamm Smith and Joseph Russel. Stephen 
Ashley kept an inn for two or three years at the place were he 
first located, corner of Eiver and Division Streets. He after- . 
wards removed to the corner of Eerry and Eiver, ,to what was 
known afterwards as Babcock's Tavern. His sign had painted 
upon it a portrait of Washington in the center, and the words 
" Why here is Ashley's," surrounding the portrait. Jeremiah 
Prince opened a tavern near the Ferry in 1793. His son suct 
ceeded him for many years. Howard Moulton kept a tavern 
on the site of the Female Seminary. 


From copies of the Northern Budget published from 1805. to 
1808, we haye heen able to learn the names and business of 
many of the prominent business men. Among the advertise- 
ments we find the following, dated June 11, 1805 : 

"John E. Wool is just opening for sale a fresh and elegant 
assortment of fashionable Dry Goods." After enumerating a 
large number of articles, he adds, "likewise a good assortment 
of G-roceries." " Said Wool assures his customers and the pub- 
lic that the above goods (with a very few exceptions) will be 
sold as low as they can be purchased in the city of New York 
for ready pay." • 

B. Warren & Co. advertise "100 barrels of Connecticut Eiver 
Shad this day landing and for sale." The same firm also ad- 
vertise "35 hnds of St. Croix, Jamaica and Antigua Eum." — 
Jones, Smith & Co. advertise "Crockery, Glass and China Ware," 
saying that they have taken part of the store occupied by Heartt 
& Smith. _ Thoral Kilborn and Ifehemiah Smith advertise Mer- 
chant Tailoring establishments. The paper contained a good 
assortment of news, though some of it would be regarded as 
rather old ift these days of telegraphs and railroads.^ The, paper 
of June 11th contained the account of the organization of the 
Massachusetts Legislature, which occured May 39th. Hon. 
Harrison Gray Otis was elected President of the Senate, and 
Timothy Bigelow Speaker of the House of Eepresentatives. — 
The publishers of the Budget, Messrs. MofBtt & Lyon, call at- 
tention to the fact that they haYe recently "procured a new and 
very expensive set of types from the celebrated foundry of Dr. 
Winslow, Glasgow." They also call the attention of their de- 
linquent subscribers in the following manner, viz : "Unless cer- 
tain small strips of paper current at the banks are speedily 
enclosed to us, or other means of payment provided, all who are 
one year in arrears will have their paper discontinued in the 
course of a few weeks." Elam Lynds offers ten dollars for a 
runaway apprentice to the hatting business. John Diefendorf 
and. George Dunckel offer, ^ reward of $80 for two runaway ne- 
groes, or $40 for either of them. The Fourth of July was duly 
celebrated, the utmost harmony, hilarity and good order prevail- 
ing throughout the day. An oration was delivered in the Pres- 
byterian Cl^urch, by J. L. Billings, ." satisfying the most san- 
guine expectations of his audience." Among the toasts we se- 
lect the following as indicating the political proclivities of the 
times : 

"Our Sister State, N"ew Hampshire — emerged from a long 
night of darkness, having burst asunder the Liliputiari ties with 
which Federalism had bound her in her first slumbers." 


I "Massachusetts— she will shortly become a firm pillar Jn the 
Eepublic. Her triumph, though slow, is sure." 

"Connecticut^strnggling against the Union of Church and 
State, her accession to the Eepublican ranks, though last will 
not be least." 

Jonathan Huntington advertises a singing school at the 
White School House, a few rods south-east of the Court House, 
from six to nine o'clock on Thursday and Saturday evenings. 

December 3, 18<55, Moses Craft advertises a House of Enter- 
tainment at the north end of the village, where he keeps the 
best of hay and stabling for thirty span of horses, and has a 
good yard for wagons and a store room for goods. He also kept 
a "Eegister Book " of goods to be carried into the country. 

Charles H. Wetmore advertises that he will open ai> school on 
" Monday, Jan. 6, 1806, in the chamber of the house now occu- 
pied by Capt. Webb, nearly opposite Mr. E. Pennimen's, in 
which will be taught, reading, writing, arithmetic, grammar 
and Latin and Greek. The utmost attention will be paid to 
the morals of the scholars." 

Piatt Titus advertises that the Troy & Albany stage runs 
twice a day, leaving Ijis tavern at the upper end of First Street 
at 8 A. M. and 2 p. m. 

May 10, 1808, Daniel T. Wandell notifies the public that he 
has invented machinery for ferrying, which in the worstweather 
will propel a scow across the river in six minutes, without hand 
labor and with perfect safety. He says he has applied-for a pat- 
ent but does not describe his machinery. 

The following extract from the journal of Mr. John Lambert, 
an Englishman, who was traveling'from Montreal to New York 
in 1807, gives some idea of the appearance of Troy at that time : 

" Troy is a well built town consisting chiefly of one street of 
handsome red brick houses, upwards of a mile and a half in 
length. There are two or three short streets which bsanch ofi" 
from the main one, but it is in the latter that all the principal 
stores, warehouses and shops are situated. It also contains sev- 
eral excellent inns or taverns. The houses which are all new, 
are lofty and built with much taste and simplicity, though con- 
venience and accommodation seem to have guided the architect 
more than ornament. The deep red brick, well pointed, gives 
the buildings an air of neatness and cleanliness seldom met with 
in old towns, but I cannot say that I admire it so much as the 


yellow brick of England. Troy has been erected within the last 
twenty years and is now a place of considerable importance. 
The trade which it has opened with the new settlements to the 
northward through the States of New York and Vermont as far 
as Canada is very extensive, and in another twenty years it 
promises to rival the old established city of Albany. Its pros- 
perity is indeed already looked upon with an eye of jealousy by 
the people of the latter place." 


From Troy he went, to Albany by stage, intending to take the 
steamboat for New York, but the river was closed by ice, and 
navigation suspended. He says : " We were much disappoint', 
ed at this news as we were very desirous of seeing the construc- 
tion and management of this celebrated vessel Which travels at 
the rate of five miles an hour against wind and tide. It was built 
about four years ago under the direction of Mr. Fulton, an 
American gentleman of great mechanical abilities. The length 
of the boat is 160 feet and her breadth in proportion so as not 
too much to impede her sailing. The machine which moves 
her wheels is called a twenty-horse machine or equal to the 
power of so many horses, and is kept in motion by steam from 
a copper boiler eight or ten. feet in length. The wheels 6n each 
side are similar to water wheels and under cover ; they a,re moved 
backwards and forwards, sepairately or together at pleasure." 
"Her route is between New York and Albany, a distance of 160 
miles, which she performs regularly twice a week, sometimes in 
the short space of thirty-two hours, exclusive of detention by 
taking*in and landing passengers. She carries 100 to 130 peo- 
ple. Fare $7.00." 

Quite a contrast between this boat and running 
upon the same route. 


Several destructive land slides have occurred in Troy. The 
first one worthy of note occurred January 1, 1837. A large mass 
of the clayey earth from the hill east of the head of Washington 
Street; and extending for some distance each way, slid rapidly 
down, oyerwhelming everything in its course, covering several 
acres of ground and accompanied by a torrent of water. The 
mass carried with it two stables and three dwellings, crushing 
them into a thousand pieces. The stables and horses were 
moved over two hundred feet, into a hollow on 13ie corner of 
Washington and Fourth Streets. A brick kiln was also de- 
stroyed by the avalanche. One of the dwellings was unoccupied, 
another 'occupied by Mr. John Gf-race, wife and little boy. The 
parents were both killed but the boy escaped. Mrs. Leavenswor'th 


and her children occupied another of the houses ; she vas so 
badly injured that she surTiyed but a short time. Her two 
children were crushed to a jelly. There were 33 horses 
in the stables, sixteen of which were killed. The earth was 
piled up in the street from ten to forty feet dee|)j An article in 
the Troy Budget ot Jan. 3, says : "The scene that presented it- 
self in the, early part of the evening was awful in the highest 
degree. The horrors of an earthquake could not have presented 
a more dreadful spectacle." Another slide occurred Feb. 17, 
1843, and.was still more destructive to life and property. Be- 
tween thirty and forty persons were killed and ten dwellings 
were destroyed. The slide began about one hundred yards east 
of Fifth Street, destroyed two houses on the east side of the 
street and passed Washington to Hill, destroying the dwellings 
on both sides.' The earth moved over a space of more than 500 
feet after reaching the level ground. The width of the slide 
was from two to three hundred yards, covering an area of sever- 
al acres. On the 31st of the same month another slide oc- 
curred about equal to the first. This occurred in the day time, 
and moved so slowly that there was no diflSculty in avoiding 
its path. 

Troy has several times been scourged by destructive fires. — 
On the 30th of June, 1830, a fire broke out in a shed near First 
Street and consumed the wealthiest portion of the City. 'The 
buildings on both, sides of Eiver Street, from a point oppo- 
site the Troy House to a point within a hundred feet of Con- 
gress, were entirely destroyed ; also the west side of First, from 
the third door above Congress, to River Street. The loss was 
estimated at $370,000. On the 35th of August 1854, another 
destructive fire occurred, destroying property to the amount of 
.$1,000,000. T'he most destructive fire occurred on the 10th of 
May, 1863. It occurred at mid-day and commenced in the 
Eailroad Bridge. The wind was blowing violently from the 
north-west, and thousands of burning shingles and other light 
materials were scat|;ered' before the wind, causing the fire to 
spread in a fearful manner. The Fire Department were power- 
less to stay its progress and at one time it seemed that all the 
central and south-eastern portion of the City was doomed. — 
More than one-fourth of- the business portion of the City was 
burned and between 50 and 60 acres were covered with smould- 
ering ruins at sunset of that memorable day. Several lives 
were lost and 671 buildings were burned. The loss was esti- 
mated at $3,000,000. Three churches, several hotels, the Poly- 
technic Institute, the Tiroy Academy, Orphan Asylum and the 
Union Depot were burned. 


, The early settlers of Troy were religious men, and public 
worship was held when the inhabitants were but few. The first 
seryices were held in a store, and afterwards a school house was 
their place of worship, where the people were called together by 
the sound of a. conch-shell. Sermons were read by Dr. Gale or 
Col. Pawling, In 1791 the, frame for a house of worship was 
erected, and' the next year it was inclosed and soon after occu- 
pied. This was the first edifice of the 

First Presbyterian Church. Eey. Jonas Coe was the first pas- 
tor, ofiSciating several years at Troy and Lansingburgh on alter- 
nate Sabbaths. He was ordained and installed June 35, 1793. 
He resided at Lansingburgh during the early years of his min- 
istry, but about 1803 he removed to Troy. After holding the 
united charge for r.early eleven years, the two congregations 
were dissolved and Mr- Coe continued pastor of the Church m, 
Troy, until his death in 1832.. He was succeeded by Eev. Dr. 
Beeman, whose successor was Eev. M. E. Vincent, the present 

During the latter part of the last century the currency of the 
country was specie, and the weekly collections in the churches 
were so small, on account of the scarcity of small change, that 
the First Presbyterian Church of Albany passed a resolution, 
Jan. 4, i790, "That one thousand coppers be stamped. Church 
Fenny, and placed in the hands of the Treasurer for the purpose 
of exchanging with the members gf the congregation at the 
rate of twelve for one s|iillihg, in order to add respect to the 
weekly collections." It is probable that the same necessity gave 
rise to paper money, which was issued by the First Presbyterian 
Church of Troy in 1793. The following is the form in which 
their church scrip was issued : j 

"Two Pence. 

"By order of the Trustees of the Preahyterian Congregation 
in Troy, I promise to pay the bearer Two Pence on demand. 

B. Gorton, Treasurer." 
"August 28th, 1792." 

St: John's Episcopal Church was erected in 1804. 

The Baptist Church on Third Street was erected in 1805. 

St. Jean Baptiste Church was organized in 1868 by Eev. Geo. 
Brown, with,about 1500 members. A church edifice has, been 
erected at a cost of $40,000, and capable of seating 900. The 


church belongs to the French Catholics of the City. Services 
are held in Latin and in French ; no English is spoken. 

The State Street M. E. Church, the first of that denomination 
erected in the City, was built in 1807 and 1 809. The first class 
was formed in 1801, Stephen Andress being a prominent" mem- 
ber of the same. This class was broken up and scattered, one 
of its members finding a lodging in the State Prison." In 1804 
John Wright removed to Troy, and on inquiring if there were 
any Methodists there, was answered, " No, there were some but 
I believe they have all been sent to the State Prison." He how- 
ever found a small number worshiping in a private house. It 
is not known at what time the class was reorganized, but Ben- 
jamin Betts, who died in 1804 or 1805, was a member, as was 
also Caleb Curtis. Andress, Betts and Curtis were among the 
first members. As already stated their first house of worship 
was eteoted on State Street and accommodated all the members 
for twenty years. Troy first appears as an appointment in 1810, 
when Dr. Phoebus was the preacher. In 1813 Laban Clark, 
and in 1815, Tobias Spicer were the preachers. The charge at 
that time included Troy, Albia, West Troy, Lansingburgh and 
Brunswick, the entire membership being 107. At the close of 
Mr. Spicer's term of service he reported 250 members. In 1827 
a new church was erected on State Street and has been occupied 
until the present time. A fine stone church is now in process 
of erection near the site. of the old one, estimated to cost 

North Second Street M. E. Church was erected in 1835. 

Congress Street Church in 1848. 

The Farmer^ Bank of Troy was incorporated in 1801. 'The 
charter extended to 1811 and provided that the capital stock 
should consist of five thousaijd shares of $50 each, and the 
whole amouift of property to be held by the Bank w^s limited 
to $300,000. The Directors were to be selected from the follow- 
ing towns, viz., .two from Waterford, five from Lansingburgh 
and six from Troy. The first Directors were Guest Van Schoon- 
hover and Samuel Stewart, from Waterford; Elijah Janes, 
Charles Selden, John D. Dickinson, J;p,mes Hickok and William 
Bradley, from Lansingburgh ; John Wood worth, Daniel Merritt, 
Benjamin Tibbitts, Christopher Hutton, Townsend McCoun 
and Ephraim Morgan, of Troy. The charter provided that the 
buildings should be erected near the road leading from Troy to 
Lansingburgh, not further north than Mill Creek, and not fur- 



ther south than the house of JFoehiia Eaymond. John D. Dick- 
. inson was the first President, and Hugh Peebles, Cashier. The 
books were Opened for subscriptions. May 13, 1801, and May 31, 
1803, the Bank declared a dividend of tour and a half per cent., 
although the whole stock had not. been paid in. This was the 
first bank in Troy, where there are now fifteen, including four 
Savings Banks. 

Fairweatherfi Williams 



, AND 


We keep dbnetantly on hand a 
large stock of Qoode. Hpeclal ia- 
dacements offered to FarmerB. — 
And in BoUcitiDg a share of their 
patronage, we have no heBitation 
in saving that whatever Goods are 
bought of ns will give entire Batis- 
fftction, and we warrant them to do 


Our Teas, Coffees, SngarB, Molas- 
Bee, &C. are of the very Beet qaality. 

We make a specialty of FLOIJH, 
keeping the best Brands in inarket. 
1 Country Produce always received 
at the highest market prices at the 
New York Grocery. 

380 River Street, 

Opposite the Bridge, 
XKOY, N. y. 




— No. 462 Fulton Street, Near Fifth Street, 

Opposite the Old Stand. 



Sa/ir Seam Illusive Wigs and Toupees, and all 
other Wigs, Sands, <£c. 

Artiet In Hair Jewelry, Carls, CoiU, Pnffe, Waterfalls, 
Switches, Braids, and all other styles of Artificial Hair. 

CombiDgs straightened and made in any form, at 75 
cents per ounce. 




Ornamental Center Pieces and Trusses, 

Corner of Second and JeflFerson Streets, 
TROT, jr. Y. 

Plain and Ornamental Plastering, Bepairing Walls and Whitening neatly and promptly 



Slope, Mouse, JEcctesiasticat and furniture 

40r RiTer Street, - TROY, ST. Y. 






315 River Street, - TROY, N". Y. 

I ' 





ia Pale, HX and XX Pale 

1© --^ ^ 


191 anil 193 ^e«;ond street, 

TROY, m. Y. 


would respectfblly solicit attention 
to hia establlehinent for the sale of 
all the lateet and most desirable 
styles of 



Boots &, Slioes, 

Ladles' 61ove-kid, &oat and 
Serge Button Polish 



made to order, flrom the best quali- 
ty of stock, and by experienced 
workmen. Bepairing neatly and 
promptly done. None but first 
quality goods o'ffered for sale. I 
am bound to give yon good fits 
every time ; and not to be under- 
sold is my motto. Don't fail to call 
aud examine stock when in town. 
First )<hoe Store below the 
Bridge,'Troy, N. T. 





Directory is arranged as follows : 1. Name of individual or firm. 2. Post office ad- 
dress in parenthesis. 3. Business or occupation. 

A Star (*) placed before a name, indicates an advertiser in this work. For such ad- 
vertisement see Index. 

I'igureB placed after the occupation of/izrmer<, indicate the number of acres of land 
owned or leased by the parties. 

Names set in CAPITALS Indicate subscribers to this work. 

The word Street is implied as regards directory for the City of Troy and villages. 

For additions and corrections see Errata, follonrlng tbe Intro- 

It has been foand necessary to omit the Directory of several of the towns in their 
alphabetical order, in conseqoence of the canvass of those towns not being conipleted 
in time for such alphabetical arrangement. The Directory for those towns may be found 
by referring to the Index to Business Directory.— Publisheb. 

(See Index to Business Directory.) 



(See Index to Business Directory.) 



(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Akin, rrederick W, , (Qreenbusli,) dairyman 
and farmer 120. 

Akin. Itaac W., (Greenbnsh,) I^KeUogg, AMn 
c£ C7o., Caetleton,) residence Siver 

Akin, Jacob D., (GreenbnBh,) milk dealer. 

Alcott, TtiomaB, (GreenbuBli,) vice presi- 
dent of Mechanics and Farmers Bank, 
Albany, and farmer 33. 

Allen, Simeon, (East OreenbnBh,1 farmer 80. 

Aiiderson, Wm. Rev., (East Greenbnsh,) 
principal of Collegiate Institute and 
pastor of R. D. Church. 

Austin, Benjamin, (East Greenbnsh,) far- 
mer leases of C. S. Payne, 208. 

Austin, Edwin I., (Greenbush,) pork 
dealer and former leases of WlUian Aus- 
tin, 175. 

AUSTIN, WM., (Greenbnsh,) farmer 175. 

Barringer, Robt., (Greenbnsh,) manuf. of 
rustic window shades. River Road, 

Bedell, Wm, R,, (Greenbush,) milkman and 
farmer 170. 

Best, John, (West Sand Lake,) Nassau 
Turnpike, farmer 100. 

Binck, Z. H., (Greenbush,) Barracks Road, 
farmer 100. 

Birch, Alpbens, (Greenbush,) farmer leases 
of B. Aikin, 840. 

Blair, Wm. & Edwin, (Greenbush,) Boston 
Turnpike, fruit raisers and farmers 63. 

Bloomingdale, Martin, (East Greenbush,) 
farmer 80. 

Blnntz, Barba, (West Sand Lake,) carpen- 

Bluntz, Nathaniel, (West Sand Lake,) shoe- 

Bradbury, Chas., (Greenbush,) dealer in 
horses and prop, of Clinton Heights, 

BRADBURY, CttAS., JR., (Greenbush,) 
(with Oliat. Sradbury.) 

Brldger, Wm., (Greenbnsh,) milk dealer and 
farmer 100, Boston Turnpike. 

Brooks, Wm., (West Sand Lake,) stone and 
plaster mason and farmer 2. 

Brookeby, James, (Greenbush,) Boston 
Turnpike, gardener. 

Brown E. E., (Bast QiaenbuBh,) (with Joel,) 

Brown, Joel, (Bast Greenbush,) (Mii<A.B. E.) 

BUTTS, ANSON, (Greenbnsh,) civil en- 
gineer and farmer 13. > 

Caples, Patrick, (Greenbush,) farmer leases 
ofW. Dow, 40. 

earner, Aittei T., (DefreestviUe,) Nassau 
Turnpike, farmer 45. 

earn er Christopher, (Greenbnsh,) Barracks 
Road, farmer 136. 

earner, Sebastian, (North Greenbush,) off 
Nassau Turnpike, farmer 63. 

Carter, (Albany, Albany Co.,) sewing 

machine agent. Pearl St„ Albany. 

Cary, Chas., (Greenbnsh,) milkman and 
farmer 76. 

Cavanagh, Jonn, (Greenbush,) Barracks 
Road, milk dealer and farmer SO. 

Ciperly, John, (West Sand Lake,) sawmill, 
machinery, wagons &c. 

Collins, Michael, (Bast Greenbush,) farmer 

Consladine, Michael, (Greenbush,) Boston 
Turnpike, mason and farmer 4. 

Coons, Anthony, (East Graenbush,) far- 
mer 1. 

CouBB, Wm. P., (Greenbush,) farmer 20. 

Cramer, Christopher, (Greenbush,) former 
leases of J. Traver, 50. 

CEAVBR, ALBES, (West Sand Lake,) 

(with John W.,) farmer. 
Craver, Jacob, (West Sand Lake,) farmer 90. 
CRAVER, JOHN A., (West Siud Lake,) 

Nassau Turnpike, farmer 130. 
CRAVER, JOHN W., (West Sand Lake.) 

near Nassau Turnpike, fruit raiser and 

farmer lis. 
Craver, Philip H., (West Sand Lake,) far- 
mer leases of Jacob Craver, 90. 
CRAVER, SAMUEL H., (West Sand Lake,) 

Nassau Turnpike, town collector, and 

(wit/i John X,) farmer. 
Crean, Chas. A., ((Jreenbush,) (with Jamet 

a. St Freest,) near Old Post Road, far- 
mer 90. 
Crego, H. D., (Greenbnsh,) fanner leases 

of W. Dow, 100. 
Crehan, Harriet B. Mrs., (Greenbush,) Old 

Post Road, farmer 20. 
Crouch, Charles, (Greenbush,) harness and 

carriage trimmer, Boston Turnpike. 
Davis, James T., (Greenbush,) member of 

Assembly and forpier 45, Boston Turn- 
Davitt, Bbeneier, (Defteestville,) Nassau 

Turnpike, farmer »0. 
Dederick, Aaron M., (Albany, Albany Co.,) 

dealer in straw. 
Dederick, Peter, (Albany, Albany Co.,) 

Tivoli Hollow Works, Albany. 
Dederick, Peter K.jJAlbany, Albany Co.,) 

Tivoli Hollow Works, Albany. 
DBFREBST, CLINTON, (Greenbush,) Old 

Post Road, farmer 80. 
De Freest, David, (East Greenbush,) (with 

ff«i«r<,) farmer 124. 
De Freest, David, Jr., (East Greenbnsh,) 

shoe shop. 
De Freest, Gilbert, (East Greenbnsh,) (with 

David,) farmer 124. 

DE FREEST, JAMES S., (Greenbnsh,) 

(with 0/iae. A Crean,) near Old Post 

Road, farmer 90. 
DEFBBBST, JOHN K., pefteestville,) 

(with S. r. and MUthew V.,) milk 

dealer and farmer 260. 
De Freest, Martin D., (DefreestvUle.) Nas- 

Bau Turnpike, farmer 106. 
DBFREBST, MATHEW V., (Defteostville,) 

(with Johns. andS. f.,) milk dealer 

and farmer 2S0. 
DBFREBST, E. V., CDoflreeetville,) (with 

John K. and Matthew y.,) milk dealer 

and farmer 260. 



De Freest, Wm. E., (East Qreenbneb,) jna- 
tice of the peace and farmer 117. 

De Priest, Daniel, (Greenbash,) near Old 
Post Koad, raiser of small fruits and 
farmer 28. 

DEMGEM, JOHN N., (Qreenbush,) Bar- 
racks Boad, farmer 6. 

DENISON, BENJAMIN G., (Greenbush,) 
farmer 140. 

DENISON, TYLBE, (Greenbush,) milk 
dealer and farmer 148. 

Devlin, Lucas, (Greenbush,) Old PostEoad, 

Dingley, Franklin B., (Greenbush,) en- 
gineer, Boston Turnpike. 

Dings, Adam, (East Greenbush,) Boston 
Turnpike, farmer 130. 

DOLaN, MICJHAEL, (Greenbush,) Boston 
Turnpike, blacksmith and farmer 4. 

Donohue, Thos., (Greenbush,) Old Post 
Eoad, resident. 

Duff, Wm., (Greenbush,) carriage shop, 
Clinton Heights. 

Dunn, George, (Greenbush,) milk dealer 
and farmer 70. 

EAEING, JACOB, (Greenbush,) Old Post 
Eoad, farmer 73. 

Earing, Samuel, (Greenbush,) Barracks 
Eoad, farmer S. 

Elliot, David, (East Greenbush,} physician 
and farmer 335. 

BUiot, David M., (Greenbush,) farmer leas- 
es of Dr. D. Elliot, 80. 

Elliot, Edward, (Greenbush,) farmer 80. 

Elliot, Harris N., (East Greenbush,) farmer 
leases of D. Elliott, 31. 

Elliot, James & Chas., (East Greenbush,) 
(viith Ofias.^) farmer leases of D. Elliot, 

Elliot, Walter, (Bast Greenbush,) farmer 73. 

Bmerling, John, (Greenbush,) milk dealer 
and farmer leases of Mrs. M. A. Kirt- 
land, 130. 

Fennerty, Michael, (East Greenbush,) Bos- 
ton Turnpike, farmer 30. 

Fergiaon, Geo. L., (Greenbush,) blacksmith 
and breeder ot Hambletoniau horses, 
Barracks Eoad. 

Fergison, Samuel H., (Greenbush,) horse 
Tarrier and (.with Geo. L. Fergison,) 

Finkle, Wm., (West Sand LakeJ {with 

' Byron, Teats,) farmer leases of B. Eey- 
nolds, 132, near New Turnpike. 

Fitzgibbons, Patrick, (Greenbush,) farmer 
feases of W. A. MoCuUock, 240. 

Garrison, Edmon, (Greenbush,) farmer 
leases of W. R. Bedell, 80. 

Gerret, B. J., (East Greenbush,) Elver Eoad, 
farmer 300. 

Gillingham, Thos., (Greenbush,) Old Post 
Eoad, blacksmith. 

Goewey, Wm., (DefreestvUle,) milk dealer 
and farmer 100. 

GREENE, DAVID H., (West Sand Lake,) 
Nassau Turnpike, farmer J62. 

Hall, Jacob, (Greenbush,) Eiver Eoad, far- 
mer 65. 

Halleubeck, Augustus M., (Greenbush,) 
{with Daniel,) taimev 140. 

Halleubeck, Daniel, (Greenbush,) (with Au- 
gustus M.,) farmer 140. 

Ham, Robert, (Defreestville,Xfarmer leases 
of M. De Freest, 100. 

Hardick, John, (Greenbush,) Barracks 
Road, farmer 106. 

bush,) Old Post Road, farmer leases of 
Mrs. M. J. Harrington, 196. 

Harrington, Margaret J. Mrs., (Greenbush,) 
TroyEoad, farmer 196. 

Haws, W., (Greenbush,) Barracks Road, 
farmer 40. 

Hays, Isaac, (Bast Greenbush,) farmer 94. 

Hoes. Barney, (Bast Greenbush,) farmer 90. 

HOGLB, JACOB H., (Greenbus'h,) Milk 
dealer, {with P. B. Bogle.) 

HOGLE, JOHN, (West Sand Lake,) Nas- 
sau Turnpike, farmer 62. 

Hogle, Peter E., (Greenbush,) Boston Turn- 
pike, milkman and farmer 100. 

Holds, Delaware, (Greenbush,) farmer leas- 
es of W. Dow, 45. 

Hover, Theodore, (East Greenbush,) farmer 
leasee of J. Hayes, 90. 

Huddleston, John, (Bast Greenbush,) re- 

Huff, Stephen, (East Greenbush,) raiser of 
small fruits and farmer 9. 

Irwin, Wm. P., (Albany, Albany Co.,) deal- 
er in grain and produce, Albany, and 
farmer SO. 

Jordan, Wm., (Greenbush,) farmer 10. 

Kamer, John C, (DefVeeBtville,) Nassau 
Turnpike, farmer 200. 

Kamer, Julia Miss, (DefTeestviUe,) Nassau 
Turnpike, farmer 73. 

Kamer, Philip, (Greenbush,) farmer 300. 

KBAENBY, WM., (Greenbush,) fireman, 
Boston Turnpike. 

Kelley, John J., (East Greenbush,) farmer 
leases of B. Hoes, 90. 

Eelly, John, (East Greenbush,) farmer 3. 

Kimball, Stephen, (Greenbush,) {Kimball, 
BuUock (k Like,) president of Boston 
Turnpike Co., auctioneer and Ibrmer 

Kinnie, Barney, (Greenbush,) Barracks 
Eoad, farmer 104. 

KIETLAND, ALBERT B., (box 186, Albany, 
Albany Co.,) {lUth Mrs. M. A. Kirt- 

KIETLAND, M. A. Mrs., (box 186, Albany, 
Albany Co.,) Barracks Road, farmer 130. 

Barracks Eoad, raiser of small fruits 
and farmer 100. 

KOUGH, BRYAN, (Greenbush,) Old Post 
Eoad, farmer 20. 

Lansing, Martinus, (DefreestvUle,) farmer 

Lape, Hiram L., (West Sand Lake,) carpen- 
ter and builder. Barracks Eoad. 

Lape, Wm. A., (West Sand Lake,) caroen- 
ter and farmer 100, Nassau Turnpike. 

Lasher, W. H., (East Greenbush,) prop, of 
East Greenbush Hotel. 

Layton, Nathaniel P., (Greenbush,) machin- 
ist, Boston Turnpike. 

LINK, JACOB S., (East Greenbush,) Bos- 
ton Turnpike, farmer 40. 

Link, John M., (Greenbush.) Barracks 
Eoad, iwith Vim.,) farmer 140. 

LINK, MITCHEL, (East Greenbush,) far- 
mer 120. 

Link, Wm., (Greenbush,) {with John M. 
Link,) Barracks Eoad, farmer 140. 

Link, Wm. H., (East Greenbush,) farmer. 




Livingaton, Alexander, (Bast GreenbuBh,) 

farmer 139. 
LoeBch, John, (West Sand Lake,) saw mill 

and farmer 11. 
LOWN, GEORGE W., (East Greenbueh,) 

carpenter and farmer 8>f . 
Manley, T. S., (Bast Greenbush,) commis- 

eioner of highwavB and farmer 40. 
MANNIX, FRANCIS P., (Albany, Albany 

Co.,) milk dealer and farmer 80. 
MatBon, A. Mrs., (Greenbusb,) reaident. 

Elver Road. 
Mayell, Jefferson, (GreenbnBb,) retired 

mannf.. River Koad. 
McClasky, Patrick, (Greenbneb,) Boston 

Turnpike. tean;8ter and farmer 3. 
MoCullook, Wm. A., (Greenbush,) prop, of 
mall house, Albany, and farmer S40, 
Boston Turnpike. 
Melius, Harry, (East Greenbusb,) farmer 7. 
Miller, Abram (East Greenbush,) Boston 
Turnpike, town clerk and farmer leases 
Miller, John, (Greenbush,) farmer leases 

of C. Van Rensselaer, 96. 
Miller, Stephen, (East Greenbush,) town 

assesBor and farmer 165. 
Mink, 8. Mrs., (Greenbush,) River Road. 
Moore, David S., (Greenbush,) Barracks 

Road, farmer 130. 
Moore, George, (Greenbush,) commissioner 

of Highways. 
Morin, John, (Greenbush,) Boston Turn- 
pike, farmer 20. 
Morris, Alexander, (Greenbush,) retired 

merchant, Boston Turnpike. 
Morris, J. A., (Greenbush,) coal merchant, 

Boston Turnpike. 
Mosman, John, (East Greenbush,) shoe- 
Mould Mark, (Greenbush,) gardener and 

farmer 55. 
Murphy, Lawrence, (Greenbush,) Boston 

Turnpike, farmer TO. 
Newkirk, Lorenzo,(GreenbuBh,) New Hoad, 

farmer leases of D. Phillips, Jr., 108. 
Newland, Henry, (Greenbush,) harueSB 

maker, Boston Turnpike. 
NUSBAUM, FRANK J., (Greenbush,) Bos- 
ton Tnijipike, shoemaker and farmer 2. 
O'Keefe, John, (East Greenbush,) farmer 

leases of M, O'Keefe, 164. 
O'Keefe, Michael, (East Greenbush,) farmer 

OSTRANDER, DAVID H., (Defteestville,) 

Nassau Turnpike, fanner 66. 
Ostrander, Garret G., (Greenbush,) Bar- 
racks Road, farmer 90. 
Ostrander, Henry, (Defreestville,) Nassau 

Turnpike, carpenter and farmer 60. 
Ostrander, Jacob, (Greenbush,) near Bar- 
racks Road, farmer 76. 
Ostrander, Martin, (Defreestville,) Nassau 

Turnpike, farmer 65. 
Ostrander, Michael, (Greenbush,) milk deal 
er and farmer leases of Mrs. Sarah 
Ostrander, 94. 
Ostrander, Sarah Mrs., (Greenbush,) Bar- 
racks Road, farmer 94. 
Ostrander, Stephen, (Greenbush,) farmer 

leases of Jacob Ostrander, 40. 
♦OSTRANDER, WM. H., (Greenbu8h,)iob- 
ber and builder, shop on Rensselaer St., 

Payne, Chauncey S., (Bast Greenbush,) far- 
mer 202. 
Phillips, Andrew, (Bast Greenbush,) Bar- 
racks Road, farmer 91. 
PHILLIPS, CLARK A., (Greenbush,) New 
Road, farmer leases of D. Phillips, Jr., 
Phillips, David, Jr., (Greenbush,) New 

Road, milk dealer and farmer 376. 
Phillips, Joseph, (West Sand Lake,) east 

town line, farmer 140. 
Pockmau, John N., (East Greenbush,) Bos- 
ton Turnpike, farmer 152. 
Polhamns, Isaac, (Greenbush,) retired boat 
captain, Boston Turnpike. 

Powel, , (Greenbush,) Elver Road, 

farmer 45. 
Pratt, James H., (Albany, Albany Co.,) 

Barracks Road, brewer, Albany. 
Pratt, Wm., (Albany, Albany Co.,) dealer 

in live stock. River Road. 
Prosser, John, fGreenbushO farmer 130. 
Prosser, Nicholas, (East (ireenbush,) far- 
mer 100. 
Eappo, John, (Greenbush,) farmer leases 

of D. 8. Moore, 130. 
Eeno, Milo, (Bast Greenbush,) carpenter. 
Reynolds, Ebenezer, (West Sand Lake,) 

near Nassau Turnpike, farmer 132. 
EIGNAY, THOMAS, (Greenbush,) prop. 

of brick yard, Boston Turnpike. 
Eiley, Edward, (Greenbush,) farmer leases 

of Geo. Genet, 170. 
Eobins, Thos., (Greenbush,) {with J. <& O. 

Yan Beneselaer^) farmer leases 130. 
Eoth, Peter, (Defreestville,) farmer leases 

Ryesdorph, Leonard L., (Greenbush,) Bar- 
racks Road, retired farmer. 
Ryesdorph, Leonard W., (Greenbush,) far- 
mer leases of L. L. Ryesdorph, 140. 
Rysedorph, William, (Greenbush,) Bar- 
racks Eoad, farmer 41. 
Scharch, Anthony, (Defreestville,) (with 

John F.,) farmer 65. 
Scharch, John T., (Defreestville,) (with 

Anthony,) farmer 65. 
Schermerhom, Walter B., (Bast Green- 
bush,) New Eoad, farmer 151. 
Scott, Wm.j (Greenbush,) farmer 17. 
SCOTT, WM. E., (Greenbush,) Old Post 

Eoad, farmer 107. 
SBLLBY, THOMAS, (Albany, Albany Co.,) 
Boston Turnpike, gardener and farmer 
SHAVBE, PHILIP, (West Sand Lake,) 

farmer 57. 
Shibley, George, (East Greenbush,) retired 

Simmons, T. B., (Greenbush,) merchant, 
assistant assessor internal revenue and 
farmer 80. 
Sivyer, James, (Bast Greenbush,) veterin- 
ary surgeon and farmer 17. 
Slate, Sidney B., (Greenbush,) farmer leases 

Slingland, Aaron, (East Greenbush,) (with 

Jacob,) farmer 114. 
Slingland, Jacob, (East Greenbush,) Cwiih 

Aaron,) farmer 114. 
Sllter, David B., (West Sand Lake,) (with 
Samuel Warner,) farmer 60, east town 

SLITXR, EDWARD S., (Qreenbosh,) Bar- 
rac^Boad, justice of the peace, and 
(wiihlVin. H. Sliter,) farmer leases 213. 

Sliter, Bdwin A., (Greenbush,) Barracks 
Road, farmates. 

Sliter, Nicholas, >(Qreenbiish,) Barracks 
Road, fanner 21 S\. 

Sliter, Wm. H., (Greenfixi^,) Barracks Road, 
supervisor and (withBiii^ard H. Sliter,) 
farmer leases of N. Slltef^l3. 

Snook. Wm., {East Greenbush.xCj rmer 100. 

Stammel, William, (Albany, Albwiy Co.,) 
physician, Boston Turnpike. ^^^ 

StejSienson, Harvey, (Bast GreenbnsK^far- 
mer leases of S. Allen, 80. '^ 

Stickle, Francis, (Greenbush,) farmer leaseiT 
of N. Knowhon, 90. 

SnlUvan, Cain, (Greenbush,) Boston Tui;n- 
pike, farmer 4. 

Salliran, Daniel, (East Greenbush,) farmer 

Sullivan, Thomas, (Greenbush,) Boston 
Turnpike, farmer 4. 

Sweet, Stephen, (Albany, Albany Co.,) in- 
surance agent, Albany. 

Teats, Byron, (West Sand Lake,) Hultfi Wm. 
iinkte,) farmer leases of B. Reynolds, 
138, near New Turnpike. 

Teller, Jacob V. B., (Greenbnsb,) River 
Road, farmer 169. 

Teller, Tobias, (Greenbush,) River Road, 
farmer 100. 

Tompkins, Wm., (Greenbush,) saloon. 
River Road. 

Toole, Lawrence, (Bast Greenbnsh,) farmer 

Tracy, Wm., (Greenbush,) farmers. 

Traver, Albert P., (North Greenbush,) de- 
puty sheriff and former leases of A. R. 
Traver, 130. 

Traver, A. R., (North Greenbush,) Nassau 
Turnpike, farmer 130. 

Traver, De Witt, (Bast Greenbush,) farmer 
leases of D. JPhillips, Jr., 100. 

Traver, L. P., (Bast Greenbush,) general 
merchant and post master. 

Unger, Henry, (Greenbush,) Boston Turn- 
pike, carpenter and farmer 3. 

Van Allen, Abram B., (Defreestville,) far- 
mer 80. 

Van Buren, Renben, (Bast Greenbush,) 
raiser of small fruits and farmer 26 

Vandenbergh, Chas., (Greenbush,) 

Vandenbergh, John, (Greenbush,) Barracks 

Road, justice of the peace and farmer 

Van Denburgh, Myndert, (Defl-eestville,) 

Nassau Turnpike, farmer 114. 
Van Denburgh, Wm., (Defieestville,) Nas- 
sau Turnpike, farmer W). 
Van Dusen, JohnR., (Defreestville,) farmer 

leases of M. Van Denburgh, 114. 
Van Rensselaer, 0. G., (Greenbush,) retired 

lawyer. River Road. 
Van Rensselaer, Cornelius, (Greenbush,) 

River Road, farmer 125, 
Van Rensselaer G., (Greenbush,) retired 

farmer 170, River Road. 
fiVan Rensselaer, J. & G., (Greenbush,) 
x^^with Thos. Jiobme,) farmer leases 120. 
Vai^S^alkenburg, Isaac I., (Greenbush,) 

tacks Road, farmer 60. 
Van Vlie^vPudley, (Albany, Albauy Co.,) 

insuranCeagent, Albany. 
Wager, FranTsT (Greenbush,) Barracks 

Road, farm^ao. 
Wanser, Edward, (Vreenbush,) River Road, 

fSirmer 50. ' \^ 
Warner, Michael & ajbert, (Greenbush,) 

near Barracks Road^former SS. 
Warner, Samnel, (West aliod Lake,) (with 

David E. Sliter,) farme» 60, east town 

line. 1 \ 

Weatherwax, A. L., (West Sand Lake,) 

New Turnpike, farmer 180. ^ 
Weatherwax, Leonard, (West Sand- Lake,) 

New Turnpike, farmer 65. 
Weisner, John N., (South Sand Lake,) 

New Turnpike, blacksmith. 
Working, Frederick, (East Greenbush,) 

Barracks Road, farmer 80. 
WHITBBCK, J. D., (Greenbush,) carpen- 
ter and builder, Boston Turnpike. 
WILTSE, WILLARD,(Defree8tville,) agent 

for Adriance, Piatt & Co., and North 

and Bast Greenbush Fire Insurance 

Co., resides with Myndert Van Den- 
Witbeck, Wm., (Defteestville,) justice of 

the peace and farmer 230. 
Woodard, Bthelinda Mrs., (Greenbush,) 

Boston Turnpike, farmer 2. 
Teagle, John, (Greenbiish,) {with Peter and 

Leonard,) farmer 126. 
Yeagle, Leonard, (Greenbush,) (with John 

nnd i%ter,) farmer 126. 
(with Teagle, Peter, (Greenbush,) («)tiA,/oAn and 

Leonard,) farmer 126. 



(Post Oflace Addresses in Parentheses.) 

ACOFF, JOHN G., (Grafton,) aesesBoranfi 
lumberman. ^ 

Akens, John L., (Grafton,) farmer IS.-' 

Allen, AmoB, (Grafton,) physiciaeand enr- 
geon and farmer 69. ^ 

Allen, Steward, (Grafton,) farmer 418. 

AHMSBY, G. M., (GraftonJtBpeculator. 

ABMSBUKT, HIRAM ;^, (Quackenkill,) 
' farmer 137. / 

Banker, Henry, (Grafton,) farmer 143. 

BANKER, ZIBA S-'l <Grafton,) farmer. 

Barras, HolmanJ'.Grafton,) farmer 78. 

Barrns, Moses JEif,'(QuEickenkill,) farmer 77. 

Beilaon, Adani; (Grafton,) farmer 26. 

Beilson, John H., (Grafton,) farmer 107. 

Bennett, Philip, (Grafton,) shirt maker. 

Berwerth, Andrew, (Gralton,) farmer 130. 

Bierwerth, Francis, (Gralton,) blacksmith. 

Birdsell, Edward, (Grafton,) stave mill and 

Blunt, David, (Grafton,) farmer 5. 

Bonesteel, Henry, (Grafton.) farmer 88. 

BONBSTBEL, JACOB W., (Grafton,) far- 

Bonesteel, Peter F., (Qnackenkill,) carpen- 
ter and farmer 14. 

Boneteel, John, (Grafton,) farmer. 

Boukwell, Richard, (Grafton,) farmer 90. 

Bradshaw, Israel, (Grafton,) farmer 90. 

Bremengstuhl, Alanson, ((jrafton,) farmer 

Brennenstnhl, Albert, (Grafton,) farmer 180. 

Brennenslnhl, Charles, (Pittstown,) farmer 

Brennenstnhl, Cordelia Mrs., (Grafton,) 
farmer 54. 

Brennenstuhl, L. G., (Grafton,) farmer 112. 

Brennenstuhl, Wm., (Pittstown,) farmer 

BROCK, IRA, (Grafton,) cooper. 

Brock, Silas, (Graftony) farmer 82. 

BROWN, JAMES M., (Pittstown,) farmer 

Brown, John L^Grafton,) farmer 10. 

Bro wn, Thomas W.i(CropBeyville,) farmer 40. 

Bulson. H. N., (Quackenkill,) farmer %%. 

BURDICK, AARON B. Ret., (Quacken- 
kill,) clergyman. 

Bnrdick, Aaron M., (Grafton,) farmer 101. 

Burdick, Christian B., (CropBeyvlUe,) i^wilh 
William,) farmer 80. 

Burdick, David, (Grafton,) farmer 5. 

Burdick, Hannah Mrs., (Grafton,) farmer 

BURDICK, ISAAC, (Quackenkill,) farmer 

Burdick, Jonathan, (Cropseyville,) farmer 

Burdick, Lyman S., (Grafton,) fanner 75. 
Burdick, Lyman S., (Grafton,) farmer 12. 
Burdick, Nathan, (Grafton,) notary public, 

lawyer and farmer 80. 
Burdick, William, (Cropseyville,) (with 

Christian B.,) farmer 80. 
Burney, Joseph, (Grafton,) farmer 71. 
Bumhart, George, (Grafton,) farmer 107. 

BURTON, WILLIAM H., (Grafton,) farm 

BUTTON, HIRAM D., (Potter Hill,) farmer 

leases of R. Heacock, 98. 
Camel, Gilbert, (Grafton,) farmer leases 80. 
CAMPBELL DANIEL C, (Quackenkill,) 

farmer 68. 
Cass, Charles, (QnackenklU,) farmer 63. 
Church, Stephen, (Grafton,) farmer 103. 
Church, Warren W., (Grafton,) farmer 96. 
Clark, Welcome, (Grafton,) farmerliS. 
Clickner, S. A., (Grafton,) farmer 146. 
Clickner, Sylvester, (Grafton,) farmer. 

Oonradt, Stacy, (Grafton.) fiirmer 32. 
Coon, George, (Quackenkill,) farmer 187. 
Coon, George, (Quackenkill,) farmer 127. 
Coon, William, (Grafton,) farmer 50. 
Coonradt, George J., (Grafton,) farmer 43. 
Coonradt, Jacob, (Grafton,) farmer. 
Corbin, Nathan, (Grafton,) farmer 70. 
Corbin, P. S., (Grafton,) farmer 67. 
Corbin, S. L., (Grafton,) farmer 93. 
Corey, Hiram, (Grafton,) farmer leases. 
CoBtin, John, (Potter Hill,) farmer 27>i. 
Covey, Jerred, (Grafton,) farmer 93. 
Covey, Polly M., (Grafton,) farmer 96. 
Covey, Walter, (Graftod,) farmer 130. 
Crandall, Clark, (Grafton,) farmer 62. 

CRANDALL, JOHN M., (Grafton,) farmer 
fbr John A. Gifford,lBO. 

Crandall, Samuel, (Pittstown,) farmer leases 

CRAVER, GEORGE, (QnackenklU,) school 

Crobecker, Andrew, (Grafton,) farmer 50. 

Daniels, .viaryE., (Quackenkill,) resident. 

Day, Ephraim, (Pittstown,) farmer leases 

Dick, David, (Grafton,) farmer 72. 

Dimond, Henry, (Grafton,) farmer 34. 

DUMBLETON, GEORGE, (Quackenkill,) 
snpt. Grafton Mineral Faint Works, 
work about 800 tons per year. 

Dumbleton, Julia Mrs., (Grafton,) resident. 

Dnmbleton, Mary Mrs., (Quackenkill,) far- 
mer 60. 

DUMBLETON, OSCAR C, (Quackenkill,) 
carpenter, wagon maker and farmer 46. 

Dunham, Bradley, (Grafton,) farmer 175. 



Danham, Bradley, Jr., (Grafton,) farmer 

DUNHAM, CALVIN B., (Quackenkill,) 

Dunham, Emily & Son, (Qiiaokenkill,) far- 
■ mer 183. 

Dnnham, Wm. L. B., (Grafton,) resident. 

DTJKKEB, A. C, (Grafton,) lumberman 
and farmer 97. < 

Dnrkee, Albert 8., (Grafton,) {with A. 0. 
Durkee,) farmer. 

DUEKBE, CALVIN, (Grafton,) (wi<A A. 
C. Durkee.) farmer. 

Durkee, George F., (Grafton,) (with A. C. 
Durkee,) farmer. 

Durkee, John B., (Grafton,) farmer 15. 

Durkee, Lyman, (Grafton,) farmer 76. 

A. Phillips, prop. ' 

Eddy, Sherman, (Grafton,) farmer. 

Eddy, S. E., (Grafton,) farmer 63. 

Eddy, Tisdale, (Grafton,> farmer. 

Eldred, Aaron, (Grafton,) clergyman, law- 
yer, prop, of saw mill and farmer 212. 

Feathers, Adam, (Grafton,) farmer 105. 

Feathers, Emily, (Grafton,) farmer 13. 

Feathers, Geo. S., (Quackenkill,) farmer 86. 

Feathers, Harvey, (Grafton,) prop, of saw 
mill, collector, commissioner of high- 
ways and farmer 460. 

Feathers, William, (Grafton,) retired far- 

Fisher, Charles, (Grafton,) farmer 43. 

FOED, ABBIE B. Miss, (Quackenkill,) 

FOED, ALPHBU8 W., (Quackenkill,) prop, 
of express and farmer 92. 

FOED, HAEVET W., (Grafton,) depu^ 
post master and salesman with 1, B. 

Ford, Ira B., (Grafton,) supervisor, country 
merchant, mail carrier from Troy to 
Grafton, and farmer 60. 

FOED,NANCIE G., (Quackenkill.) 

Foster, John, (Grafton,) farmer 60. 

Foster, J. M., (Grafto^i,; farmer 329. 

Gardner, •, Grafton,) farmer. 

Garner, Charles, (Grafton,) farmer 12. 

GifFord, John A., (Grafton,) farmer 130. 

Gowen, Harry M., (Quackenkill,) resident. 

Goyer, Cyrus, (Grafton,) farmer 155. 

Goyer, George B., (Grafton,) farmer 30. 

Goyer, Norman E., (Grafton,) farmer 94. 

Green, Courtland, (Grafton,) cooper. 

Green, Willard D., (Cropaeyvilfe,) farmer 

Grogan, William H., (Grafton,) farmer 50. 

Gross, George, (Fittstown,) farmer 85. 

Haker, Jabez, (Grafton,) farmer 110. 

Hakes, Jabez C , (Grafton,) sawyer. 

HAKES, JEEBMIAH S.,(QaackenkilI,) far- 
mer 133. 

HAKES, JOSHUA W., (Grafton,) hotel 
prop, and farmer 133. 

Hakes, Nathan L., (Grafton,) blacksmith. 

Halbrecker, Michael, (Grafton,) farmer 78. 

Hall, Alonzo, (Grafton,) farmer. 

Hall, John S., (Grafton,) farmer 73. 

Hall, J. P., (Grafton,) farmer 64. 

Hall, Lorenzo, (Grafton,) farmer 80. 

Hall, Reuben, (Grafton,) farmer 52. 

Hassam, Henry, (Grafton,) farmer 101. 

HAYNEE, ANDEBW, (Quackenkill,) re- 
tired farmer. 

HATNEE, BENJAMIN, (Grafton,) retired 

Hayner, Jacob, (Quackenkill,) farmer 93. 

Haywood, William, (Pittstown,) farmer 7. 

HEWITT, SAMUEL, (Grafton,) farmer 70. 

HILL, ANDEEW, (Grafton,) cooper. 

HILL, EUNICE MRS., (Grafton,) shirt 

Hodge, Matthew, (Grafton,) farmer 18. 

Horton, Adam, (Grafton,) farmer. 

HOWAED, B. B., (Grafton,) dealer in 
groceries, manuf. of ladders and justice 
of the peace. 

HOWAED, I8EAEL 8., (Grafton,) carpen- 
ter and joiner. 

Howard, John, (Grafton,) farmer 118. 

Howe, Israel, (Grafton,) farmer 37. 

Huffmar, David, (Quackenkill,) resident. 

Hughs, John Rev., (Grafton,) Methodist 

Hydorn, Paul & Wm. Jr., (Grafton,) far- 
mers 361. 

HTDOEN, PETBE T. S., (Grafton,) {with 
P. T. Uydom,) farmer. 

HYDOEN, PETEE T. & SON, (Grafton,) 
props, of saw mill and farmers 160. 

Jacobs, Adam, (Grafton,) farmer 60. 

Jacobs, Francis, (Grafton,) farmer 73. 

Jacobs, Frederick, (Grafton,)' farmer 23. 

Jacobs, Henry, (Grafton,) farmer 35. 

Jacobs, Philip, (Grafton,) farmer 20. 

Jacobs, William, (Grafton,) farmer 33. 

JOHNSON, CLAEK, (Grafton,) sdwyer 
and assessor. 

Jones, Gamer, (Grafton,) farmer 75. 

Jones, Vamum B., (Grafton,) justice of the 
peace and farmer 99. 

Keller, Truman, (Uratton,) farmer 248. 

Kellyer, Jacob, (Potter Hill,) farmer 196. 

Ketchum, John, (Quackenkill,) farmer. 

Kiet, Patrick, (Grafton,) farmer 96. 

Knaup, Christopher, (Grafton,) farmer 
leases 35. 

farmer leases of D. S. Burdick, 98. 

Lamphire, William, (Grafton,) farmer. 

Law, James, (Grafton,) farmer 40, 

LEWIS, 0. W. H., (Grafton,) book agent. 

Lewis, H. J. S. Eev., (Grafton,) pastor of 
Baptist Church. 

Link, Henry, (Grafton,) farmer 159. 

Littlefleld, A. D., (Quackt-nkill,) assessor 
and farmer 82. 

Littlefleld, Hiram B., (Quackenkill,) harness 
maker and farmer 93. 

Littlefleld, William H., (Quackenkill,) far- 

Look, Joseph, (Petersburgh,) farmer 12. 

Lore, Eobert, (Grafton,) farmer 86. 

Loucks, Adam, (Pittstown,; farmer 74. 

LUND, MELVIN J., (Quackenkill,) {with 
William,) farmer. 

LUND, WILLIAM, (Quackenkill,) farmer 

Madison, Gillman P., (Pittstown,) farmer 

Madison, William W., (Grafton,) farmer 122. 

Martin, David P., (Grafton,) farmer. 

MAETIN, FBNNER J., (Quackenkill,) far- 
mer 5(). 

Martin, Jacob D., (Grafton,) (with Nathan- 
id P.,) farmer 130. 




Martin, Nathaniel P., {(in,Sto\i,){,with Jacob 
D.,) farmer 136. 

MAXON, ALLEN, (Grafton,) farmer 96. 

Maxon, Alonzo P., (Grafton,) farmer for 
Mrs. Bldred, 30. ' 

Maxon, George W., (Grafton,) wagon 

McCheaney, Eichard, (Grafton,) farmer 130. 

McChesney, WiUiam, (Quackenkill,) resi- 

McChesney, W. H., (Grafton,) farmer 93. 

Miller, Nathaniel, (Grafton,) firmer 120. 

Millins, Danford P. Mrs., (Grafton,) farmer 

Moak, Christian, (Grafton,) farmer 130. 

Moon, Patty, (Grafton,) farmer 40. 

Myres, George W„ (Grafton,) farmer 43. 

NEWTON, SAMTXBL, (Qnackenkill,) car- 
penter and joiner and farmer 45. 

Newton, Winchester, (Qaackenkill,) resi- 

Odell, Amasa, (Grafton,) basket maker and 

ODELL, Amos, (Grafton.) 

Odell, Benjamin, (Grafton.) farmer. 

Odell, Ezekiel, (Grafton,) farmer 97. 

Odell, S. V. E., (Grafton,) carpenter and 
farmer 84. 

Odell, William, (Grafton,) wood turner, car- 
penter and joiner. 

OSGOOD CHAELEH, (Grafton,) laborer. 

Osgood, Charles, (Grafton,) farmer leases. 

Paddock, Margaret, (Grafton,) farmer 9B. 

Peckham, Daniel J., (Grafton,) school 
teacher and farmer 71. 

Peckham, Harvey, (Grafton,) cooper. 

PBCHHAM, STEPHEN S., (Grafton,) far- 
mer 85. 

Peckham, Stephen 8. Jr., (Grafton,) bridge 

Philips, Jacob H., (Qraftpn,) farmer 11. 

PHILLIPS, HIRAM, (Grafton,) assessor 
<. and farmer 63>f. 

PHILLIPS, JUSTUS A., (Grafton,) grocer 
and prop, of East Grafton Hotel. 

Phillips, John D., (Grafton,) farmer 49. 

Phillips, John T., (Grafton,) farmer 40. 

Phillips, Lydia, (Grafton,) resident. 

Pool, Albert, (Grafton,) farmer leases. 

Eeynolds, Horatio N., (Quackenkill,) prop, 
of hotel. 

Eeynolds, Sabrina, (Grafton,) farmer 118. 

kill,) (with H. N. Bei/noUa.) 

Biflnburgh, Lucinda Mrs., (Grafton,) far- 
mer 36. 

Eivenburgh, Joha H., (Grafton,) farmer 41. 

Eivenburgh, Levi, (Quackenkill,) resident, 

Eivenburgh-, Levi, (Grafton,) resident. 

Eoberts, Nathan, (Quackenkill,) farmer 40, 

Eodgers, Edward, (Grafton,) farmer 60. 

Eodgera, Sarah Mrs., (Graftoiv) farmer 11. 

Salsbury, WiUiam, (Potter Hill,) farmer 
leases of Philip Kellyer, 76. 

Saltow, Charles, (Quackenkill,) farmer 4. 

Saunders, Daniel B., (Grafton,) (with Saun- 
ders <& Co.) 

SAUNDERS, JOHN S., (Grafton,) (.7. S. 

Saunders <& Oo.) 
SAUNDERS, JOSEPH S., (Graf ton,) (./. S. 

Saunters c6 Oi.,) post master. 
BAIWDERS, J. S. & 00., (Grafton,) (Jouph 
S. and John S. Saanders,) chair mauufs. 
and wood turners. 

Saunders, Nathan G., (Grafton,) cooper and 

farmer 34. 
Saunders, Potter, (Grafton,) farmer 72. 
SAUNDEB8, EUSSELL G., (Grafton,) car- 
penter and joiner. 
Schnill, John, (Quackenkill,! farmer 35. 
SCEIVEN, ALVA H., (Grafton,) {Scnven 

SCEIVEN BR0THEE8, (Grafton,) {Mm 
H. and John R.,) general merchants 
and shirt manufs. 
SCEIVEN, DANIEL L., (Grafton,) maker 

of shirts and farmer 30. , 
SCEIVEN, GEORGE W., (Peteraburgh,) 

carpenter and joiner and farmer 66. 
SCRIVEN, JOHN H., (Grafton,) iSeriven 

SCEIVEN, LEONARD. (Grafton,) prop, of 
Grafton Center Saloon, also shoe- 
maker and farmer 9}i. 
Scriven, Parley E., (Grafton,) carpenter 

and joiner and farmer 25. 
Scrivin, Joshua M., (Grafton,) resident. 
Scrivins, Alonzo, (Grafton,) farmer. 
Scrivins, Hanna'h Mrs., (Grafton,) resident. 
Shaver, Alvin, (Grafton,) {with Nathan 

Shaver.,) farmer. 
Shaver, Ezra, (Grafton.) firmer 30. 
Shaver, Jacob, (Quackenkill,) farmer 90. 
Shaw, Nathan, (Quackenkill,) farmer 99. 
SIMMONS, DAVID L., (Qraftou,) farmer 

Simmons, William H., (Grafton,) farmer 

SLADE, JOHN B., (Potter Hill,) wagon 

' maker and farmer 120. 
Smith, D. B., (Gtafton,) farmer. 
Smith, H. H., (Grafton,) farmer. 
SMITH, MAETHA, (Graftou,) seamstress, 
smith, Polly, (Grafton,) resident. 
Snyder, A. J., (Quackenkill,) farmer 44. 
Snyder, Bnos, (Grafton,) farmer lll>i. 
Snyder, George, (Grafton,) resident. 
Snyder, Jacob, (Grafton,) farmer 55. 
Snyder, Jacob, (Graftor,) farmer 93: 
Snyder, J. Miss, (Quackenkill,) farmer 107. 
SNYDER, JONAS, (Grafton,) prop, of saw ' 

mill and farmer 62. 
SNYDEE, LINUS, (Grafton,) saw mill and 

farmer 63. 
Snyder, Linus, (Grafton,) farmer 54. 
Snyder, Morgan, (Grafton,) farmer 260. 
SNYDEE, PETBE G., (Grafton,) miller 

and farmer 7. 
SNYDEE, Sidney, (Quackenklll,) farmer 

Snyder, William, (Grafton,) farmer 105. 
SPOTTBN, SAMUEL L., (Grafton,) farmer. 
Steward, Adam, ((Juackenkill,) resident. 
Steward, Eunice, (Grafton,) farmer 17. 
Steward, Garner G., (Grafton,) farmer 17. 
Steward, Schuyler M., (Quackenkill. i farmer 

Steward, Warren, (Grafton,) farmer 48. 
Stoel, Alpheus, (Grafton,) farmer 9. 
Stowell, Alpheus, (Grafton,) Rirmer 7. 
STOWELL, HENRY S., (Grafton,) (rot(A 

Samuel,) farmer. 
STOWELL, MABY B. MRS., (Grafton,) 

shirt maker. 
STOWELL, SAMUEL & SON, (Grafton,) 

(Uenry S.,) farmer 106. 
Sweet, Amos B., (Grafton,) town clerk, car- 
penter andjoiner and farmer. 



Sweet, Peter, (Grafton,) farmer BO. 

Sweet, Stephen V. R., (Grafton.) firmer 60.11 

Thomas, Benj. E. Mrs., (PeterBbnigli,) far- 
mer 51. 

THOMAS; LEWIS P„ (Petersbnrgh,) {with 
Mrs. B. B. Thomas,) farmer. 

Tilley, William, (Grafton,) farmer 114. 

Tillej', Zebulon, (Grafton,) firmer 60. 

Tilly, Alvin, (Grafton,) resident. 

Tilly, Green, (Grafton,) shirt maker. 

Tilly, Thomas M., (Grafton,) farmer. 

Toogood, Sherman, (Grafton,) farmer 189. 

Van Bvera, Sally, (Grafton,) farmer 18. 

Wager, Adam, (Grafton,) farmer 150. 

Wager, A. H., (Grafton,) firmer 129. 

Waeer, Charles a., (Grafton,) farmer 81. 

Wager, Charles S., (Grafton,) farmer 46. 

Wager, Conradt, (Grafton,) farmer 80. 

Wager, Henry, (Grafton,) prop, of saw mill 
and farmer 30. 

Wager, H. M., (Grafton,) farmer 41. 

Wager, J. A., (Grafton,) farmer BS. 

Wager, Jacob P., (Grafton,) firmer 52. 

Wager, J. H., (Grafton,) farmer 78. 

Wager, Mary A., (Grafton,) firmer 14. 

Wager, William H., (Grafton,) farmer 90. 

Wager, Zachariah, (Grafton,) farmer 10. 

Waite, Lewis Mrs., (Grafton,) resident. 

Waite, Keuben S. P., (Grafton,) justice of 
the peace, blacksmith and farmer 1^. 

Ward, Jabez, (Grafton.) farmer leases o 

Warren Richmond, ITO. 
Ward, John, (Pittstown,) farmer 83. 
Warren, George, (Cropseyville,) farmer 105. 
Webber, Philip, (Grafton,) farnier 40. 
Weedon, James, (Grafton,) farmer 820. 
West, Charles, (Grafton,) cooper. 
West, Francis P., (Grafton,) constable. 
WEST, JOHN B., (Grafton,) carpenter and 

joiner and farmer 4. 
West, Nathan, (Grafton,) farmer 113. 
WEST, REYNOLDS P., (Grafton,) farmer 

96. J 

WE8TERTBLT, RALPH, (Qnaokenkill,) 

blacksmith and post master. 
Westfall, John, (Grafton,) farmer lOT. 
Whitby, John, (Grafton,) farmer 16. 
White, Thomas, (Grafton,) teacher. 
Whiteley, David, (Grafton,) farmer 91. 
WHITLEY, AVID, (Grafton,) farmer 65. 
Williams, Killian, (Pittstown,) farmer 87, 

school teacher and farmer, with L. P. 


school teacher and firmer, with L. P. 
Worthington, Harvey R.. (Quackenkill,) 

WORTHINGTON, L. P., (Qaackenkill,) 
farmer 331. 

(See Index to Business Directory.) 

(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Agan, Lyman, (Potter Hill,) (with Bic^ 
mond,) farmer leases of Mrs. P. R. 
Agaii, 133. „,„ , , .^. ^ 

Agan, Richmond, (Potter Hill,) («ii«J Ly- 
man,) farmer leases of Mrs. P. B. 

ALdS?'e. p., (Hoosick FaUs,) dentist. 
Wood's Block, Main. 

ALLEN, GEO. W., (Buskirk'B Bndge, 
Washington Co..) harness, maker and 
dealer in horse furnishing goods. 

Allen, Isaac, (Hoosick Palls,) painter. _ 

ALLEN, ISAAOvA.., (Hoosick Palls,) assist- 
ant foreman in paint shop, W. A. 
Wood's Mower and Reaper Mannfic- 

ALLEN, JAMBS W., (Hoosick I'alls,) mn 
sic teacher. .,',.. - 

Allen, John H., (North Hoosick,) boot ana 

Ames, Reubeil, (North Hoosick,) farmer 140. 

ANDREWS, CHARLES A., (Hoosick,) car- 
penter and builder and farmer 16. 

ANDREWS, HENRY, (Hoosick Palls,) far- 
mer 70. 

ANTHONY, WM. P., (Hoosick Palls,) 
painter, and member of Bnrtis & Wads- 
worth Band, John. 

Archer, John, (Eagle Bridge,) station agent 
at Hoosick Junction. 

Armitage, J., (Hoosick Palls,) farmer 1B3. 





Armitage, James, (Hooeick Falls,) farmer I BENSOlT, M. Mb^, (Hoosick Falls,) mil' 
163. M liner and dealer in fancy goods, Fow- 

AEMSTRONG, A. B., (Hoosick,) billiardTf ler's Block, Main. 


ABMSTKONG & BATJCUS, (Hoosick.) (/. 
P. ArmstiimgandJ. 8. Baiicus^) dealers 
in dry ffoods, groceries, crockery, hard- 
ware, Doots and shoesj clotUing, bats 
and caps, drugs, agricultural imple- 
ments and produce. 

Armstrong, John H., (Hoosick,) farmer 

ABMSTEONO, J. P., (Hoosick,) (Arm- 
strong <£ Saucue,) post master. 

farmer .34S. 

Atwood, George, (Hoosick,) mechanic. 

AUSTIN, CALEB, (North Hoosick,) (4!»- 
tin, PatcMn S Squires,) fanner 318. 

Hoosick,) (Oateb Austin, Benry Pat- 
chin and JohnN. Squires.) props, of 
Walloomsack Plaster and Paper Mills, 
and dealers in groceries, provisions, 
boots, shoes, &c. 

Babcock, George W., (Hoosick,) farmer 65. 

BABCOCK, JOSEPH, (Hoosick Palls,) far- 
mer leases of Geo. B. Keach .and R. L. 
Harrison, 850. 

BABCOCK, N. P., (Hoosick,) prop, of Bab- 
cock's Hotel and farmer 90. 

BABCOCK, WM. H., (Hoosick Falls,) gen- 
eral dealer in dry goods, crockery and 
groceries, corner Church and River. 

BABCOCK, WILLIAM H., (Hoosick,) far- 
mer 105K. 
BACON, CHARLES J., (North Hoosick,) 

Shysician and surgeon, and dealer in 
rugs, medicines &c. 
Baker, James, (Hoosick Falls,) carpenter 

and joiner. 
Baker, Potter, (West Hoosick,) farmer 140. 
Baker, Samuel, (Hoosick Palla,> farmer 154. 
Baker, Thomas, (Hoosick Falls,) farmer 148. 
Baker, Wm. R., (West Hoosick,) farmer 

leases of Daniel Hartin, 114. 
BALDWIN, DAVID, (West Hoosick,) 

prop, of flax mill and farmer 86. 
Ball, L. C, (Hoosick Falls,) resident. 

Falls,) (H. H. Barnes and Edward J. 
Dusentmry,) carriage and ornamental 
painters. Classic. 

BARNES, H. H., (Hoosick Falls,) (Barnes 
<& Diisenbury.) 

Barnett, George, (North Hoosick,) farmer 3. 

Barnett, John, estate of, (North Hoosick,) 

Barnett, M., (North Hoosick,) farmer 64. 

Barnett, Moses S.,<North Hoosick,) farmer. 

Barnett, Nathaniel, fNorth Hoosick,) occu- 
pies John Barnett estate, farmer 800. 

BATES, ALVIN, (Hoosick Falls,) carpen- 
ter and joiner, and (with. Geo. W. Cox,) 
farmer 111. 

BAUCUS, J. 8., (Hoosick,) (Armstrong <J6 
Baucus,) farmer 1 67. 

Bennett, B., (Eagle Bridge,) farmer 3V. 

BENNETT, GE(JrgB.BT, (Hoosick falls,) 
carpenter and joiner. 

Bennett, Orlando, iHoosick Falls,) carpen- 
ter and joiner. 

Hoosick,) blacksmith and farmer 14. 

Bishop, B. Merritt, (North Hoosick,) phy- 
sician and surgeon, 

Bosworth, Parker H., (West Hoosick,) far- 
mer 107. 

BOVIB, HEWITT, (Hoosick,) farmer 160. 

Bovie, Isaac W., (North Petersburgh,) far- 
mer 108. 

BOVIB, ISRAEL, (Hoosick,) carpenter and 
joiner and farmer 127. 

BOVIE, SANFORD B., (Hoosick,) farmer 

Bovje, Sarah M. Mrs., (Hoosick Falls,) far- 
mer 110. 

BOWERS, ALBERT A., hoosick Falls,) 
farmer leases of Levpis P. Bowers, 350. 

BOWERS, LBWIS P., (Hoosick Falls,) far- 
mer 150. 

Brant, Wm., (Hoosick,) farmer leases of 
Saoford Bovie, 225. 

BRATT, J. MBRRITT, (Hoosick,) carpen- 
ter and joiner. 

BRATT, JOHN, (Hoosick,) farmer 100. 

Bratt, Richard D., (Hoosick,) farmer 260. 

Bratt, Seneca, (Hoosick,) farmer 218. 

BBEES, ABRAM, (Hoosick,) farmer 82?. 

BBEES, GEORGE T., (Hoosick Falls,) 
sickle manuf., W. A. W. M. &R. M. Co. 

BEEBSE, C. S., (fioosick Falls,) groceries, 
provisions, ii:uits, wines, liquors, &c., 

BEOUGHTON, A, (Bnskirk's Bridge, Wash- 
ington Co.,) (Hitchcock S Brmighton,) 
dealer in dry goods, groceries, drugs, 
medicines &c., and farmer 78. 

Broughton, James, (Potter Hill,) farmer 

BROUGHTON, JOSEPH, (Potter Hill,) far- 
mer 292. 

Broughton, Russell, (Potter Hill,) retired 

Brown, Albert, (Hoosick,) farmer 140. 

BROWN, C. A., (Hoosick,)' manuf. of wag- 
ons, buggies, sleighs. Sue. 

Brown, Daniel, (Buskirk's Bridge, Wash- 
ington Co.,) farmer 90. 

BROWN, GEORGE W., (Hoosick,) (Q. W. 
t& G.A. Brown,) farmer 40. 

BROWN, G. W. & C. A., (Hoosick,) pro- 
duce and commission merchants. 

Brown, Hiram, (Hoosick Falls,) carpenter 
and joiner. 

Brown, Hiram A., (Hoosick Falls,) me- 

BROWN, J. H., (Hoosick,) (wiOi Peleg,) 

BROWN, JOHN P., (Hoosick Falls,) dealer 
in dry goods, clothing, hats, caps, boots, 
shoes, &c.. Main, also building lots for 

Brown, N. P., (Hoosick,) farmer 217. 
Brown, Peleg, (Hoosick,) farmer 169^. 
Brown, Robert, (West Hoosick,) mason and 

farmer 10. 
BROWN, WM. P., (Potter Hill,) farmer 84. 
BrowneUj John H., (West Hoosick,) agent 

for w. A. Wood's Mower and Reaper 

Co., and former 49. 
Brownell, L. M. Mrs., (West Hoosick,) 

r3sident. ' 



BrowDell, Nancy Mrs., (Weat Hoosict,) 

farmer 1. 
BEOWNELL, WM.H. H., (West Hoosick,; 

cider mannf. and farmer 83. 
BUCK, S. A., (HooBick FallB,) billiard hall, 

Fowler Block, Main, comer Water. 
Bummer, Dota, (Hooeick,) farmer 163. 
BUECHAED, W. H., (HooSjck Falls,) lum- 
ber dealer, builder and contractor, 

prop, of Wood's Hall, brick kiln and 

stone quarry, and farmer 80. 
BUECK, JOHN G., (North Hoosick,) prop. 

of North Hoosick Grist and Saw Mills 

and farmer 35. 
Surges, Giles J., (Hoosick,) farmer 199. 
Burgess, Loan J., (North Hoosick,) farmer 

Burgess, Nairn, (North Hoosick,) farmer 

Burke, M., (Hoosick Falls,) farmer 2. 
Burke, Martin, (West Hoosick,) blacksmith. 
BUETIS, H. P., (Hoosick Falls,) {Darroch 

S Bitriii.) 
Burtis, 8. Mrs., (Hoosick,) farmer 6}i. 
Byces, Charles, (Hoosick Falls,) mechanic. 
Caffery, Hugh, (North Hoosick,) farmer l>f . 
Calahan, Daniel, (Hoo8ick,)(w>i% Jeremiah,) 

Srop. of flax mill and farmer 8. 
an, Jeremiah, (Hoosick,) (with Daniel,) 
prop, of flax mill and farmer 8. 
CALAHAN, JOHN C, (Hoosick,) farmer 

CALLAN, JOHN, (Hoosick,) manufacturer 
of tinware. 


farmer leases 136. 
Carpenter, Francis, (Potter Hill,) farmer 

Carpenter, Norris, (Hoosick,) farmer leases 

of Thomas J. Joslin, 2S. 
Carpenter, Wm. A., (West Hoosick,) farmer 

Carter, F. W., (West Hoosick,) miller. 
Case, John, (West Hoosick,) farmer 58. 
CASE, JOHN B., (Hoosick Falls,) farmer 

Case, Jonathan, (Hoosick Falls,) farmer 254. 
CASK, NATHAN, (Hoosick Falls,) farmer 

leases of Jonathan Case, 426. 
CHACE, WM. P., (North Hoosick,) farmer 

CHAPMAN, ASA B., (Hoosick Falls,) Hiir- 

mer leases of Aaron J. Haynes, 100. 

Falls) farmer leases of Daniel Wallace, 

CHAPMAN, JOHN C, (West Hoosick,) 

carpenter and joiner and farmer leases 

of E. F. Harrington, 95. 
Chapman, John S., (West Hoosick.) farmer. 
Chapman, Sarah J. Mrs., (West Hoosick,) 

farmer 41. 
Chapman, Wm., (Hobsick Palls,) black- 
smith. _ 
CHASE,CHEI8T0PHBE, (North Hoosick,) 

farmer 20. 
Chase, George, (North Hoosick,) farmer 

• CLAEK, HKNET B., (Hoosick,) assistant 

assessor lintemal reyenue, Tth diy., 

15th dist. 
CLAEK, JOHN W.,(North Hoosick,) farmer 

CLAEK, EEUBEN, (North Hoosick,) far- 
mer 83. 

,) I [Coah, John, (Eagle Bridge,) Sarmer 25. 
Gdlburn, David G., (Hoosick Falls,) watch 

maker. Main. 
Colgrove, Asa, (Hoosick Falls,) carpenter 

and builder. 
CONDON, JOHN, (Eagle Bridge,) farmer 

Condon, Patrick, (Hoosick Falls,) farmer 1. 
Congdon, John E., (Hoosick,) general 

COOK, GEOEQE, (Hoosick,) (with James,) 

farmer leases of Geo. M. Tibbits, 600. 
COOK, JAMES^ (Hoosick,) (with George,) 

. farmer leases of Geo. M. Tibbits, 600. 
COOLET, L. M., (Hoosick Falls,) meat 

market. Wood's Block, Main, also 

agent for Wood's Mower add Eeaper 

and owns 8. 
Coon, Joseph, (Hoosick Palls,) blacksmith. 

Elver, comer Fourth. 
Coon, Timothy, (Hoosick Falls,) farmer 

leases of C. G. Johnson, 70. 
Corey, Franklin, (Buskirk's Bridge, Wash- 
ington Co.,) carpenter and joiner and 

farmer 60. 
Cottrell, Jonathan Jr., r(Soosick Falls,) 

estate of Jonathan Cottrell, farmer. 
COTTEELL, NATHAN, (Hoosick Falls,) 

civil engineer, surveyor and farmer 337. 
Cottrell, Nathaniel, (Hoosick Falls,) farmer 

Cottrell, Sherman, (Hoosick Falls,) estate 
of Jonathan Cottrell, farmer. 

Cottrell, T. W. Mrs., (Hoosick Falls,) far- 
mer 310, estate of Jonathan Cottrell. 

Cox, Chas. W., (Hoosick Palls,) farmer 
leases of Mrs. M. W. Cox, 97. 

COX, GEOEQE W., (Hoosick Falls,) (iMth 
Alvin Sates,) farmer 111. 

Cox, Mary W.Mrs., (Hoosick Falls,) farmer 

Cox, Watren, (North Hoosick,) farmer 163. 

CEANDBLL, LEWIS, (Hoosick,) commis- 
sion merchant and farmer 14. 

CEAWFOED,AtrSTINH.,(Hoo8ick Falls,) 
farmer leases 127. 

Cross, Elihu, estate of, (Hoosick Falls,) Ira 
Wood, manager^armer 160. 

Cross, S., (Hoosick Falls,) farmer 200. 

CEOWELL, H. W., (Hoosick Palls,) 
(Meeker <S> CroweCl.) 

Cummings, G. 8^ (Hoosick Falls,) painter. 

CDETIS, N., (Hoosickj) agent for Weed 
Sewing Machine and tauor. 

Dalley, E. A. Eev., (Hoosick Falls,) Boman 
Catholic priest. ' 

Dalton, E. P., (Eagle Bridge,) prop, of Dal- 
ton House. 

Daly, Michael, (Hoosick Palls,) saloon keep- 
er, Hoosick. 

DANFOETH, ISAAC, (North Hoosick,) 
cattle dealer and farmer 96. 

Daniels, H. (Hoosick Falls,) mechanic. 

DAEEOCH & BirETIS,(Hooelck Falls,) (J. 
O. Darroch, and H. P. Bwrtis,) stoves, 
tin, copper, sheet iron, japan, glass and 
wooden ware, head of Main. 

DAEEOCH, J. G.. ^oosiok Falls,) (Bar- 
roch <fe jBurtis.) 

DAVIS, L. tf,, (Hoosick Palls,) painters, in 
all branches. 



DENAKEB, GILBERT, (Eagle Bridge,) 

fardener and employe on T. & B. R. R. 
ersan,Lydia, (Bneklrk's Bridge, Wash- 
ington Go.,) dresB maker, 

DILL, JOHN, (West Hooeick,) mason and 
farmer Myi. 

Dill, W. C, (Eagle Bridge,) farmer leases 
of Charles HT McCoy, 68. 

DODBLIN, FRANCIS, (Hooeick Palls,) 
brick maker and contractor. 

Dooley, Martin, (Hoosick Falls,) farmer 

DOUGLASS, ALFRED, (West Hoosick,) 
iUrmer 40 and leases of Caleb Nichols, 

Doyle, Mods., (Hoosick FallsO farmer 4, 

DrIscoU, Thomas, (Buskirk's Bridge, Wash- 
ington Co..) saloon. 

DITFFEY, BARNARD, (Hoosick,) saloon 
keeper and farmer 16. 

Duncan, , Mrs., (Hoosick,) farmer IJ. 

Dunham, Jonathan L., (West Hoosick,) 
farmer leases of John B. Case, 310. 

Dunn, Wm., (Buskirk's Bridge, Washing- 
ton Co.,) farmer lirf. 

DURFEB, MBERITTP., (Buskirk's Bridge, 
Washington Co.,) farmer leases of N. 
A. Bycleshymer, 66. 

Falls,) (Bamee <& Dxteenbwry.) 

Eldred, F. C, (Potter Hill,) farmer leases of 
F. Carpenter. 

Bldred, P. W. (Hoosick,) farmer and real 
estate owner. 

Eldred, Silas C, (Hoosick,) farmer leases 

Bldred. Warren, (Potter Hill,) farmer 198. 

BLDREDGE, DAVID C, (North Hoosick,) 
wagon and sletgh maker and repairer. 

BLDREDGE, J. M., (Hoosick Falls,) gro- 
ceries and provisions, River. 

ELY, W. Hj^ (Hoosick Falls,) (.Wallact, 
Jones & My.] 

ESTABKOOK, E. R., (Hoosick Falls,) in- 
surance ^gent and photographer. 
Wood's Block, Main. 

Estabrook, Harlan, (Hoosick Falls,) mason. 

B8TABR00K, JAMBS E., (Hoosick Palls,) 
mason, contractor andbuilder,Hoo8ick, 
corner Second. 

Hoosick,) flax dealer and prop, flax 

Bridge, Washington Co.,) farmer 124. 

Finagan, — — , (Hoosick Falls,) stone ma- 

Fisk, Geo. W., (Hooeick Palls,) manuf. and 
layer of Fisk's Concrete Pavement, 

PISK, RICHMOND, (Hooeick Palls,) con- 
tractor and house.onilder. 

Flinn, Sarah, (North Hoosick,) farmer 144. 

FONDA, QBRRIT B., (Hoosick,) {with 
Jacob A..) farmer S60. 

FONDA,J<iCOB A., (Hopsick,) {with Gtr- 
rit B.,) farmer 860. 

FOEBY, E. P., (Hoosick Falls,) boots, 
shoes, hats, cape, and gents' fhruish- 
ing goods. Wood's Block, Main, also 
town clerk. 

FOWLEK, H. W.,M. D., (Hoosick Palls,) 
physician and druggist, Fowler'sBlock, 

Purbeck, Philip Rev,, (Buskirk's Bridge, 
Washington Co.,) pastor of Reformed 

Gallager, Julia A, Mrs., (Hoosick Palls,) 
farmer 118. 

Gardner, Charles, (Hoosick,) farmer leases 
of Geo. M. TibUts, 270. 

Gardner, Daniel, (Hooeick Palls,) carpenter 
and joiner. 

Gardner, David E,, (Potter Hill,) farmer 

Gardner, James J., (Hoosick,) farmer 116. 

GARDNER, N. A., (Hoosick Palls,) meat 
market. Main, corner Water. 

Gardner, Robert, (Hoosick,) farmer j349. 

GARDNER, THOMAS A., (Potter Hill,) 
farmer 179. 

Gardner, Varnnm W,. (Hoosick,) farmer 200. 

GAY, WiLLARD, (Hoosick Falls,) treas- 
urer of Walter A. Woods' Mowing and 
Beapine Machine Manufactory. 

GEAR, A. 0., (Hoosick Falls,) secretary of 
Walter A. Woods' Mowing and Reaping 
Machine Manufactory. 

Gibson, John, (Hoosick Falls,) painter. 

Gibson, Wm., (Hoosick Falls,) policeman. 

Gill, Henry, (Hoosick Falls,) farmer 9. 

GOODING, CYRUS, (Buskirk's Bridge, 
Washington Co.,) farmer 235. 

GOODING,^IRAM M., (Buskirk's Bridge, 
Washington Co.,) farmer leases of Cy- 
rus Gooding, 23S. 

Gooding, P. W., (Hoosick Falls,) farmer 

Gooding, S. C, (North Hoosick,) cattle 

broker and farmer 160. 
Qrany, Patrick, (Hoosick Falls,) farmer 82. 
Graves, Timothy, (Hooeick Palls,) farmer 

Gray, David & Son, (Hoosick Palls,) (Gor- 
man M.,) general merchants and far- 
mers 16U, Classic. 

Gray, Norman M., (Hoosick Palls,) {David 
Bray db Son.) 

Green, Almon B., (North Hoosick,) farmer 
leases of Daniel ». Jones, 106. 

Green, Horace, (North Hoosick,) prop, of 
Walloomsack River Mills. 

Green, Richard H., (Hoosick,) physician 
and surgeon. 

GrifBn, Wm., (Hoosick Falls,) shoemaker. 

GROAT, J. H^ (Hoosick Falls,) agent for 
William E. Scuoln, Fowler's Block, 

Qroesbeck, C, (Hoosick Falls,) carpenter 
and joiner, 

GEOGAN, WAEREN, (Hoosick,) farmer 
leases of Robert Gardner, 249. 

Grover, John W., (Hoosick,) caipenter and 

Guile, Abram L,, (Bogle Bridge,) farmer 
leases of Norman Carpenter, 117. 

GUILE, JOSEPH, (Bagle Bridge.) teacher 
of vocal music and day school, and far- 
mer 96. 

Gaile, Eqger, (West Hoosick,) farmer 100. 

HALL, ISAAC C, (West Hoosick,) prop, of 
flax mill and farmer 88. 

Hallenbeck, Daniel, (Hoosick,) (with Cfar- 
relt J.,) farmer. 

farmer 198. 

Hallenbeck, Henry, (Hoosick,) (with ffar- 



HALLENBECK, JOHN, (Hoosiok,) farmer 

Hanabery, Michael, (HooBick Falls,) black- 

emith, Main. 
(Hoosick FalU,) physician and Biirg^eon, 
office over Gray'a store, head of Main. 
Harney, Philip, (Hoosick Falls,) farmer 

leases of B. v. Quackenbush, 180. 
HARRISON, B. L., (Hoosick Falls,) farmer 

Hartin, Daniel, (West Hoosick,) farmer 114. 
HASWELL, MABY a. Mas., (Hoosick 

Falls,) farmer .300. 

Falls.) farmer 300. 

Hoosick,) farmer 84 and leases 270. 
HATJSSLER, JOSEPH, (Hoosick Falls,) 

furniture, cofBns, &c.. Main. 
Haviland, Garrison, (West Hoosick,) farmer 

Hayilund, John G., (West Hoosick,) far- 
mer 121. 
Haviland, S. J. and N. H., (West Hoosick,) 
farmers 120 and lease of Garrison Havi- 
land, 119. 
Haviland, William C, (Hoosick Falls,) far- 
mer 141. 
HAWKINS, DAVID A., (Buskirk's Bridge, 

Washington Co..) blacksmith. 
HAWKS, A. H., (Hoosick,) dealer in dry 
goods, groceries, bats, caps, crockery, 
hardware, boots, shoes, clothing, drugs, 
farming implements and lumber, also 
notary public. 
Hawks, Henry, (Hoosick,) overseer of the 

poor and farmer 18. 
Hayes, Edward, (Buskirk's Bridge, Wash- 
ington Co.,) carriage maker. 
Hayes, Patrick, (K^le Bridge,) farmer ax. 
HAYNBS, AABON J., (Hoosick Falls,) 

farmer 209. 
Hayues, David, (West Hoosick,) (vAtKltrt. 

E. Haynet,) farmer. 
Haynes,B. Mrs., (West Hoosick,) farmer 


Bennington, Vt.,)farmer 160. 
Haynes, Jane Mrs., (Hoosick,) farmer 17>i. 
IIAYNES, JOHN H., (West Hoosick,) far- 
mer 73. 
Haynes, Jonathan K., M. D., (Hoosick,) 

physician and surgeon. 
HAYNES, WM., (Hoosick Falls,) farmer 

Healy, Uennls, (North Hoosick,) saloon. 
Helling, James D'., (North Bennington, 

Vt.,) farmer 262. 
Henry, John, (Buskirk's Bridge, Washing- 
ton Co.,) carpenter and joiner. 
Henry, Walter V., (Buskirk's Bridge, Wash 

ingtou Co.,) ci(rpenter and joiner. 
Herrington, B. F., (West Hoosick,) farmer 

HERRINGTON, DAVID, (West Hoosick,) 

farmer 63. „ 

Herrington, B. and D. Misses, (West 

Hoosick,) farmer 50. 
Herrington, Henry D., (Buskirk's Bridge, 
Washington Co.,) hay and straw dealer 
and farmer 60. 
Herrington, Ira, (Hoosick Falls,) resident, 

Herrington, John W., (Hoosick Falls,) far- 
mer '222. 

Falls,) farmer 142. 

Herrington, Norman, (West Hoosick,) 
prop, of saw and flax n^ills and farmer 

sick,) fiirmer 52. 

Bridge, Washington Co.,) farmer lljf. 

Hewitt, Sterry B., (Hoosick,) farmer leasee 
of Hewitt Boviei 160. 

Hewitt, Thos. P., (Hoosick Falls,) post 
master. Classic. 

Hickok, Elah, (I'otter Hill,) farmer 107. 

SICKOK, MARVIN S., (Potter Hill,) far- 
mer leases of Robert Hickok, 130 

HICKOK, ROBERT, (Potter HUl,) farmer 

HILL, GEORGE, (Hoosick Falls,) farmer 

HILL, HRNRY, (Eagle Bridge,) farmer 76. 
Hill, Lorenzo, (Hoosick Falls,) farmer 76. 
Hill, Mary Mrs., (Eagle Bridge,) farmer SO. 
Hill, Polaski, (Eagle Bridge,) farmer 63. 
Hill, Solomon, (Hoosick Falls,) farmer 60. 
Hill, Thomas A., (Hoosick Falls,) farmer 

HILL, WM., (Eagle Bridge,) prop, of flax 
mill and farmer 33. 

HILLS, WILLIAM,(Hooeick,) farmer leases 
of Geo. M. Tibbite, 1102. 

Bridge, Washington Co.,) (D. L. Hitch- 
cock and A. Broughton,) produce and 
wool dealers. 

HITCHCOCK, D. L., (Buskirk's Bridge, 
Washington Co.,) {mtehcock dk Brough- 
ton,) station agent T. & B. R. B., and 
agent for National Express Co., Bus- 
kirk's Bridge Station. , 

Hoag, Abram, (Hoosick.) prop, of grist, saw 
; and flax mills, and farmer 180. 

HOAG, F. C, (Hoosick,) farmer leases of 
Abram Hoag, 130. 

Hoag, G. W., (Hoosick,) miller. 

Hoag, Warren G., (Hoosick Palls,) carpen- 
ter and joiner. 

Mosf^s Randall, prop. 


Bridge, Washijngton Co.,) dealer in dry 

' goods, groceries, crockery, hardware, 

produce, &c., and farmer 36. 

HULL, CHAS. H., (West Hoosick,) farmer 

HULL, JAMBS K., (Hoosick Falls,) princi- 
pal Academic Dept., Hoosick Falls 
Union School. 

Hunt, Edward T. Rev., (Hoosick Palls,) 
Baptist clergyman, Church. 

HHRD, W. L., (Baale Bridge,) farmer 200. 

Hyland, William, (Hoosick Falls,) foreman 
of grinding dept., Walter A. Wood's 
Mowing and Reaping Machine Manuf. 

James, John, (Hoosick.) farmer 217. 

JAMES, RANDALL Jr., (Hoosick,) far- 
mer 134. 

Jarvis, James, (Hoosick Falls,) mechanic. 

JOHNSON, AUGUSTUS, (Hoosick Falls,) 
farmer 100. 









No. SOO Fonrth Street, Cor. of Division, 



Ware Kooms, 
Fourth 8t. 



TROY, jr. I^. 

Fourth St. 



An Assortment of all kinds of Coffins, 

Shrouds, Sabits, Caps, and a vctriouB deacri/pHon of Plates and 

' All orders promptly attended to, at all hours of the day or night. 



Johnson, Caleb, (Hoosick Falls,) farmer 
leases of Benjamin Y. Quackenbusb, 

Johnson, Caleb G., (Hoosick Falls,) farmer 

Johnson, Oliver H., (Hoosick Falls,) far- 
mer 90. 

Johnson, S, D., (Hoosick Falls,) machinist. 

JOHNSTON, A. L., (Hoosick Falls,) dij 
goods, groceries, boots, shoes &c.. 

JONES, A. M.L(Hoo8ick Falls,) agent for 
the Slias Howe Jr. Sewing Machine, 

JONES, E. M., (Hoosick, Falls,) (Waaact, 
Jones d:Ely.) 

JONES, W. H., (Hoosick Falls,) barber, 
up stairs Fowler's Block, Main, corner 

JoBlin, Arnold Q., (Eagle Bridge,) farmer 

Joslin, Daniel, (Buskirk's Bridge, Wash- 
ington Co.,) produce dealer and farmer 

Joslin', Gilbert F., (Bnsklrk's Bridge, Wash- 
ington Co.,) farmer 6 and leases of Dan. 
Joslin, 10. 

Joslin, Henry P., (Eagle Bridge,) farmer 

JOSLIN, I. N., (Hoosick Falls,) dealer m 
crockery, groceries and provisions, 
fruits and vegetables. Fowler Block, 

JOSLIN, L N. Jb., (Hoosick Falls,) prop, 
of saloon, wines, liquors, oysters, &c.. 

Joslin, J. O., (Buskirk's Bridge, Washing- 
ton Co.,) farmer 144. 

Joslin, John J., (Buskirk's Bridge, Wash- 
ington Co.,) wool dealer and farmer 

Joslin, Thomas J., (Eagle Bridge,) farmer 

JOT, ABEAM H., (Hoosick Falls,) prop, of 
Joy's Hotel, head of Church. 

Joy, James, (North Hoosick,) farmer leases 
of A. Thayer. 300. 

Joy, John C, (Hoosick,) farmer leases of N. 
P. Brown, 115. 

Eeach, Abram, (Hoosick Falls,) (with John 
B. ami AiiAn^) farmer 131. 

Keach, Alvin, (Hoosick Falls,) {with Abram 
and John B.,) farmer 131. 

Keach, B., (Hoosick Falls,) lawyer. Wood's 
Block, Main. 

KEACH, C. B., (Hoosick Falls,) lawyer, 
claim agent, solicitor and dealer^ in 
patents, sewing machine and in- 
surance agent, Wood's Block, Main. 

Keach, George B., (Hoosick Falls,) farmer 

Keach, John R., (Hoosick Falls,) (roi<A 
Abram and Alvin,) farmer 131. 

KELLY, BEENEED,lHoo8ick,) farmer 378. 

KELLYEE, PHILLIP, (Hoosick,) farmer 
76 and leases of Wm. Kellyer, 140. 

KELYEE, WM., (Hoosick Falls,) farmer 

Killmer. Norman, (Hoosick Falls,) mason. 

KINCAID, A. COL., (Hoosick Falls,) far- 
mer 626. 

Falls,) farmer 90 and leases 100. 

Kreiling, B., (Hoosick,) shoemaker. 

Langworthy, Isaac E., (Hoosick,) leases 
saw mill. 

LAEMON, JOHN, (Eagle Bridge,) ipimum 
& Sisson.) 

LAEMON & SISSON, CEae;le Bridge,)(JbA» 
Larmmi and Biram SiaSon,) dealers in 
country produce. 

general stock and wool dealer and far- 
mer 485. 

Lawton, George A., (Hoosick Falls,) far- 
mer leases of Mrs. S. Bovie, 110. 

Lawton, Norman, (Hoosick,) farmer leases 
of Geo. M. Tibbits, 250. 

LEANING, HENRY, (Hoosick Falls,) mer- 
chant tailor. Wood's Block, Main. 

LeBarbn, Moses, (Hoosick,) farmer leases 
of Geo. M. Tibbits, 116. 

LeBaron, Reuben, (Hoosick,) farmer leases 
of Wm. Stoney, 107. 

LeBarron, Geo. A., (Hoosick Falls,) (with 
Lyman P.,) farmer leases of Lyman B. 
LeBarron, 116. 

LEBAEEON, LEVI H., (Hoosick Falls,) 
farmer 209. 

LeBarron, Lyman B., (Hoosick Falls,) far- 
mer 116. 

LeBarron, Lyman P., (Hoosick Falls,) (with 
Geo. A.,) farmer leases of Lyman B. 
LeBarron, 116. 

LeBarron, Philander, (Hoosick,) (with War- 
ren.) farmer leases of Wm. LeBarron, 

LeBarron, Warren, (Hoosick,) (mHA Phi- 
lander,) farmer leases of Wm. LeBar- 
ron, 70. 

LeBarron, Wm., (Hoosick,) farmer 70. 

LEONARD, B., (Hoosick Falls,) track- 
man and farmer leases of Wm. Stoney, 

LEONARD, GEO. E., (Hoosick Falls,) 
(Leonard <£ Skeeles.) 

Leonard, John, (Hoosick Falls,) stone ma- 

LBONAED & SKEELES, (Hoosick Falls,) 
(ffeo. S. Leonard and W. H. SheeleeS 
City Marble Works, monuments, head- 
stones, &c.. School. 

Linehan, Edward, (Buskirk's Bridge, Wash- 
ington Co.,) shoemaker. 

LOTTEIDQE, JOHN H., (North Hoosick,) 

Lotridge, S. S., (Hoosick Falls,) carriage 
, maker. Church. 

Macnmber, David, (Potter Hill,) farmer 1. 

Macumber, Henry, (Hoosick Falls,) farmer 
leases of Levi H. LeBarron, 209. 

Malsaw, Edward, (North Hoosick,) far- 
mer 7. 

Manchester, Geo., (West Hoosick,) shoe- 

March, Charlotte W., Mrs.,(North Hoosick,) 
ftirmer 204. 

March, Henry D., (North Hoosick,) farmer 

sickO (Potter c6 Markham.) 

Mason, Jonn, (Hoosick Falls,) news room 
and variety store, Water. 

Matteson, John, (Potter Hill,) blacksmith. 

Mattison, Chas. H., (Potter Hill,) farmer 
leases of Mrs. N. A. Shulters, 316. 

MAYNARD, JOSEPH, (Hoosick,) farmer 



SIoCABB, THOMAS, (Hoosick,) harnesB 

McGaire, Patrick, (North Hooaick,) li(iaor 

McLaugblln, F., (Hooeick,) farmer leases of 
P. Quaokeiibuah, 300. 

MoLBAN, H. K., DE., (Hoosick Palls,) phy- 
sician and surgeon. Church. 

McLaughlin, Ferdinand, (Hoosick.) 

MEEKER, C. A., (Hoosick Fall8,)_(ilfe9*«r 
<i, CroioeUA contractor and huilaer. 

MEEKE&& CBO WELL, (Hoosick Falls,) 
((7. A. Meeker and H. W. Orowell,) 
inanufb. of Bead's Patent Spring Bed 

Merehouee, George C. Key., (Hoosick 
Falls,) pastor of M. B. Church, River. 

Merrick, Aaron, (Hooeick Falls,) shoe- 

MILLEB, JOHN, (Hoosick,) farmer 83. 

Milliman, Jacob A., (Hoosick Falls^ fore- 
man of saw shop, Walter A. Wood's 
.Mowing and Reaping Machine Manuf. 

MITCHELL, 6B0BGE, (Hoosick,) farmer 
leases of Gideon Reynolds^ 450. 

Moseley, Charles, (Eagle Bridge,) farmer 

Moseley, L. B. & M. W., (Eagle Bridge,) 
farmers 830. 

Moseley, Nathaniel I., (West Hoosick,) 
post master and merchant. , 

Moseley, Pardon, (Hoosick,) farmer 250. 

Moseley, Samuel C, (Eagle Bridge,) farmer 
' leases of Pardon Moseley, 2B0. 

Moseley, StillmanL, (West Hoosick,) far- 
mer 240. 

MOSES, SALMON, M. D., (Hoosick Palls,) 
physician and surgeon. Main. 

Moses, Thomiis 8., (BToosiok,) farmer leases 
of J. S.,Baucu8, 167. 

Mosher, D. P., (Eagle Bridge,) prop, of 
Eagle Bridge Hotel. 

MUBPHT, JOHN S., (Hoosick Palls,) fish, 
oysters, fruits, &c., corner Church and 

Nichols, Caleb, {West Hoosick,) farmer 174. 

Nichols, George H. Bev., (Hoosick Falls,) 
Episcopal clergyman. Main. 

Noon, Martin, (Hoosick Fulls,) saloon 


Hoosick.) Daniel Randall, prop, 

O'Brien, James, (Hoosick,) farmer 19. 

O'Hearn, James, (Buskirk's Bridge, Wash- 
ington Co.,) farmer lOX. 

O'Niel, Patrick, (Eai'le Bridge,) farmer 26. 

OaBOBN, AMOS, (West Hoosick,) farmer 

Osboru, David, (Hoosick Falls,) farmer 23. 

Osborn, Henry D. C, (West Hoosick,) far- 
mer 72. 

Osierhoudt, Peter M., (Hoosick Falls,) 

08TEANDEE, GEORGE W., (Hoosick 
Falls,) breeder of Durham cattle and 
farmer 800., 

.Parent, Charles, (Hoosick Falls,) carpenter 
and builder. 

PABSON, J. RUSSELL, (Hoosick Fttlls,) 
Tice president of Waller A. Wood's 
Mowmg and Reaping Machine Manu- 

Parsons, A. C, (Hoosick Palls,! hardware 
and house fomlshing goods. Main. 

PABSONS, H. H., (Hoosick Palls,) dealer 
in vfatches, clocks, jevfelry, silver and 
plated goods, Ac, also agent for Sing- 
ers' Sewing Machines, Main. 

Patchin, A. G., (North Hoosick,) station 
agent at Walloomsack and book keeper 
at paper mills. 

PATCHIN, HENBT, (North Hoosick,) 
(Auetin, Patchin <Sb Squires.) 

PATE, JOHN, (Potter Hill,) wagon and 
sleigh manuf. ai.d farmer 84. 

PEASE, A. S., (Buskirk's Bridge, Washing- 
ton Co.,) editor of Troy Weekly Preei 
and farmer 23. 

Percey, D. W., (North Hoosick,) farmer 60. 

PERCEY, ELON, (Hoosick,) farmer 313. 

PBBCEy, JOHN M., (Hoosick,) farmer 

Percey, Joseph, (Hoosick,) farmer 47. 

PERCEY, SIMEON S., (North Hoosick,) 
farmer 422. 

PERCEY, WM. J., (North Bennington, Vt.,) 
farmer 107. 

Perry, Nathan, (Hoosick Falls,) mechanic. 

Perry, S. S., (Eagle Bridge,) post master. 

PETERS, C. E., (Hoosick Palls,) foreman, 
W. A. Wood's Mower and Beaper Man- 
ufactoi7, agi'nt for Elliptic Sewing Ma- 
chine, Wood's Mower, Luce's Hay 
Bake, and Sanford's Machine Knile 
Grinder, Church. 

*PBTEB8,H. O., (Hoosick Palls,) boots, 
shoes, nats, caps and gents' furnishing 

foods, one door south Fowler's brick 
lock. Main. 

Peters, John G., Mrs., (Hoosick Palls,) mil- 
linery and fancy goods. Church. 

PBTEB8. W. P., (Hoosick Palls,) chemist, 
and druggist, paint's, oils, dye stuift), 
&c., also agent for Elliptic Sewing Ma- 
chine, Water, between Main and 

PHILLIPS, E. L., (Hoosick Falls,) dry 
goods, groceries, crockery, provisions, 
&c., corner Hoosick and First. 

PHILLPOTT,HENBY, (Hoosick Falls,) far- 
mer leasee of John L. Quackenbush, 

PHOLNIX HOTEL, (Hoosick Falls,) Main, 
Torry Wallace, pron. 

Pierce, Jaetin, (Hoosicl:,) farmer 170. 

PITNEY, 8. B., (Eagle Bridge,) station 
agent, B. & W. B. K. 

POTTER, PBANK K., (North Hoosick,) 
(Potter & Markham.) 

POTTEB & MARKHAM, (North Hoosick,) 
(S^ank E. Potter and Anerson P. Mark- 
AOm,) dealers in general merchandise, 
dry goods, gtoceries, provisions, croclc- 
ery, Doots, shoes, hats, caps, drugs, &c. 

POWELL, WILLIAM, (Hoosick Falls,) 
general dealer in dry goods, ready 
made clothing, crockery and groceries. 

Powers, Jacob, (West Hoosick,) farmer 40. 

Pratt, Z., (Nohh E(ooslokO farmer 118. 

Pruyn, D. P., (Buskirk's Bridge, Washing- 
ton Co.,) carpenter and joTqer and far- 
mer SIO. 

sick FallaO farmer 475. 

Quinlin, M., (Eagle Bridge,) farmer 1. 

RANDALL, DANIEL, (North Hoosick,) 
prop, of North Hoosick Hotel. 



EANDALI., MOSES, (Hoosick,) prop, of 
Hooaick Corners Hotel. 

EAY, ALANSON, (Hoosick Falls,) pattern 
maker, W. A. Wood's manuf. 

Eaymer, H. P., (Hoosick,) farmer 98. 

Beliban, Wm., (Buskirk's Bridge, Wash- 
ington Co.,) fermer40. 

EENWICK, JOHN, (Hoosick Falls,) me- 
chanic, Clasfiic. 

REYNOLDS, A. E., (Hoosick,) former 294. 

REYNOLDS, K. C, (Eagle Bridge,) (with 
Lavncm & Sisson^) produce dealer. 

Reynolds, Francis, (Hoosick Palls,) prop, 
of Union Hotel, Church. 

REYNOLDS, GIDEON, (Hoosick,) justice 
of the peace and farmer 450. 

REYNOLDS, W. H., (Potter Hill,) farmer 

Rice, Joshua D., (Potter Hill,) hutcher. 

Richmond, Dean, (Hoosick Falls,) farmer 

Richmond, Mary Mrs., (Hoosick Palls,) 

RICHMOND, PERRY W., (Potter Hill,) 
post master and farmer 515. 

Richmond, V. Mrs., (Hoosick Falls,) farmer 

Riley, Patrick, (Eagle Bridge,) farmer '/4. 

ROBINSON, S. H., (Hoosick,) carpenter 
and joiner and farmer 8. 

ROBSON, G. H., (Hoosick Falls,) carpen- 
ter ana builder. River. 

ROGERS, SAMtTBL, (Potter Hill,) farmer. 

Rogers, T. S. Rev., (Hoosick,) pastor of 
First Baptist Church. 

ROGERS, WALTER, (P*otter Hill,) farmer 

Rosebrook, John M., (Hoosick Falls,) as- 
sistant eupt. of Walter A. Wood's 
Mowing and Reaping Machine Manu- 
■ factory. 

Roys, Marcus B., (Hoosick,) farmer 156. 

Russell, E., (Eagle Bridge,) farmer 63i. 

RUSSELL, OSCAR, (Hoosick Falls,) car- 
penter and joiner. 

Salmons, Mrs., (Hoosick,) farmer ajf • 

SCHKRMERHORN, B., M. D., (Buskirk's 
Bridge, Washington Co.,) physician and 

SCUOIN, WILLIAM R., (Hooaick Falls,) 
dealer in saddlery and harness goods, 
and manuf. of harness, bridles, trunks, 
&c., Powlers's Blotk, Water, J. H. 
Qroat, agent. ' 

Bee, S. Houston, (Eagle Bridge,) harness 

Shay, James, (Hooaick Palls,) farmer 2. 
SHAY, MICHAEL, (Hoosick Falls) farmer, 

works on shares, 350. 
Shed, Guilford, (Eagle Bridge,)farmer leases 

of P. W. Gooding, 166. 
Sheffer, Wm., (Housick Falls,) carpenter 

and joiner. _„ 

Sheridan, Wm., (Hoosick Palls,) wagon 

SHERIDAN, WILLIAM, (Hoosick Palls,) 
Eagle Saloon, Classic. 

Sherlock, Jame8,(North Hoosick,) fanner 2. 

Sherman, George W., (Bftgle liridge,) black- 

Sherwood, Lemuel, (North Hoosick,) far- 
mer 28Jtf. 

nmgton, Vt.,) farmer 210. 

Shippcy, J. P., (Hoosick Falls,) foreman of 
blacksmith shap, Walter A. Wood's 
Mowing and Reaping Machine Mann- 

SHRIEVES, HENRY C, (North Hoosick,) 
post master and dealer in dry goods, 
groceries, crockery, boots, shoes, hats, 
caps, &c. 

Shrleves, P. 8. Mrs., (North Hoosick,) far- 
mer 250. 

SHRIEVES, THOMAS, (North Hoosick,) 
farmer 173. 

SHULTERS, JOHN, (Potter Hill,) farmer 

Shulters, Nancy A. Mrs., (Potter Hill.) far- 
mer 316. 

Simpson, Dewitt C, (Hoosick Palls,) far- 
mer 170. 

SIMPSON, JOHN E., (Hoosick.) farmer 84. 

SIMPSON, MILO, (Hoosick Falls,) farmer 

Sisson, Benjamin, (Eagle Bridge,) farmer 

SISSON, HIRAM, (Eagle Bridge,) (Larmon 
<& Sisson.) 

SISSON, THOMAS, (Baglo Bridge,) farmer 

Sisson, Willard, (Eagle Bridge,! farmer a 

SKEELES, W. H., (Boosick Falls,) (Leon- 
ard & Skeelea.) 

SKINNER, S. A., M. D., (Hoosick Palls,) 
physician and surgeon, office and resi- 
dence Church. 

Slade, Nelson, (Potter Hill,) cider'maker, 
shirt maker and farmer 75. 

SLADE, PHILIP Jb., (Pittstown,) farmer 

Slocum, Mrs., (Hoosick Palls,) hoop 

skirt manuf. 

Smith, Barney, (Hoosick,) farmer 14. 

SMITH, JOHN, (Hoosick Falls,) barber. 
Wood's Block. 

SMITH, REUBEN, (Hoosick,) farmer 75 

Smith, Wm., (Hoosick Palls,) retired far- 

Sonthwick, W. R., (Hoosick Falls,) carpen- 
ter andjoiner. 

Spafford, J. A., (Eagle Bridge,) station 
agent, T. & B. E. 8. 

Spicer, Allen W., (Potter Hill,) farmer 164 

SPICEE, HORACE W., (Potter Hill,) far- 
mer 300. 

SQUIRES, JOHN N., (North Hoosick,) 
(Austin, Patchin S AQuires.) 

Sriven, Lewis T., (Hoosick Palls,) farmer 
leases of A. H. Webster, 140 

STANLEY, GEO. W., (Hoosick Palls,) out- 
side foreman, Walter A. Wood's Mow- 
ing and Rfcaping_Machine IWanuf. 

STAEbUCK, H., (Eagle Bridge,) (W A 
aiarlmck & Co.,) 

8TARBUCK, W. A. &, CO., (Eagle Bridge ) 
(H. Starbuck,) dealers in dry goods, gro- 
ceries, wall paper, paints, oils, boots, 
shoes, hats, caps, &c. 

Stearns, E. H., (Hoosick,) shoemaker and 
farmer 11. 

sick,) (5. S. Steveniand Geo. S. Thomp- 
son,) manuf. hanging and printing pa- 

STE^ENS, S. S., (North Hoosick,) (Stevens 
<& T/umipsoti.) 



Stewart, S. W.,(Hoo9ick Falls,) foreman of 
foundry, Walter 'A, Wood's Mowing 
and Reaping Manufactory. 

Stockwell, , (Hoosick,) farmer leases of 

Geo. M. Tibbita, 270. 

Stoney, William A., (Hoosick Falls,) miU- 
wrjght, surveyor and farmer 160. 

STEEE'r, BENJAMIN, (Baskirk's Bridge, 
Washington Co.,) shoemaker. 

Sullivan, Martha, (Bnskirk's Bridge, Wash- 
ington Co.,) dressmaker. 

Snrdam, Calvin, (North Hoosick,) farmer 

8UEDAM, KEtLION, (North Hoosick,) 
farmer 206. 

Surdam, S. Mrs., (North Hoosick,) tai- 

SUEDAmI WALTER, (Hoosick Falls,) har- 
ness manuf., dealer In saddles, harness, 
trunks and horse furnishing goods, un- 
der Phoenix Hotel, Main. 

Swan, Benjamin, (Potter Hill,) cooper. 

Sweet, A. H., (North Bennington, Vt.,) far- 
mer 282. 

Sweet, A. Hyde Jr., (North Bennington, 
Vt.,) farmer leases of A. E. Sweet, 232. 

Sweet, B. G., (North Hoosick,) farmer?. 

Sweet, Charles H., (North Hoosick,) farmer 
leases of Thomas H. Sweet, 163. 

Bweet, John T., (North Hoosick,) farmer 

Sweet, PelegP., (North Hoosick,) farmer 

Sweet, Thomas H.. (North Hoosick,) farmer 

SWEET, TKTTMAN T., (North Hoosick,) 
farmer 168. 

Tatlock, John Eev., (Hoosick Falls,) pastor 
of Presbyterian Church, Church. 

Thayer, Adin Jr., (Hoosick Falls,) purchas- 
ing agent for Chicago and North West 
E. E., breeder of South Down Sheep 
and Aldemey cattle, and farmer 340. 

Thayer, Asa D., (Hoosick Falls,) foreman 
of paint shop, Walter A. Wood's Mow- 
ing and Reaping Machine Manuf. 

Thayer, Henry, (Hoosick Falls,) machinist, 

THOMPSON. GEO. S., (North Hoosick,) 
(Stevens & Thompson,.) 

THOMPSON, Q. W., (West Hoosick,) far- 
mer leases 240. 

THORNTON, WILLIAM, (Eagle Bridge,) 

farmer 61. 

TI6BITS, GEO. M., (Hoosick,) real estate 

Tibbits, John B. Rev., (Hoosick,) pastor of 
Episcopal Church. 

TOMPKINS, GEORGE W.,(Hoosick Falls,) 
bakery and confectionery, head of 

Tracey, Michael, (Eagle Bridge,) farmer 20. 

Tuttle, C. J., (Hoosick Falfio foreman of 
wood shops, .Walter A. Wood's Mow- 
ing and Reaping Machine Manufactory. 

VANHOOSEN, DELIA Mbs., (Hoosick,) 
farmer 12. 

Vizor, JoeL (Hoosick Falls,) farmer. 

WADDELL, JAMES, (Hoosick Falls,) mer- 
chant tailor, head of Main. 

Waite, Edmund 0., (Hoosick Falls,) farmer 

Wallace, Daniel, (Hoosick Falls,) farmer 

100. ' , 

Wallace, J. H., (Eagle Bridge,) farmer 2. 

Falls,) (r. J. Wallace, M. M. Jones and 
W. B. My,) dealers in general merchan- 
dise. Wood's Block, Main, corner 

WALLACE, T. J., (Hoosick Falls,) (Tfa/- 
lace, Jones <t Ely.) 

WALLACE, TOKBT, (Hoosick Palls,) 
prop, of Phoenix Hotel and livery stable. 

Ward, James, (North Hoosick,) farmer 55. 

Warren, George J., (Hoosick,) {with John 
Warren,) farmer. 

WAEEEN, JOHN, M. D., (Hoosick,) phy- 
sician and surgeon and farmer 205. 

Warren, Otis, (Hoosick,) (.with John War- 
ren,) farmer. 

WATEES, FEANKLIN, (Bnskirk's Bridge, 
Washington Co.,)farmer 2. 

Webster, Alva H., (Hoosick Falls,) farmer 

Welch, J., (Hoosick Falls,) farmer leases of 
T. J. Wallace, 60. 

WeJlington, J. L., (Eagle Bridge,) farmer 
■ 43. 

WELSH, JOHN, (Eagle Bridge,) farmer 100. 

WHALEN, THOMAS, (North Hoosick,) 
farmer 40. 

White, John B., (Hoosick Falls,) farmer 

White, J. W., (Hoosick Falls,) carpenter 
and joiner. 

WHITE, M. F., (Hoosick Falls,) dealer in 
coal, wood, lumber, doors, sash, blinds, 
flour, grain, lime, cement &c., also 
agent fbr Troy and Boston E. E. and 
National Express Co. 

Whitney, George C., (Hoosick,) carpenter 
and joiner. 

WILDEE, L., (Hoosick Falls,) prop. Wild- 
er's Shear Manufacturing Establish- 
ment, Classic. 

Willis, Geo., (Hoosick Falls,) foreman of 
wood shops, Walter A. Wood's Mowing 
and Eeaping Machine Manuf. 

Wilson, George W., (Hoosick Falls,) far- 
mer 90. 

Wilson, Jack, (Hoosick Falls,) firmer SJtf . 

WILSON, LORENZO, (Hoosick,) farmer 


Witherell, L., (Eagle Bridge,) conductor. 

Wood, Frank, (Hoosick Falls,) foreman of 
machine shop, Walter A. Wood's Mow- 
ing and Reaping Machine Manuf. 

WOOD, IRA, (Hoosick Falls,) manager of 
estate of Elihn Cross, iiirmer 160. 

WOOD, WALTER A., (Hoosick Falls,) 
president of Walter A. Wood's Mowing 
and Eeaping Machine Manufactory. 

Wood, William Anson, (Hoosick Falls,) 
supt. of Walter A. Wood's Mowing and 
Eeaping Machine Manufactory. 

TORY, (Hoosick Falls,) Walter A. 
Wood, president; J. Bussell Parson, 
vice president ; Willard Gay, treasurer ; 
A. C. Gear, secretary. 

Wooley, M. J., (North Hoosick,) farmer 61. 

Wright, E. Mr^^ (North Hoosick,) farmer S. 

Wright, Moses B., (Hoosick Falls,) harness, 
trunks, &c.. Main. 



(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Adams, D., agent, (Lansingburgh,) grocer, 

172 State. 
Adams, Edwin, (Lansingburgh,) dry and 

fancy goods, 302 State. 
Adams, James H., (Lansingburgh,) drugs, 

medicines, paints, oils, &c., 292 State. 
Adams, Newton, (Lansingburgh,) prop. 

Bensselaer Steam Cordage Work8,north 

end of Lansingburgh. 
Adams, , (Lansingburgh,) iAnderson, 

Adams <& Co.) 
Aldrich, A. W., (Lansingburgh,) crockery 

and gla^ware, 276 State. 
Aldrich, David, (Lansingburgh,) farmer 

leases of J. H. Bice, 160. 
Allen, G. B. & Son, (Lansingburgh,) coal 

and wood, coruer North and EiTer. 
Althouse, Ctaas., (Lansingburgh,) restau- 
rant. 237 State. 
Ames, John & Co., (Lansingburgh,) (iV. 

ffoward Horton^) brush manuis., 167 

and 169 State. 
Anderson, Adams <£ Co., (Lansingburgh,) 

manuf. excelsior switches, 266 State. 
Angell, John S., (Lansingburgh,) prop. 

American House, corner State and 

AENOLD, S. v., (Lansingburgh,) (Smith- 

wick dt Arnold.) 
Askins, D. D., (Lansingburgh,) saloon and 

meat market, Whipple Avenue. 
Babcock, Geo. H., (Lansingburgh,) boots 

and shoes, 279 State. 
Ball, ThoB., (Lansingburgh,) driiggist, 243 

BALTIMOBE, JAMBS, (Lansingburgh,) 

hair dresser. Grove. 
Bank of Lansingburgh, (Lansingburgh,) 

corner State and Eichardj^Prederick 

B. Leonard, president ; H. W. Day, vice 

president; A. Walsh, cashier and nota- 
ry ; B. H. Leonard, teller ; Wm. C. 

Groesbeck. book keeper. 
BANKBE, EZEA B., (Junction,) (Grant 

Fanning Mil and Cradle Co.) 
Barber, Israel, Sen., (Lansingburgh,) gar- 

Barber, Israel, Jr., (Lansingburgh) butcher. 
Barnes, Ezra L., (Lansingburgh,) farmer 

leases of H. Barnes, 1(H). 
Barnes, Hiram, (Lansingburgh,) farmer ICO. 
Barton, J. H., (Lansingburgh,) (Barton & 

Barton & Knight, (Lansingburgh,) (J. H. 

Barton and V. B. Kni^nQ blacksmiths 

and wagon makers, Eichard. 
Barton, T. (Lansingburgh,) carriage maker, 


Barton, Wm. E., (Lansingburgh,) groceries 
and provisions, 4 Barton's Building, 

BAXTEE, CHAS. C, (Lansingburgh,) 
brick manuf. and farmer 70. 

Beckmann, E., (Lansingburgh,) saloon, 233 

Bedell, Levi H., (Lansingburgh,) conductor 
T. & L. H. R. E. 

Belknap, Anna M. Miss, (Lansingburgh,) 
school teacher. 

Belknap, John W. Eev., (Lansingburgh,) 
pastor M. E. Church, Speigletown. 

Bennett, Walter, (Lansingburgh,) hair dres- 
ser, American House, State. 

Beveridge, A. M. Eev., (Lansingburgh,) pas- 
tor First Presbyterian Church, Whipple 

Bolton, Samuel, (Lansingburgh,) manuf. 
home brewed ale, State. 

Bond, C. C, (Lansingburgh,) sewing ma- 
chine agent, 290 State. 

Bontecon, Chas., (Lansingburgh,) traveling 
brush ^ent. 

Bowden, Sarah Miss, (Lansingburgh,) 
school teacher. 

Bowman, Jabez P., (Lansingburgh,) lum- 
ber inspector and farmer 16. 

BOWMAN, STEPHEN, (Lansingburgh,) 
farmer, Eichard. 

Bowman, Stephen ¥., (Lansingburgh,) far- 
mer SOi 

Boyle, James, (Lansingburgh,) farmer 40. 

Bradsbaw, James, (Lansingburgh,) (Swee- 
ney & Bradskaw.) 

Bradshaw, Wm., (Lansingburgh,) assist, as- 
sessor internal revenue, 293 State. 

Briordy, John, (Lansingburgh,) patrolman, 
Lansingburgh Precmct Station, State, 
between Eichard and Grove. 

Brooks, Henry F., (Lansingburgh,) paper 
box maker, 136 State. 

BEOOKS, SAMUEL, (Lansingburgh,) town 
assessor and mannf. paper boxes, 136 

Brown, John E., (Lansingburgh,) foreman 
horse barn, T. & L. B. E. 

Brown, Wm.,(Lansingburgh,) brash manuf, 

Brown, W. E. Eev., (Lansingburgh,) pastor 
M. B. Church. 

Bucklin, Daniel D., (Lansingburgh,) alio, 
physician and surgeon, 2^ State. 

BuUer, Mathew G., (Lansingburgh,) prop. 
BuUer House, 376 State. 

Burnham, J., (Lansingburgh,) barn fore- 
man, E. B. stables. 

Button, Allen W., (Junction,) farmetSO. 



Cady, Daniel, (Lansingbnrgh,) regalia 
manuf., and editor and prop, of Tem- 
perance Watchman and Family Guide, 

CAMPBELL, JOHN H., (Laneingbnvgh,) 
wholeBale and retail liquor dealer, cor- 
ner Jay and State. 

CAMPBELL, WM. G. P., (Lansingburgh,) 
farmer and gardener B2. 

Cannon, Chas. w., (Laneingbnrgh,) livery, 

Carpenter, Elizabeth A. Mrs., (Lansing- 
burgh.) variety store, 223 State. 

bnrgh,) farmer 73. 

CAEE, WM. H., (Lansingbnrgh,) prop, 
machine shop, machinist and manuf. 
knitting machmes. 

Carr, Wm. 8., (Lansingburgh,) fruits and 
vegetables, 2 Barton's Block, State. 

CASWELL, HIEAM J., (Lansingbnrgh,) 
stoves, sheet iron and copper, 5!72 State. 

Chambers, John M., (Lansingburgh,) gro- 
ceries and provisions, 283 State. 

CHASE, ALANSON P., (Lansingbnrgh,) 
GommisBioner of highways and farmer 

*CLAKK, CHAS., (Lansingbnrgh,) mer- 
chant tailor, furnishing store, 246 State. 

qLAEK, THOS. E., (Lansingburgh,) reST 
taurant and confectionery, 270 State. 

CLEMENT, A. E (Lansingburgh,) supt. 
Lansingburgh Foundry. 

Cobb, JoBie Miss, (Lansingbnrgh,) school 

Cobb, M. Mrs., (Lansingburgh,) fancy 
goods, 311 State. 

Comeskey, James, (Lansingburgh,) patrol- 
man, Lansingburgh Precinct Station, 
State, between Eichard and Grove. 

Comesky, John, (Lansingburgh,) (Pmhee <& 

COMSTOQK, A. C., (Lansingburgh,) 
(Byatt & CmmtocJc}) 

Comstock, M. C, (Lansingburgh,) supt. 
schools, dist. No. 1. 

Comstock, Mary B. Mrs., (Lansingburgh,) 
school teacher. 

Comstock, Sarah C. Miss, (Lansingbnrgh,) 
school teacher. 

Cornell, G. W., (Lansingburgh,) ex-sheriff 
and wool dealer. 

COERIGAN, JOHN Sbn., (Lansingbnrgh,) 
groceries and provisions, corner Whip- 
ple and Grove. 

Coughlin, Dennis, (Lansingbnrgh,) shoe- 
maker, John. 

Cross, Eichard, fLanslngbnrgh.) wines and 
liquors, 267 State. 

Crowner, John, (Lansingburgh,) gardener 
and paper box maker. State. 

CUEEAN, THOS., (Lansingburgh,) manuf. 
all kinds of brushes, corner Elver and 

Daljr, John, (Lansingbnrgh,) patrolman, 
Lansingbnrgh Precinct Station, State, 
between Eichard and Grove. 
Damon, Allen, (Lansingburgh,) feather 

DAEROW, EOBEET C, (Lansingburgh,) 
prop. Phoenix Hotel, corner State and 
Dater, J. H., (Lansingbnrgh,) (JHeMwraya 
& 'Co,) 
^ • 

Davenport, Betsey S., (Lansingbnrgh,) {B. 

a. <£ M. B. Davenport.) 
Davenport, B. S. & 7A. E., (Lansingburgh.) 

(Betsey S. and Mary JS.,) millinery, 308 

Davenport, Mary E., (Lansingburgh,) (S. 

S. S M. S. Davenport.) 
DAVENPOET, T. C, (Lansingbnrgh,) 

house, sign and coach painter, Eliza- 
DAVENPOET, WM., (Lansingburgh,) 

town clerk and dealer in groceries and 

provisions, 299 State. 
Davey, John, (Lansingburgh,) jeweler, 304 

Davis, E. H., (Lansingbnrgh,) physician 

and surgeon, 229 State. 
Day, H. W., (Lansingburgh,) vice president 

iBank of Lansingburgn. 
Defreest, E. M., (Lansingburgh,) (Solden 4 

Denisard, Aug., (Lansingburgh,) bmsh 

manuf, corner Eichara and Whipple 

DBNISON, PETEE, (Lansingbnrgh,) 

wood turner, corner Ann and Elizabeth. 
Dormandy, John, (Lansingburgh,) carpen- 
ter and joiner. 
DEUM, JOHN, (Lansingburgh,) farmerllS. 
Dubridge, Isaac, (Lansingburgh,) foreman 

in Pnrnalds, Champion <fc Go's brush 


DTJDDEN, JACOB, (tansingburgh,) book- 
keeper in Wood^s brush factory. 

Dumraer, Chas., (Lansiiigburgh,) shoe- 
maker, 258 State. 

DunnBro8.,(Lansingburgh,)(rftoj. on(i JoAn 
N.,) brush mannfs. 

Dunn, John E., (Lansingbnrgh,) (Dunn 

Dunn, John W., (Lansingburgh,) harness 
maker, 262 State. 

Dunn, Thos., (Lansingburgh.) {Dunn Bros.) 

Ebert, John, (Lansingburgh,) gardener and 
farmer 10. 

EDDY, G. WALTON, (Lansingburgh,) 
(Jamee I. Eddy Jb Bra.) 

EDDY, JAMBS I. & BEO., (Lansing- 
burgh,) (ff. l^a22o»,) lamp black mauufs. 
Whipple Avenue. 

Bddy, W. M. & Co., (Lansingbnrgh,) lamp- 
black manufs., Whipple Avenue. 

ENQBL, JOHN, (Lansingburgh,) boots and 
shoes, 224 State. 

FAKE, JOHN S., (Lansingburgh,) presi- 
dent National Exchange Bank of Lan- 

FEEQUSON, DAVID, (Lansingburgh,) 

blacksmith, at Horse E. E. Depot. 
Ferguson, Eobert, (Troy,) supt. Oakwood 


FIELDS, SIMON, (Lansingbnrgh,) farm 

Filkin, Albert, (Lansingburgh,) farmer. 

PILKIN, BEDFOED, (Lansingbnrgh,) far- 
mer 600. 

Filkin, Ctaas., (Lansingbnrgh,) farmer. 

Filkin, John J., (Lansingbnrgh,) farmer 
leases of B. Filkin, 180. 

Filkin, Samuel, (Lansingburgh,) farmer 63. 

FILLBY, EDWIN, (Lansingburgh,) (£'. 
FtlUy <& Son.) 



FILLET, E. & SON., (Laneiogburgh,) (Ed- 
win and Geo. B.,) manaf. and dealers in 
planislied, stamped, Japan and linware, 

FILLET, GEO. B., (Laneingburgh,) (£!. FU- 
ley & Son.) 

I'inkle, Wm. M., (Lanaingbnrgh,) farmer 
leases of A. I. Pine, ISO. 

Fitzgerald, P., (Lanaingburgh,) retired, 114 

Flack. I. G., (Lansingbnrgh,) groceries and 
hardware, 285 State. 

Flynn, James, (Lansingburgh,) saloon prop. 
391 State. 

Follett, Andrew, <Lansingbargh,) saloon, 
286 State. 

Ford, Wm. T., (Lansingbnrgh,) dyeing and 
scouring agent. i 

Fountain, F., (Lansingbnrgh,) merchant 
tailor, hatSLCaps, &c., 274 State. 

Fox, Dennis W., (Lansingbnrgh,) house, 
sign and carriage painter, 2tJ0 State. 

FOX, JOSEPH, (Lansingbnrgh,) prop. 
Mammoth Steam Cracker Manufactory, 
251 and 253 State. 

Frazer, Ira G., (Lansingbnrgh,) cancer 

Frost, James D., (Lanslngburgh,) hair 
dresser, 347>f State. 

Fuller, H. E., (Lansingburgh,) homeo. phy- 
sician and surgeon, 263 State. 

Fnrnalds, Champion & Co., (Lansiog- 
burg^,) bmsh manufs. 

Gahn, John, (Lansingburgh,) lager beer 
saloon, 147 State. 

A., (Lansingbnrgh,) pastor St. Augus- 
tine's Church, comer John and Market. 

Ganther, Carl, (Lansingbnrgh,) tobacco- 
nist, 67 State. 

Gardner, Isaac, (Lansingbnrgh,) groceries 
and provisions, 314 State. 

Gibson, Wm., (Lansingbnrgh,) taxider- 
mist. State. 

GIFFOKD, MOEDECAI W., (Junction,) 

Goapum, Samuel, (Lansingburgh,) school 

Qoewey, Guy, (Lansingburgh,) brush 
mannf., Biver. 

Gorman, Cornelius. (Lansingbnrgh,) stone 
mason and farmer 6^. 

GBOBSBECK, DEXTEE, (Junction,) com- 
missioner of highways and farmer 95. 

Qroesbeck, Wm. C, (Lansingburgh,) book- 
keeper. Bank of Lansingburgh. 

Qutterson, Abiel, (LansingburghO con- 
ductor T. & L. H. E., 369 State. 

Hait, James B., (Lansingburgh,) book- 
keeper, Geo. Scott's brush factoi-y. 

Hall, Byron J. Eev., (Lansingburgh,) rector 
Trinity Church, 154 John. 

HALLIGAN, MATTHEW, (Lansingburgh,) 
brash manuf.. River. 

HALSTBAD, C. M., (Lansingburgh,) drug- 
gist, 211 State. 

HAEDT, GEO. E., (Lansingburgh,) photo- 
graph gallery, 266 State. 

HAEEIS, MOEGAN A., (Lansingburgh,) 
barber, 606 Eiver. 

Haskell, E. C, (Lansingburgh,) manuf. floor 
oil cloths, 100 State. 

Hathaway, Bailey G., (Lansingbnrgh,) re- 
tired, 266 State. 

HAWKINS, ALPEED T., (Lansingburgh,) 

(A. T. Eawkins <b Co.) 
HAWKINS, A. T. & CO., (Lansingburgh,) 

(A^red T., Sam-ud K. and Marcus £!.,) 

manufs. hrushes, 40 Derry. 
Hawkins, Helen Miss, (Lansingburgh,) 

school teacher. 
Hawkins, John H., (Lansingbnrgh,) news 

room. State. 

HAWKINS, MAECTJS E., (Lansingburgh,) 
{A. T. HawUm <6 Co.) 

Hawkins, Mary Miss, (L^singbnrgh,) 
school teacher. 

HAWKINS, SAMUEL K., (Lansingburgh,) 
{A. T. Bawkins & Co.) 

HAT, JAMBS B., (Lansingburgh,) foundry 

HATNBE, LUCAS H., (Lansingbnrgh,) 
milk dealer. 

HBAEMAN, GEO. H., (Lansingburgh,) at- 
torney and counselor at law, police jus- 
tice and justice of the peace, 306 State. 

HEMSTEEET, ABEAM V. A., (Lansing- 
bnrgh,) farmer 91. 

Higglns, John, (Lansingbnrgh,) '{Biggins 
& Son.) 

Higgins, Mathew, (Lansingburgh,) (Big- 
gins <i Son.) 

Higgins & Son, (Lansingburgh,) (Mathew 
and John,)- butchers and pork dealers, 
shop corner Mercer and East, Adams- 

Holden & Defreest, (Lansingburgh,) (Geo. 
W. Bolden and B. M. Difreesl,) cracker 
manufs.. Exchange Bank Building. 

Holden, George W., (Lansingburgh) (Bol- 
den & Defreest.) 

Holtc, Henry, (Lansingburgh,) shoemaker, 

Horton, N. Howard, (Lansingbnrgh,) (John 
Amts db Co.) 

House, John Cj, (Lansingbnrgh,) prop. 
Union Gas Works, Lansingburgn and 
Waterford, 289 State, Lansingburgh, and 
47 Broad, Waterford. 

HOWLETT, JABEZ, (Lansingburgh,) 
boots, shoes and rubbers, 290 State. 

Hoyt, Frederick M., (Lansingburgh,) brnsh 
maker, 306 State. 

HUBBAED, GEO. H., (Lansingburgh,) 
alio, physician and surgeon, 220 State. 

Hubbard, H., (Lansingburgh,) prop. Park 
Hotel, corner Whipple Avenue and 

Hull, A. D., (Lansingburgh,) alio, physi- 
cian and surgeon, 288 State, boards at 
Phoenix Hotel. 

HULL, WM., (Lansingburgh,) foreman in 
Anderson, Adams & (5o's switch facto- 
ry, 293 State. 

Humphreys, Wm., (Lansingbnrgh,) supt. 
Gas Works, gas fitter and dealer in gas 
fixtures, 289 State. 

HUNT, ENOCH, (Lansingbnrgh,) black- 
smith, shop on Turnpike. 

HTATT & C()MSTOCK, (Lansingbnrgh,) 
(Eugene Eyatt and A. 0. Comstock,) 
attorneys, 293 State. 

HTATT, EUGENE, (Lansingbnrgh,) (Byatt 
<£• Comstock,) (Byatt <£ &aman,) notary 

Sublic and member of Assembly, 2d 
iist., Eensselaer Co., 293 State. 



§!• i 



Great Bargains 



Gaiters and Over-Shoes, 


Mens', Boys' & Children's 



366 River Street, 

TROY, N. Y. 




Two Doors Norm of COBgress Street, 

iWSSTf K* 

(N"ear Court House.) 

All Work Personally and Promptly Attended to. 



HYATT & SEAMAN, (Lansingbnrgh,) 

(Eugene Hyatt and Alfred Seqtnan,) in- 

Burahce and real estate agents, 39'c 

JACOBS, WM. H., (Lansingbnrgh,) cigar 

manuf., 239 State, 
Jones, Clementina Miss, (Lansinglinrgh,) 

female peleet school, corner fliver and 

Jadson, David, (Lansingbnrgh,) {Judson & 

Sons,) insurance agent. 
Judson, David A., (Lansingbnrgh,) (Judson 

(& Sons.) 
Jadson, Edward A., (Lansingbnrgh,) (Jud- 
son <fc Sons.) 
Jadson & Sons, (Lansingbnrgh,) (David, 

Edward A. and David A.,) wholesale 

coal dealers, 125 Elver. 
Kaiser, Gutlip, (Lansingbnrgh,) saloon 

King, Alex. Sergeant, (Lanslngburffh,) 

commander liansingburgh Precinct 

Station, State, between Bichard and 

King, Peter B., (Lansingbnrgh,) brash 

manuf., comer State and Clinton. 

♦KIRKPATEICK, ALEX., (Lansingbnrgh,) 
editor and prop. Lansingburgh Gazette, 
283 State. 

Kirkpatrick, Alex. Jr., (Lanslngburgh,) 
manager LansVngTmrgh Cfazetle office, 
283 State. 

Kloppe, G., (Lansingburgh,) gardener 2. 

Knight, V. E., (Lansingburgh,) (Barton <fc 

Knights, Chaa., (Lansingburgh,) (Sharpie!/ 
!& Knights.) 

Lambert, James & Son, (Lansingburgh,) 
masons and plasterers, corner Canal 
and State. 

Lansing, Abraham, (Lan)ingbargh,) builder 
andjobber, comer Market and Whipple 

LANSING, CHA8. J., (Lansingburgh,) at- 
torney, police justice and justice of the 
peace, 293 State. 

Lansing, Edward, (Lansingburgh,) (E, S J. 
A.lMnsing,) farmers*. 

Lansing, B. & J. A., (Lansingbnrgh,) (Ed- 
ward and J. A.,) lumber, shingles, lath 
&c., Eiver. 

Lansing, J. A., (Lansingbnrgh,) (E. & J. 
A. Lansing.) 

bnrgh,) 2S3 State, Alex. Kirkpatrick, 
editor and prop. 

Lansingburgh Precinct Station, (Lansing- 
burgh,) State, between Richard and 
Grove, Sergeant Alex. King, command- 
ing; John Briordy, Abram Longstaff, 
Edward T. Penney, Wm. Patten, John 
Daly, James Comeakey, patrolmen. 

Lavender, J. B., (Lansingburgh,) cabinet 
ware, 219 State. 

Lavender, Mary E. Miss, (Lansingbnrgh,) 
school teacher. 

LAWRENCE, SAMUEL, (Lansingburgh,) 
butcher, prop, vegetable garden and 
meat market, 193 Fourth St., Troy. 

LEAVENS, J. P., (Junction,) interest in 
Grant Fanning Mill and Cradle Co., 
and farmer 18S. 

Lee, James & Son, (Lansingburgh,) (Wm. 
M.,) stoves, tinware, roofing &c., 269 

Lee, Wm. M., (Lansingburgh,) (James Lee 
& Son.) 

Lempe, Geo. H., (Lansingburgh,) boots 
and shoes, 264 State. 

Leonard, E. H., (Lansingburgh,) teller 
Bank of Lansingburgh. 

Leonard, Frederick B., (Lansingbnrgh,) 
president Bank of Lansingbur^. 

LOCKWOOD, D., (Lansingburgh,) bakery, 
341 State. 

Longstafi*, Abram, (Lansingburgh,) patrol- 
man, Lansingbnrgh Precinct Station, 
State, between Richard and Grove. 

Lynch, Patrick, (Lansingburgh,) farmer 92. 

Lyons, Dennis, (Lansingburgh,) saloon, 
comer John and Canal. 

Mahan, John, (Lansingburgh,) stone ma- 

Mason, H, J. & John, (Lansingbnrgh,) 
cabinet makers and- undertakers, 241 
State. , 

McAnley, Geo., (Lansingburgh,) clothier, 
279 State. 

McCabe, Francis, (Lansingbnrgh,) carriage 
maker, shop on Turnpike. 

McClenahan, Thos. &Son, (Lansingburgh,) 
groceries and provisions, 372 State. 

McClenhan, John, (Lansingburgh,) carpen- 

MoCOY, WM. IL, (Lansingburgh,) conduc- 
tor T. & L. H. E. E. 

McCune, Peter, (Lansingburgh,) saloon, 

MoDEEMOTT, JOSEPH, (Troy,) enpt. St. 
Peters Cemetery and farmer 2. 

MoLEOD, ANDREW, (Lansingburgh,) tai- 
lor, 223 State. 

MoManus, Thos., (Lansingbnrgh,) black- 
smith, Whiople Avenue. 

MoMURRAT, "ALFRED W., (Lansing- 
burgh,) (McUurray S Co.,) vice presi- 
dent National Exchange Bank of Lan- 

McMurray & CO., (Lansingburgh,) (JoA» O. 
and A. W. McMurray, and J^ Et. Dater,) 
props. Lansingburgh Steam Brush Fac- 

McMurray, John G., (Lansingburgh,) (Mc- 
Murray cfc Go.) 

MoQDlDE, JAMES & BEO., (Lansmg-i 
burgh,) (Joseph,) manufs. patent French 
and American sash tools and lather 

♦MoQUIDB, JOHN, (Lansingbnrgh,) 
manuf. and dealer in monuo^ents, 
headstones, &c.<. State. 

MoQUIDE, JOSEPH, (Lansingburgh,) 
(James McQuide ifc Bro.) 

Mealy, Peter E., (Troy,) butcher and cattle 

Michael, Benjamin, (Lansingburgh,) farmer 
leases of George Freer, 150. 

Mills, Thos., (Lansingbnrgh,) coAfectloner 
and ciKar manuf., 336 State. 

MORGAIsr, ROBERT, (Lansingburgh,) 
journeyman blacksmith. 

Morris, Jacob, (Lansingburgh,) painter. 

MOSHBB, H. W., (Lansingburgh,) cashier 
Nationel Exchange Bank of Lansing- 



MosB, Edwin, (Laneingburgh,) expresBman, 
corner John and Grove. 

Moss. Edwin, .Jr., (Lansingburgh,) grocer, 
on Turnpike. 

Moss, T., (lansingbnrgh,) groceries and 
provisions, S97 S'ate. 

Mott, Janie8,(Lansingburgh,) commissioner 
of highways and farmer 344. 

burgh,) journeyman blacksmith. 

Murray, M. J., (Lansingbargh,) grocer. 

8INGBUEGH, (Laiisingbareh,) corner 
State and Biohard, capital $100,000; 
John S. Fake, president; Alfred W. 
McMnrray, vice-president; H. W. 
Mother, cashier ; Henry Parmelee, tel- 
ler and notary; Geo. O'Keefe, book- 

Newcomb, Edward M., (Lansingburgh,) 
•W. V. telegraph operator, 266 State. 

Newcomb, Simon, Jr., (Lansingburgh,) real 
estate broker and insurance agent, 306 

NOLAN, PATRICK, (Lansingburgh,) hotel 
prop., 287 State. 

Noyce, Hattie Miss, (Lansingburgh,) echpol 

Noyee, Frances A. Miss, (Lansingbnrgb,) 
{Noyes <fc Sliter.) 

Noyee, N. H., (Lansingburgh,) retired, cor- 
ner State and Lansingburgh. 

Noyes & Sliter, (Lansmgburgh,) {Misi 
Frances A. Noyes and Mrs. Hannah E. 
Sliter^) dry and fancy goode, ytate. 

Noyes, S. R., (Lansingburgh,) cbal and 
wood, corner Jay and Eiver. 

Nubell, 0. A., (Lansingburgh,) cigar maker, 
263 State. 

Nutting, Byron, (Lansingburgh,) black- 

O'Brine, Wm., (Lansingburgh,) foreman in 
Geo. Scott's brush factory. 

O'Bryan, John G., (Lansingburgh,) fore- 
man in brush factory. 

O'Connor, John, (Lansingburgh,) farmer 6. 

O'Connor, Wm., (Lansingburgh,) meatmar- 
ket, 277 State. 

O'Drlscoll, Timothy, (Lansingburgh,) look- 
ing glasses and picture frames. State. 

O'Keefe, Arthur, (Lansingburgh,) marble 
works. State. 

O'KEEFE, GEO., (Lansingburgh,) book 
keeper. National Exchange Bank of 
Lansingburgh. \ 

O'NBIL & BRO., (Lansingburgh,) (Jamet 
and P/iUipA brush manufs. 

O'NEIL, JAMES, (Lansingburgh,) (O'Nell 
<& Bro.) 

O'NEIL, PHILIP, (Lansingburgh,) (O'ifeW 
<£ Bro.) 

Overocker,, Peter, (Junction,) mechanic. 

Palmer, Stephen, (Troy,) asst. supt. Oak- 
wood Cemetery. 

PARISH, WM. F., (Lansingburgh,) meat 
market, 285 State. 

Parmelee, Chas. C, (Lansingburgh,) at- 
torney, 248 State. 

PARMELEE HENRY, (Lansingburgh,) 
teller and notary. National Exchange 
Bank of Lansingburgh. 

Patten, Wm., (Lansingburgh,) patrolman, 
Lansingburgh Precinct Stafldn, State, 
between Eichard.and Grove. 

Peebles, A. A., (Lansingburgh,) manager 
T. & L. E. E. 

Penney, Edward T., (Lansingburgh,) pa- 
trolman, Lansingburgh Precinct Sta- 
tion, State, between Richard and 

Perry, Aaron, (Lansingburgh,) farmer 117. 

PBERT, LUCYM. Mbs., (Lansingburgh,) 
farmer 195. 

Perry, Valentine, (Lansingburgh,) farmer 

Perry, Wm. D., (Lansingburgh,) farmer 190. 

Pfau, Madame, (Lansingburgh,) French 
millinery goods, 256 State. 

Phelps, Wm. A., (Lansingburgh,) confec- 
tionery and notions. State. 

PHCBNIi HOTEL, (Lansingburgh,) cor- 
ner State and Elizabeth, Robert C. 

PICKETT, E. P., (Lansingburgh,) (Fan- 
Buskirk & Pickett,) post master. 

Pieper, John, (Junction,) blacksmith. 

Plamp, Frederick, (Lansingburgh,) fruit 
and confectionery, 221 State. 

Porter, E., (Lansingburgh,) book store and 
news room, 265 State. 

POWEES, D. & SONS, (Lansingburgh,) 
floor oil cloth manufs., 28 State. 

PUSHBB & COMBSKY, (Lansingburgh,) 
(Jolm O. Pushee and John Cwmesky,) 
brush makers, 293 State. 

Pushee, John C, (Lansingburgh,) (,Pue?iee 
<fc Comesky.) 

Pushee, E. Mrs., (Lansingburgh,) notion 
store, Whipple Avenue. 

Kansom, Louis, (Lansingburgh,) portrait 
painter, 293 State. 

Eeddick, Willis, (Lansingburgh,) hair 
dresser, Ph<enix Hotel. 

Reed Bros., (Lansingburgh,) {Ohancey and 
Edward,) props.Union House, Bpeigle- 

Eeedj Chancey, •(Lansingburgh,) {Reed 

Eeed, Edward, (Lansingburgh,) (Reed Bros.) 

Rice, James H., (Lansingburgh,) farmer 200. 

Richardson, H., (Troy,) receiver and ac- 
countant, T. & L. R. R. 

Eichardson, Thos., (Lansingburgh,) express 
agent, 224 John. 

Eielly, John, (Lansingburgh,) brash manuf., 

Eobbins, Evander, (Lansingburgh,) farmer 
leases of E. Lansing, 84. 

Robertson, David, (Lansingburgh,) dry 
goods and notions, 227 State. 

Eoss, D. Mrs., (Lansingburgh,) prop. This- 
tle House, State. 

Eoss, Nelson D., (Troy,) dentist and farmer 

EOUBK, FRANCIS, (Lansingburgh,) moat 
market, 298 State. 

Eourk, Thos., (Lansingburgh,) groceries 
and liquors, 3U0 State. 

EOUSSBAU, HENRY, (Lansingburgh,) 
agent for the Singer and Wilcox & 
GRbbs Sewing Machines, 294 State. 

Eousseau, EL M. Mrs., (Lansingburgh,) 
bats, caps and fancy goods, 294 State. 

EUSSELL, MICHAEL, (Lansingburgh,) 
farmer 81. 

Ryan, Thos., (Lansingburgh,) meat market, 
372 State. 

Salisbury, Lawrence, (Lansingburgh,) 
tailor. State. 



Saunders, Benben A,, (Lansingbargb,) con- 

Scott, Geo., (Lan^ingburgb,) brush mannf., 
corner Jobn and Grove. 

SEAMAN, ALFRED, jLansingburgh,) {A. 
Seaman & Son.) (Hyatt & &oman,) Jns- 
tice of the peace, 99S State. 

SEAMAN, ALFRED, Jr., (Lanaingbnrgh,) 
(A. Seaman & Son.) 

SEAMAN, A. & SON, (Lansingburgh,) (,Al- 
fredand Alfred Jr.^hfetooxmeaata., 
corner Market and Whipple Avenue. 

SEE & BKOTHES, (Lansingburgh,) (John 
H. and Biram,) props, saw, ciUer, flax 
and grist mills, and farmers 168. 

SEE, HIHAM, (Lansingburgh,) (See t& Bro.) 
SEE, JOHN H., (Lansingburgh,) (See & 

Sharpley, Archie, (LanBingburgh,)(5Aarp2e2/ 

& Knights.)^ 
Sharpley & Knights, (Lansingburgh,) 

(Archie Sharpley and Chat. Knignts,) 

billiard saloon, Richard. 
Sheldon, H. & M. Misses, (Lansingburgh,) 

farmer lU. 
Shields, Alex, (Lansingburgh,) journeyman 

bmshmaker and grocer, 295 State. 

SHUMWAT, ALFRED, (Lansingburgh,) 
(Shumway & Son.) 

SHUMWAY & SON, (Lansingburgh,) 
(Alfre'i and Wm. B.,) masons and build- 
ers, build coal bake ovens. 

SHUMWAT, WM. H., (Lansingburgh,) 
(Shumway <6 Son.) 

burgh,) carpenter. 

Simons, J. C, (Lansingburgh,) gate tender 
and wagon maker. 

Simpson, H. Mrs., (Lansingburgh,) mannf. 
abdominal supporters. 

SIPPBRLT, A. M., (Junction) mechanic. 

Sliter, Hannah B. Mrs., (Lansingburgh,) 
(Noyeg <£ Sliters) 

Sloan, Alex., (Lansingburgh,) prop. Tan- 
nery Hotel, John. 

SMITH, B. B., (Lansingbutgh,) manuf. 
harness, saddles, trunks, valisas, &c., 
• 314 State. 

Smith, Geo. W., (Lansingburgh,) tea and 
coffee, 245 State. 

Smith, Jacob, (Junction,) mechanic. 

Smith, Jacob G., (Lansingburgh,) specu- 
lator, 375 State. 

SMITH, JOHN F., (Lansingburgh,) gro- 
ceries and provisions, Whipple Avenue. 

Smith. P. G., (Lansingburgh,). groceries 
and provisions, corner State and Eli- 

Smith, S. D., (Lansingburgh,) watchmaker 
and engraver; 262 State. 

Snowbanker, John, (Lansingburgh,) re- 
pairer of boots, shoes, umbrellas &c., 

Snyder, A. C, agent, (Lansingburgh,) drug- 

fist, 268 State, 
er, James M. Jr., (Lansingburgh,) teas 
' and coffees, 250 State. 
Son, Wm. H., (Lansingburgh,) groceries 

and provisions, 161 State. 
Sonn, A. L., (Lansingburgh,) brush manuf. 
corner River and Market. 

SO0THWICK & ARNOLD, (Lansing- 
burgh,) (Hiny Southwick and S. V. 
AmMy) props, furnace and manufs. 

SOUTHWICK, PLINY, (Lansingburgh,) 
(Southwick <& Arnold.) 

STEVENS, JAMES R., (Lansingburgh,) 
lawyer, 293 State. 

Storms, Geo. V., (Lansingburgh,) farmer 

Striker, John, (Lansingburgh.) groceries 
and provisions, corner Market and 

Sweeney & Bradshaw, (Lansingburgh,) 
(John 0. Sweeney and Jam^ea Brad- 
ghaw.) brush manufs., comer Grove 
and John. 

Sweeney, Johu C, (Lansingburgh,) (Swee- 
ney tfe Bradshaw.) 

TAYLOR, NORMAN F., (Lansingburgh,) 
butcher and farmer iii. 

Tompson, James, (Lansingburgh,) book- 
keeper in McMurray & Go's brush fac- 

Townsend, Byron G., (Lansingburgh,) far- 
mer 46. 

Tracy, Alex. C, (Junction.) mechanic. 

Tracy, Edward, (Lansir.gbnrgh,) maltster. 

Tracy, Heniy S., (Lansingburgh.) mechanic. 

Trulan, Robert, (Lansingburgh,) carriage 
maker and coroner, corner Jay and 

Van Arnum, John T., (Lansingburgh,) 
bakery, 321 State. 

VAN BUBKIEK, M. S., (Lansingburgh,) 
(Tan Bmkirk & Pickett.) 

burgh,) (M. 3. Van Btiskirk and E. P. 
Pickett,) maltsters and grain buyers, 
254 State. 

Van Dercook, D. E., (Lansingburgh,) mail 

Vanderheyden, Manning, (Troy,) farmer 90. 

VANPELT, EUGENE A., (Lansingburgh,) 
milk dealer and farmer leases of J. G. 
Mott, SU. 

Van Vleck, Elizabeth, (Lansingburgh,) res- 

Wagar, Mrs., (Lansingburgh,) farmer 

\ 150. 

Wall, S. A. Miss, (Junction,) fhrmer 6. 

Walsh, A„ (Lansingburgh,) cashier 
tary. Bank of Lansingburgh. 

WALTER, WM., (Lansingburgh,) boots 
and shoes, 309 State. 

Way, Allen, (Junction,) fiirmer leases of 
D. Wetherwax, 80. 

WAT, CHAS. W., (Lansingburgh,) farmer 

WAY, IRA A., (Lansingburgh,) retired far- 

WEATHBRWAX, JOHN, (Junction,) 
( Weatherwa^ A Son.) 

WEATHERWAX, JOHN A., (Junction,) 
( Wiatherwax dt Son.) 

WEATHERWAX & SON, (Junction,) 
(John and John .4.,) farmer 200. 

Weaver, Chas., (Lansing'bnrgh,) 'vUlage as- 
sessor, 113 State. ' 

Weaver, Nicholas, (Lansingburgh,) meat 
market, 121 State. 

Welch, S. P., (Lansingburgh,) dentist, 262 



Wells, John, (LnnBtagburgli,) saloon. 
West, JoBiah E., (Lansingbargh,) paper 
box maker. State. 

Wetherwax, Deborah Mrs., (Junction,) 
farmer 80. 

Willson, Geo. W., agent, (Lansingburgh,) 
wines and liqaors, S44 State. 

Wils, Jesse P., (Lansingburgh,) prop. Wil- 
son House, 340 State. 

Wing, Alanson, (Lansingburgh,) cracker 
manuf., corner Eichara and River. 

Winn, Patrick, (Lansingburgh,) saloon. 

Whipple, Abel, (Lansingburgh,) justice of 

the peace, State. 

Whipple, A. B. Rev., (Lansingburgh,) prin- 
cipal Hudson Vale Institute and pastor 
Baptist Church, corner Ann and Market. 

Whitaker, Mary Miss, (Lansingburgh,) 

school teacher. 
Whitman, GeOy^ (Lansingburgh,) farmer 

leases of J. WlllBon. 
Whitney, Handy, (Lansingburgh,) shoe 

Whitney, jnlla Ann, (Lansingburgh,) dress 

Wobd, Chas., (Lansingburgh,) (fl. & 0. 

Wood.X ,„ , „ 

Wood, Ebenezer, (Lansingburgh,) (K <& C. 

Wood, B. & 0., (Lansingburgh,) (Ebmezer 

and C%(W&»,)props. Lansingburgh Brush 

Wood, Joseph H., (Lansingburgh,) farmer 

Wool, Benj. B., (Lansingburgh,) farmer 100. 
Tounglove, Moses, (Lansingburgh,) dry 

goods, SK State. 

(See Index to Business Directory.) 

(Post Office Addresses in Far^ntheses.) 

Adams, J. Capt., (l^orth Greenbush,) Rens- 
Albert, Lewis, (Wynantskill,) blacksmith, 

T. & W. S.L. Road. 
ALLENDOHF, PBTBR A., (DeFreestville,) 

prop, of the barge " Stella " and farmer 

178, A. & P. Road. 
Ayer, Daniel, (North GreenhuBh,) real 

estate agent, Seymour, corner Fowler. 
Bailey, Charles A. Capt., (North Green- 
bush,) Rensselaer. 
Baldwin, Wolcott, (Wynantskill,) harness 

Barringer, Andrew U., (Wynantskill,) milk 

dealer and farmer leases of B. U. Sharp, 

Barringer, Asaph C, (WynantBkill,) mason. 

teacher and (wm Wm.) farmer 91, T. & 

W. 8. L. Road. 
Barringer, Elizabeth Mrs., (Wynantskill,) 

(mthNason and George,) farmer. 
Barringer, George P., (Wynantskill,) town 

assessor and farmer 90, T. & W. S. L. 


(Wynantskill,) former 91, T. & W. S. 
L. Road. 

skill,) blacksmith. 

Berringer, Asaph C, (Wynantskill,) mason. 

Berry, Hamilton, (North Greenbush,) car- 
penter and joiner, 2nd. 

Berthelon, Daniel, (North Greenbush,) 
fruit and confectionery, near Ferry. 

Betts, Eleanor Mrs., (Wynantskill,) farmer 

BISHOP, JOHN K., (North Greenbush,) 
breeder of improved Suffolk hogs and 
farmer 64, A. Sc 8. L. Plank Road. 

Blake, Chas. (North Greenbush,) carpenter, 

Bloomingdale, Garrett, (Troy,) dairyman 
and farmer IBO, between Troy Road 
and Hudson River. 

Bloomingdale, Jacob, (Wynantskill,) far- 
mer 80. 

Bloomingdale, William, (Wynantskill,) 
milk man and farmer 144. 




farmer 88, Troy Koad. 
Board of Education, (North Qreenbueh,) J. 
G. Cooper, president; W. G. Snow, 
clerk and secretary ; C. Dearatyue, 
treasurer ; W. S. Hevenor, A. H. 
Boutliwell, Josepli Parks, Walter N. 
Bondrye, Louis N., (Nortli Greenbusn,) 

M, B, clergyman. White. 
Boon, R., (North Greenbush,) physician 

and chemist, Ferry. 
BOOTH AN, JACOB, (North Greenbush,) 

{Meiiiu, Boatman <& Co.) 
bush,) iMelivt, Bootman, & Co.,) sawyer, 
Bord, William, (care of Sweat, Qnlnby & 
Co., Troy,) machine moulder, Troy 
Bortal, Andrew, (North Greenbush,) gen- 
eral merchant, comer Broadway and 
Brown, Wm. K., (North Greenbush,) 
machinist, 193 Broadway, Albany, 
house. Park Avenue, Bath. 
Bnchner, Geo. Adam, (DeFreestvllle,) far- 
mer 57. 
Butler, John M., (DeFreestville,) traveling 
salesihan for Lansing, Wilson & Co., 
Casey, Lester A., (WynantskiU,) prop, of 
Farmers' Hotel, post master and poor 
CASTLE, J. A., peFreestvllle,) harness 

CENTRAL HOUSE, (WynantskiU,) Wm. 

W. Wltbeck, prop. 
Ciporly, Lewis, (WynantskiU,) farm«r 80. 
Cole, Ephralm & Son, (DeFreestville,) 
(Stephen,) manpfs. of cider vinegar and 
farmeiB 110, A. & P. Road. 
Cole, Henry, (DeFreestvUle,) farmer 93, A. 

& P. Road. 
Cole, Stephen, (DeFreestvlUe,) (Ep/iratm 

Cole db Son.) „ . , , „ 

Cole, Thomas, (care of Geo. Bristol, Troy,) 

farmer 160, A. & B Road. 
Coleman, Thos., (Troy,) gardener, in charge 

of B. T. Gale's residence, Troy Road. 
Cone, Henry, (North Greenbush,) carpen- 
ter and joiner, 1st. 
COON, JAMBS H., peFreeatviUe,) black- 
smith. . „ ,. V , 
Cooper, J. Q., (North Greenbush,) presi- 
dent of Board of Education, foreman 
with J. Osbom, Albany, residence 

Rensselaer. , , .„ v ^ 

Copeland, Chas. F., (WynantskiU,) farmer 

leases of A. N. Kinney, 102. 

CBAVBR, FREEMAN, (DeFreestville,) 

blacksmith and constable, Troy Road. 

Graver, S. J., (DeFreestville,) (joMA D. M. 

Eaywood,){&tn^eT. „ , ,_ . 

Curtis, Horace, (Albia, Troy,) mechanic 

and farmer 7. , ^ „ ,. , , 
Daniels, Joseph, (North Greenbush,) con- 
fectioner and saloon keeper, Broadway, 

near Ferry. „ „ , .„ , 

DAT, CHARLES W., (DeFreestville,) prop, 
of shoe shop and keeper of toU gate 
No. 8, A. & S. L. Plank Road. 

Greenbush,) post master, life. Are and 
marine insurance agent, town assessor, 
treasurer of Free School, in Dearstyne 
& Nivers' store. 
DBARSTTNE FRANK P., (North Green- 
bush,) prop, of Farmers' Hotel, corner 
Ferry andBroadway. 
DBARSTTNE, JOHN H., (North Green- 
bush,) assistant post master. 
Dearstyne, Samuel Capt., (North Green- 
bush,) Broadway. 
DeForest, DeWitt C, (DeFreestvlUe,) far- 
mer 26. 
Defreest, A. Mrs., (WynantskiU,) {with Ed- 
win,) farmer 87>j, A. & B. Road. 
DeFreest, Dav'd L., (DeFreestville,) farmer 

100, Troy Boad. 
DbFRBEST, DAVID P., PeFreestviUe,) 
(with Garret,) farmer 215, Troy Road. 
DeFreest, Derick E., (DeFreestvlUe,) far- 
mer 19, A. <SbG. Road. 
DeFreest, Edmund, (DeFreestvlUe,) farmer 

62, A. & S. L. PlankRoad. 

DbFREBST, EDWIN, (WynantskiU,) 

(with Mrs. A. DeFreest,) farmer 87>i, 

A. & B. Road. 

DbFJIEEST, GARRET, PeFreestvilW.) 

(with David P.,) farmer 816, Troy Road. 

DeFreest, Garrett, (DeFreestvlUe,) peddler 

and farmer 1, Troy Road. 
DeFreest, Henry B., (WynantskiU,) milk 

dealer and farmer 118. 
DbFRBEST, ISAAC H., (DeFreestvlUe,) 

farmer 198, A. & S. L. Plank Road. 
DbFREEST, JOHN A., (Troy,) milkman 
and farmer 67, between A. & B. and 
Troy Roads. 
DbFRBEST, LUCAS J., (DeFreestvUle,) 

dairyman and farmer 100, Troy Road. 
DeFreest, Madison, (DeFreestviUo,) (with 

Wm.,) farmer. 
DeFreest, Martin P., (DeFreestviUeO su- 
pervisor and farmer 8, A. & S. L. Plank 
DeFreest, Peter M., (DeFreestvUle,) farmer 

113, Shunpike Road. 
DeFreest, Philip S. L., (DeFreestvlUe,) far- 
mer leases of D. D. Schermerhorn, 133, 
A. & S. L. Plank Road. 
DbFRBEST, B. M., (DeFreestvUle,) assist- 
ance internal revenue assessor, presi- 
dent of Fire Insurance Co. of North and 
East Greenbush, farmer 30 and charge 
of son's 345, south town line. 
DbFRBEST, SAMUEL, (DeFreestville,) 

(with 'Wm.,) farmer. 
DeFreest, Stephen, (DeFreestville,) farmer 

1, A. & S. li. Plank Road. 
DbFREBST, WM., (DeFreestvlUe,) mUk- 

man and farmer 100, A. & B. Road. 
DbFREESTVILLE hotel, peFreest- 
vUle.) Blooming Grove, Christian 
Veeder, prop. 
DbGRAFF, liENRT, PeFreestvllle,) (with 
Geo.,) farmer 113, A. & S. L. Plank 
DeGroff, George, (DeFreestvUle,) post mas- 
ter and farmer 113, A. & S. L. Plank 
DINGS & VAN ALSTTNE, (North Green- 
bush,) (W. B. Dings and Sinier Van 
Alstyne.) general merchants, Van 
i Rensselaer HaU, Broadway. 



DINGS, W. H., (North QreenbuBh,) {Sings 

& Van AMyne.) 
Dodds, Archibald, (Wynantskill,) fanner 

Downe, Robert A., (Defreestville,) frnit 
raUer and farmer 85, 

Dubois, Catharine Mrs., (Troy,) farmer 100, 
near Albia. 

Dubois, Frederick, (Troy,) gardener and 
farmer 36, near Albia. 

Dumont, V. Q. Capt., (North Greenbash,) 

EDWAHDS, J.B. & CO., (North Green- 
bnsh,) (Robert Strain,) refiners of pe- 
troleum, near Bath Ferry, oflce 22 
Hudson St., Albany. 

Eglesion, Asa, (Albia, Troy,) farmer S3. 

BlDRIDGB, CHARLES, (North Green- 
bush,) agent with Bldridge & Olcott, of 
Cherry valley, for sale of cabinet or- 
gans, Seymour, near Fowler. ■ 

FARMERS' HOTEL, (North Greenbush,) 

Frank P. Dearstyne, prop., corner Ferry 

and Broadway. 
FELLOWS, ADAM S., (West Sand Lake,) 

farmer 285, on Snyder Lake. 
Fellows, Zachariah N., (West Sand Lake,) 

farmer 6, A. & S. L. Plank Road. 
File, Moses, (Wynantskill,) nlilk dealer. 
Pinckle, George, (DeFreostriile,) farmer 4, 

A. & H. L. Plank Road. 
Finkle, Anthony, (North Greenbush,) ma- 
son, Park. 
Fonda, Abram Mrs., (North Greenbush,) 

milliner, Broadway. 
Fonda, John, (DeFreestville,) justice of 

the peace and farmer 160, Troy Road. 
Fonda, John I., (DeFreestville,) farmer 

200, A. & P. Road. 
Forbes, Paul S., (North Greenbush,) manor 

ground 700, Bath. 
Franklin, Philip, (Wynantskill,) milk 

Frazee, Henry, (Wynantskill,) justice of 

the peace. 

FRAZBB, "W. OLIVER, (Wynantskill,) 

Fritz, Godfrey, (DeFreestville,) stone and 
mortar mason.' 

Fryett, Peter, (Albia, Troy,) gardener 9. 

Gale, E. Thompson, (Troy,) banker and far- 
mer 80, Hudson River, off Troy Road. 

GLOWBY, S. S., (DeFreestville,) farmer 74, 
A. & S. L. Plank Road. 

GOEWEY, WILLIAM, (West Sand Lake,) 
farmer BO, near A. & S. L. Plank Road. 

Gollup, Jacob, (West Sand Lake,) shoe 
maker, near east town line, 

QottBchalk, HI, (DeFreestville,) wheel- 
wright, Troy Road. 

Gowie, Frank, (DeFreestville,) carriage 

Gowie, James, (Wynantskill,) wagon ma- 

Green, Edgar, (Wynantskill,) fai-mer 82, W. 
& B. Road. 

Greene, Walter N., (North Greenbush,) 
(Dunham, Greene efc ' Co.,) 86 Lumber 
Dist., Albany, house Ist. 

Gregory, Aaron, (North Greenbush,) con- 
stable, Istl 

Gregory, Phllo, (North Greenbush,) shoe 
shop, R. E., near Ferry, 

Qundrum, Einehardt, (DeFreestville,) far- 
mer leases of F. Lill. 

Guyer, George, (North Greenbush,) consta- 
ble, Rensselaer. 

Ham, Henry, (Wynantskill,) gardener and 
farmer AQ. 

Hamilton, J., (North Greenbush,) retired 
physician, White. 

Haner, Esaias, (West Sand Lake,) farmer 
80, T. & W. S. L. Road. 

Haydock, John W., (Troy,) book keeper 
with Burden Sc Son, and ftuit raiser 10, 
rear of F. A. Stowe's farm. 

Hayner, Georse, (Wynantskill,) carpen- 
ter and builder. 

Haywood, Daniel M., pePreestville,) far- 
mer 132, Troy Road; 

Hazen, Jacob T., (Albany, Albany Co.,) 
gardener ana farmer leases of Martha 
van Allen, 12, Blooming Grove. 

Hegeman, Wm. H., (Troy,) farmer 106, W. 
& B. Road. 

Henderson, James, (Wynantskill,) milk 

Henderson, James, (Wynantskill,) farmer 

HEVBNOR, WINPIBLD S., (North Green- 
bush,) counselor and attorney at law, 
oflce 46 and 48 Douw's Buildings Al- 
bany, and justice of the peace at^ath. 

Hidley, George H., (Wynantskill,) firmer 
leases of J. G. Hidley, 60. 

Hidley, Geo. W., (Wynantskill,) clerk in 
county jail and farmer 114. 

HIDLEY, JACOB, (Wynantskill,) gardener 
and farmer 42>4, W. & B. Roa£ 

Hidley, John G., (Wynantskill,) farmer IBO. 

Hidley, John H.,- (wynantskill,) milkman 
and farmer 100. 

HIDLEY, JOHN I., (Wynantskill,) (with 
Michael J.,) farmer 74. 

Hidley, Michael J., (Wynantskill,) (with 
John /.,) farmer 74. 

Hoffman, (Jhas. G., (North Greenbush,) 
town collector and fruit dealer, comer 
Rensselaer and Fowler. 

Hoffman, George, (West Sand Lake,) farmer 
leases of Mrs. M. Wagner, 96, near east 
town line. 

HOFFMAN, WM., (North Greenbush,) 
(with Mrt: 'Wm. Maffman^ grocer. 

HOFFMAN, WM. Mbb., (North Green- 
bush,) groceries and provisions, comer 
Rensselaer and Fowler. 

Hoffman, Wm. ' R., (North Greenbush,) 
steamboat engineer, A. & S. L. Flank 

HULL, H. B., (North Greenbush,) shoe 
shop, corner Water and Ferry. 

Ingalla, Wilson Rev., (DeFreestville,) pas- 
tor of Dutch Reformed Church. • 

Ivens, Bdmon, (North Greenbush,) nfe- 

Johnson, Caroline Mrs., (North Green- 
bush,) dress making and tailoring, 

Ketchum, Geo., (Wynantskill,) carpenter. 

Kinney, <Alonzo N., (Wynantskill,) farmer 
102, near Wynantskill. 

Kinney, Lewis, (Wynantskill,) farmer 100. 

Kipp, John, (DeFreestville,) farmer 60, 
sonth town line. 

Koon, Alfred, (Wynantskill,) farmer 160. 

Koon, Wm., (Wynantskill,) farmer 75. 



LANSING, GEORGE, (DeFreeatviUe,) 
(,with Stephen,) farmer, 

LANSING, HENRY V., (North Green- 
bush,) groceries and proTiBlons, Park, 
near Kerry. 

LANSING, JOHN D., (North Greenbaah,) 
notary public and town clerli. 

LANSING, STEPHEN, (DeFreestville,) 
butcher and farmer 43, A. & G. Road. 

Greenbuah,) {John D. Lansing and 
Minier Van Alsty7)e^ general mercbantB, 
Van RenBBelaer Hall, Broadway. 

Lape, C, (DeFreeBtTille,) farmer 65, dist. 
No. U. 

Lappie, JUartln D., (North Greenbush,) 
practical engineer, White. 

Legal, George, (WynantBkill,) wagon 

Letrick, Nicholas, (West Sand Lake,) far- 
mer 1, near east town line. 

Link, David, (DeFreeatville,) farmer 96, 
UL'ar Bonth town line, 

Loppie, Martin, (DeFreestville,) black- 
emith. A, & S. L. Plank Koad. 

MANVILLB, GEORGE H.,(DeFreeBtville,) 
farmer 103, Troy Road. 

MANVILLB, JOHN A., (DeFreestville,) 
(ivUli Jonas S. Manville,) farmer. 

Manville, Jonas S., (DeFreestville,) farmer 
lao, Troy Road. 

bush,) wheelwright and blacksmith, 

McDonald, jambs, (North Greenbush,) 
dealer in groceries and provisions, and 
bar room, corner Seymour and Fowler. 

McQovern, John Capt., (North Greenbush,) 

McIntyre,John,(North Greenbush,) mason, 

McKenzie, John, (North Greenbush,) 
cooper, Broadww. 

McNarg, Thomas, (^forth Greenbush,) car- 
p«nter and joiner, corner Second and 

Meiers, John, (DeFreestville,) farmer 2, A. 
and S. L. Plank Road. 

Greenbush,) (Walter Melius, Vaientine 
Boatman and Jacob Boatman,) carpen- 
ters and builders, Broadway. 

Melius, H. J., (North Greenbush,) prop. 
North Ferry, between Albany and Bath. 

MELIUS, WALTER, (North Greenbush,) 
(Melius, ISootman& Co.) 

Melius, Willard, (North (Jreenbush,) car- 
penter, Broad(vay. 

Mesick, John M., (DeFreestville,) farmer 
leases of C.C. Phillips, 188. ,, 

Miller, . Henry C^ (Wynantskill,) mason 
andlJuilder, T. & W. S. L. Road. 

Mitchell, John, (North Greenbush,) hair 
dresser, Ferr^ 

Moor, Lutwig, (DeFreestville,) farmer 13, 
A. & S. L. Plank Road. 

Murphv, Malinda and Margaret Misses, 
(DeFreestville,) tailoresses and dress 
makers, and own ^^A. &'P. Road. 

MTEES, JOHN D., (Wynantskill,) (with 
bilaa D.,) farmer 14B, T. & W. B; L. 

MYERS, JOHN S. JWynantsklll,) gardener 
and farmer 51, W. & B. Road. 

MYERS, SILAS D., (Wynantskill,) (wi/!A 
JohnD.,) farmer 146, T. & W. S. L. 

Newhouse, Wm., (North Greenbush,) car- 
penter and builder, Watson. 

NrVER, WORTHY, (North Greenbush,) 
merchant, Broadway. 

O'Brien, Thomas Capt.,(North Greenbush,) 

Ostrander, Wm. H., (North Greenbush,) 
carpenter and builder, Rensselaer, near 

PAGE, JAMES Q„ (DeFreestville,) shoe 

Palmiter, B., (North Greenbush,) milk 

dealer, White. 
Parks, JoBeph, (North Greenbush,) police- 
man in Lumber Dist., residence on 

Plank Road. 
Patterson, John A., (North Greenbush,) 

carpenter and builder, Seymour. 

Peck, Capt., (North Greenbush,) 1st. 

Pfeiffer, Henry, (DeFreestville,) farmer 80, 

A. & S. L. Plank Road^ 
Pfeiffer, Henry J.. (DeFreeetville,) farmer 

10, A. & S. L. Plank Road. 
Phillips, Cyrus C, (DeFreestville,) to\*i 

assessor and farmer ISS, A. & P. Road. 
Phillips, David, (DeFreestville,) farmer 140, 

Troy Road. 
Phillips, James, (DeFreeBtviUe,) farmer 73, 

near Troy Road. 

PHILLIPS, JOSEPH, (De Freestville,) far- 
mer 80, Troy Road. 

Pierson, Jeremiah, (colored,) (DeFreest- 
ville,) farmer 10. 

Polock, Peter, (Wynantskill,) farmer leases 
of Wm. Carmichael, 100, near Snyder 

Proudfoot, E., (Troy,) retired merchant, 
Troy Road; near town line. 

Radcliffe, Stephen J. R., (North Green- 
bush,) cigar maker, Stacy. 

Randall, Bradford, (Troy,) farmer 9, Troy 

Richard, Henry, (North Greenbush,) house 
painter, Ferry, corner 1st. 

Rickerd, Henry, (West Sand Lake,) farmer 
leases of (Jeorge Hidely, 76, near Sny- 
der's Lake. 

Rogers, John, (Wynantskill,) carpenter, 
T. & W. S. L. Road. 

Schemnurhorn, D. D., (DeFreestville,) far- 
mer 183, A. & S. L. Road. 

Sharp, George N., (DeFreestville,) farmer 
130, A. <£S.L. Plank Road. 

Sharp, Jacob C, (Albia, Troy,) (with Mrs. 
M. Sluirp,) farmer 105, A. & B. Road. 

Sharp, Margaret Mrs., (Albla, Troy,) (with 
Jacob 0.,) farmer 105, A. & B. Road. 

Sharp, Samuel, peFreestville,) farmer 
leases of P. M. DeFreeet, 113, near 
south town line. 

Sharpe, Alonzo, (DeFreestville,) (with 

George J.,) farmer 100, Shunpike Road 

near south town line. 
Sharpe, Bernhard U., (Wynantskill,) farmer 

94, between Albia and Wynantskill. 
Sharpe, Columbus, (Wynantskill,) farmer 

Sharpe, Conrad, (Wynantskill,) farmer 75, 

near Snyder's Lake. 





8. H. ELDBED, - Proprietor. 

This Honse has been receBtly greatly en- 
larged and thoronghly fitted ap for the accom- 
modation of the public. Travelers will find 
large airy Roon-.B, with flrst-clasB Beds. 

A splendid Hall, attentive waiters, good 
fare and reasonable charges. ,,. „ ^ 

Stages leave twice daily for North Peters- 

bnrgh and Berlin . 

Xi I "V U I*. "^^ 


Constantly on hand, and made to order, 


Single and Double ; Heavy Single and 
Double iragons. Gutters and 
SlelgbSf of all descriptions, trora the 
best material, by most experienced work- 
men, in durable manner. With long ex- 
perience and best of workmen, can make 
as good, if not better work than any shop 
In the State. Examine our work and yon 
will be convinced that we perfdrm what 
we advertise. Terms reasonable. 
A. Ij. tc H. 'E. STII.I<1TIAN, Petersbnrgta, Renaiielaer Co., N. TC. 


Fashionable Dress Makers 

SKoom 36, Mnseum Building', 
TTltOY, N. Y. 

"Work Done with JVeatness and Shori JVotice. 



Sh«rpe, George i., (DeFreestTille,) • Cai^A 

Alonzo,) termer 100, Shunpike Road, 

Dear Bouth town line. 
Sharpe, Geo. W., (Wynantskill,) maBon. 
Bharpe, Henry, (Wynantskill,) farmer 75, 

Poestenkiil Road. 
SHARPE, JACOB, (Wynantekill,) farmer 

95, T. & W. S. L. Road. 

SHARPS, JACOB S., (DePreestVille,) Bec- 
retary of Fire Insurance Co. of North 
and East Greenl)ush, and farmer 185, 
Troy Road. 

Sharpe, Jeremiah, (DeFreestTille,) farmer 
78, Shnnpike Road. 

Sharpe, John G., (DeFreeBtville,) farmer 
108, Troy Road, 

Sharpe, Leonard, (WynantBkiU,) farmer 65, 
T. & S. L. Road. 

Sharpe, Nicholas, (Wjnantskill,) farmer 
116, T. & S.L. Road. 

Sharpe, Stephen v., (WynantskUl,) farmer 
63, near Snyder's Lake. 

Shaver, George. (DeFreestTiUe,) farmer 188, 
A. & S. L. Plank Rpad. 

Shaver, Leonard, (West Sand Lake,) fsJmer 
1, near A. & S. L. Plank Road. 

Shaver, Martin, (West Sand Lake,) school 
teacher, with Leonard Shaver. 

Shaver, Peter, (West Sand Lake,) fruit 
raieer 1%, A. & S. L. Flank Road, near 
east town line. * 

SIEVBRT, CHARLEY, (WynantskUl,) 
harness shop. 

Sliter, ChrtBtopher, (DeFreestville,) farmer 
93, A. & P. Road. 

Smith, Jacob, (WynantskUl,) farmer 150, on 
Snyder Lake. 

Snow, Whiting G., (North Greenbush,) ^J. 
C. Crocker & Co.,) Lumber Dist., Alba- 
ny, house 3rd, Bath. 

SNTDBR, H. ALONZO, (North Green- 
bush,) {Stall & Snyder,) residence North 
Chatham, Columbia Co. 

Snyder, Henry, (West Sand Lake,) farmer 
164, near Snyder's Lake. 

Snyder, John H., (West Sand Lake,) farmer 
leases of Henry Snyder, 70, near Sny- 
der's Lake. 

Snyder, Wm. H., (WynantskUl,) carriage 
maker, T. & W. S. L. Road. 

Snyder, Wm. J., (West Sand Lake,) farmer 
75, near Snyder's Lake. 

Southard, Isaac P., (Troy Ji dairyman and 
fariper leases of H. H. Van Valken- 
burgh, 80, between Troy Road and Hud- 
son River. , . . 

SouthweU, A. H., (North Greenbush,) chief 
engineer, steam bakery, comer Ferry 
ana Rensselaer, 

STALL, EDWIN, (North Greenbush,) 
(Stall & Snyder.) 

STALL & SNYDER, (North Greenbush,) 
(EOwin Stall and H. Alorno Snyder,)- 
coal and wood yard, Broadway, 1 block 
below Perry. , , 

Stowe, F. A., (Troy,) fruit raiser and far- 
(te mer 105, Troy Road, near town line. ' 

STRAIN, ROBERT, (North Greenbush,) 
(J. B. Edwards & Co.,)(Sobert Strain <t 

Strope, Adam, (WynantskUl,) constable 
and carpenter. 

Strope, David, (West Sand Lake,) fruit 
raiser and farmer 26, A. & S. L. Plank 

SYPBL, JACOB, (care of Henry Adams, 85 
Cdngress St., Troy,) farmer 75, Poesten- 

8YPHER, GEORGE P., (North Greenbnsh,) 
iWolfe di Syp/ier.) 

Taylorj David, (Albla, Troy,) carpenter and 
farmer 3, between Albla and Wynants- 

TENBYCK, ANTHONY, (DeFreestville,) 
physician and surgeon. 

Thomas, Alonzo^ (West Sand Lake,) farmer 
60, A. & S. L. Plank Road. 

Thompson, Davifl Capt., (North Green- 
bush,) White. 

Thompson, Lewis H. Capt., (North Green- 
bush;) Rensselaer. 

Tldd, Abram, (l^orth Greenbush,) cartman, 

Tolhurst, Henry, (Albia, Troy,) gardener 6, 
near Albla, ' 

Tombs, Joseph S. L., (WynaatsMll,) pastor 
of Dutch Reformed Church. 

Townsend, David, (DePreestvUle,) farmer 

Greenbush,) meat and vegetable mar- 
ket, Broadw^, near Perry. 

Tracy, S. A., peFreestville,)' farmer 63, 
near toll gate No. 3, A. & S. L. Flank 

Traver, David H., (West Sand Lake,) farmer 
76, near A. & S. L. Flank Road, at east 
town line. 

Traver, Fountain M., (West Sand Lake,) 
former 91, A. & S. L. Flank Road. 

TrOpp, David, (North Greenbush,) milk 
dealer, Shunpike Road. 

Turner, Alderi C, (North Greenbush,) lum- 
ber dealer, 6 Lumber Dist., Albany, 
house 1st Bath. 

mine, John A., (WynantskUl,) farmer 77, 
A. &B.,Road. . 

mine, John P., (Wynantflkill,) general 
merchant and commissioner of high- 

VAN ACKER, JOHN, PePreestville,) car- 
penter and joiner. 

Van Alen, Herman, (DeFreestviUe,) farmer 

VanAlstyn'e, E. M., (North Greenbush,) 
book agent. Park. 

Van Alst,yne, Matthew R., (DeFreestville,) 
farmer 800, A. & S. L. Plank Road. 

bush,) (Dings i, YamAutyne,) sealer of 
weights and measures. 

Greenbush.) (wi2A Wm. PT.,) farmer 111, 
Shunpike Road. 

VANDENBBRG, WM. W., (North Green- 
bush,) (with Martin W.,) farmer 111, 
Shunpike Road. 

Vandenbergh, Noah L., (Troy,) liirmer 50, 
Troy Road. 

Vandenburg, John W., (DeFreestville,) far- 
mer 150, Shunpike Road. 

Vandenburgh, Cornelius N., (care of S. J. 
Peabody, Troy,) milk dealer and farmer 
75, Troy Road. 



ville,) (wit/i Michael B.,) farmer 105, 
Shunpike Boad, near south town line. 

Vandenburgh, Matthew, (Troy,) farmer 50, 
Troy Boad. 

FreeBtville,) {with Benry.) farmer 105, 
Shunpike Boad, near south town line. 

Vandenburgh, Butgpr, (Troy,) farmer 170, 
Troy Boad, 

Vandenburgh, V. G., (Wynantakill,) in- 
epector of elections and farmer 75, T. A 
P. Plank Boad. 

Vandenburgh, Winant G., YTroy,) farmer 
160. Troy Road. ' 

Vanderzee, Chas.,(WyDant9kill,) carpenter. 

kill,) blacksmith. 

Greenbush,) farmer l^jf, A. & S. L. 
Plank Boad. 

Van Valkenburgh, Henry H., (Troy,) dairy- 
man and farmer 80, between Troy Boad 
and Hudson River. 

Van Valkenburgh, Tunis, (Troy,) (with 
Oarrelt,) farmer 90, Troy Boad, near 
town line. 

VBEDEB, CHBISTIAN, (.BePreestville,) 
assistant post master,prop. of DeFreest- 
ville Hotel and grocery, and farmer 60, 
Blooming Grove. 

Wagner, Margaret Mrs., (West Sand Lake,) 
rarmerOO, near east town line. 

Warner, Nicholas, (Wynantskill,) shoe 

Warner, P. W.,'(We8tSandLake.) farmer 1. 

Waterbury. D. E., (North Greenbush,) ma- 
son. Park. 

Weatherwax, Andrew, (West Sand Lake,) 
farmer SO, A. Is S. L. Plank Road, near 
east town line. 

Lake,) farmer 60, A. & S. L. Plank 
Boad, near east town line. 

Wells, Chas. G., (North Greenbush,) con- 
stable and engraver, Bichai'dson. 

Wendel, Barney, (care of "Troy Iron and 
Nail Works, Troy,) farmer 31, Troy 

Wendell, Isaac B., (Troy,) farmer 60, Wy- 
nantskill Boad, near Troy Boad. 

Wendell, James M., (Troy,) farmer 60, Troy 
Boad. „ ^ V % 

Wentworth, Leonard, (North Greenbush,) 
carpenter and joiner, and. t. j 

West, J. D., (Troy,) fanner 20, Troy Boad. 

Westfall, W. H., (North Greenbush,) car- 
penter. Wide. 

Wetherwax, Wm. H., (West Sand Lake.) 
farmer 60, near A. & S. L. Plank Road. 

WHITE, PETER, ' (Wynantskill,) milK 
dealer and farmer leases of A. Coon, 100. 

Willard, Chas., (Wynantskill,) farmer 65, 
T. & W. S. L. Boad. .„ ^ 

WILLIAMS, DAVID B., (DeFreestville,) 
prop, of cider mill, justice of the peace, 
and (with S. Williams,) farmer. 

Williams, Frederick, (West Sand Lake,) car- 

E enter and joiner and farmer 5, A. & S. 
. Plank Road. 

Williams, Stephen, (DeFreestville,) farmer 
100, A. & 8. L. Plank Boad. 

WILLSON, JAMES, (North Greenbush,) 
prop, of bakery, 2nd. 

Witbeck, Susan Mrs., peFreestvlUe,) far- 
mer 1. 

Witbeck, Wm. P., (DeFreestville,) grocery 
and saloon. 

WITBECK, WM. W., (Wynantskill,) prop, 
of Central House and deputy post- 

WOLFE, HATWARD, (North Greenbush,) 
(WoVe & Sypher.) 

Wolfe, James, (Wynantskill,) painter. 

Wolfe, Joseph and Bdwin S., (Wynants- 
kilM carriage manuf. and furnlshiDg. 

WOLFE &STPHER, (North Greenbush,) 
(Bayward Wolfe and Oeorge P. Sypher,) 
carpenters a a builders. White. 

WORDEN, LEVI B., (North Greenbush,) 

Yates, Edward, (North Greenbush,) phy- 
sician and surgeon, corner Broadway 
and Fowler. 

Younghans, John H., (DeFreestville,) far- 
mer 56, A. & S. L. Plaftk Boad. 

Younghans, Peter, (DeFreestville,) farmer 
37, near A. & a. L. Flank Boad. 



(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Allen, Alexander, (Petersbargh,) farmer 

Allen, Amos H., (Petersburgh,) school com- 

Allen, Benjamin S., (Petersburgli,) farm 

AliLBN, CHARLES B., (Petersburgh,) 
{J. Allen & Co.) 

ALLEN, DAVID, (Petersbargh,) retired 

ALLEN, E. J., (Petersbargh,) {J. Allen & 

ALLEN, JEKBMIAia, (Petersbargh,) car- 
penter and joiner. 

ALLEN, JESSE, (Petersbargh,) f.J. Allen 
& Co.) 

ALLEN J. & CO., (Petersbargh,) (.Jesse, 
Chas. B. and'E. J. Alien,) general mer- 

Armsbnry, Clark, (Petersbargh,) farmer. 

AKMSBUET, DANIEL G., (Petersbargh,) 
dairyman and farmer 90. 

ARMSBURY, JAMES T., (Petersbargh,) 
dairyman and farmer 186. 

AUSTIN, ALBERT F., (North Peters- 
burgh,) farmer leases of J. W. Tift, 195. 

Austin, Benjamin, (North Petersbargh,) 

Avery, Benjamin, (Petersbargh,) painter. 

Ayery, Benj. F., (Petersbargh,) painter. 

Baboock, A. P., (Petersbargh,) commercial 

Baboock, Benjamin, (North Petersbargh,) 
farmer leases. 

BABCOCK, C. E., (Petersbargh,) (Bone- 
steel & Babcock.) 

Babcock, Edwin H., (Petersbargh,) team- 
ster and farmer. 

Babcock, Gardner, (Hoosick,) farmer 129. 

Babcock, Henry W., (North Petersborgh,) 
farmer 151. 

Babcock, H. W., (Petersbargh,) farmer IBl. 

Babcock, Mary Mrs., (Petersbargh,) farmer 

Babcock, Melvin, (North Petersburgh,) 
(withB. W.Babixlc!i,)ta.rmer. 

Babcock, Squire, (Petersburgh,) farmer 150. 

Earlier, William, (Petersbargh,) farmer. 

Bates, Josiah, (North Petersburgh,) saloon 
keeper and farmer 15. 

Bates, Joeiah D., (North Petersburgh,) 
(iMili Josiah,) farmer. 

Bimmer, Eassell '(Petersburgh,) farmer 26. 

BONBSTEBL & BABCOCK, (Petersburgh,) 
(J. a. Bonesteel.and 0. E. Baicock,) 
dealers in general meffihandise. 

BONBSTEBL, J. Hv, (Petersburgh,) (Boiu- 
steel <*■ Baboock,) justice of the peace. 

Bove, Phoebe, (PetersBhrgh,) farmer 57. 

tersburgh,) farmer 85. ■; 

Brimmer, Alirin, (North Petersburgh,) 
dairyman aha farmer 130. 

Brimaier, Daniel J., (North Petersburgh,) 
post master and farmer 330. 

Brimmer, D. M., (North Petersburgh,) re- 
tired farmer. 

Brimmer, George W., (North Petersburgh,) 
farmer leases 300. 

Brimmer, Henry G., (North Petersburgh,) 
dairyman, 80 cows, and farmer 300. 

BRIMMER, H. J., (North Petersburgh,) 
sheep raiser, dairyman, 30 cows and 
farmer 500. 

BRIMMER, JACOB, (North Petersburgh,) 
dairyman, 26 cows, and farmer 200. 

Brimmer, Niles, (Petersburgh,) resident. 

Brimmer, Rensselaer E., (North Peters- 
burgh,) wagon maker. 

Brimmer, 8. Mrs^^ (Petersburgh,) resident. 

Brock, Francis, (Petersburgh,) farmer 104. 

Brock, Michael, (Petersburgh,) farmer. 

Brooks, D. B. Mrs., (Petersburgh,) millin- 
ery and dress making. 

Brown, Martin T., (Petersburgh,) farmer 

Brown, Richard L., (Petersburgh,) dairy- 
man and farmer 22. 

Euddtngton, Thomas, (Petersburgh,) far- 
mer 15. 

Burdick, D. M., (Petersburgh,) flax mill 
and farmer. 

Burdick, Joseph A. J., (Petersburgh,) far- 
mer leases of Mrs. Dennison. 

Burdick, Leonard A., (North Petersburgh,) 
carpenter and joiner. 

burgh,) school teacher, 

Barke, Michael, (North Petersbargh,) far- 
mer 90. 

Burrington, William, (North Petersburgh,) 

Busby, Ira, (North Petersburgh,) black- 
, smith, 

Oan'fleld', Michael, (Petersburgh,) fanher 60. 

Cantwel, Michael, (North Petersburgh,) 

Carr, Daniel, (Petersburgh,) farmer 75. 

Carr, Patrick F., (North Petersburgh,) far- 
mer 200. 

Church, Clark A., (Petersburgh.) 

Church, Bliphalet A., (North Petersbargh,) 
farmer 94. 

Church, Jane Mrs„ (Petersburgh,) resident. 

Church, Lemuel i,, (Petersburgh,) farmer 




ATo. 34 Third Street, 

TROY, W. Y. 


S>evotes aitention to every depftrlment of S>eniistry . 

Teeth Extracted without Pain by the use of 
Nitroas Oxide Gas. 


Corner of Broadway and Second Streets, 

TROY, N. Y. 

"Within three minutes walk of the Union S)epot, 
and one minute of the Steamboat Zanding. 

I ¥. STEARNS, - Proprietor. 



Chnrch, Melvih, (PeterBT)urgh,) farmer. 
Church, Nathan, (North Petersburgh,) for- 
mer leases or Peter Chnroh. 
Church, Nelson, (PeterBbargh,) farmer 100. 
Church, Peter, (North Petersburgh,) farmer 

CHURCH, SCHUYLBE M., (Petersburgh,) 

farmer ISO. 
Church, Stephen, (Petersburgh,) farmer 

Clark, A. Mrs., (Petersburgh,) farmer 35. 
Clark, Albert, (Petersburgh,) farmer 36. 
CLARK, EDWIN R., (Petersburgh,) justice 

of the peace, dairyman and farmer 107. 
Clark, Hamilton, (Petersburgh,) {KeUyer, 

Clark S Seuruolds,) shirt maker. 
CLARK, JOHN B., (Petersburgh,) (with 

Edwin B.,) farmer; 
Clark, Joseph G., (Petersburgh,) firmer BO. 
Clark, L. D., (Petersburgh,) farmer leases. 
Clark, Luther, (Petersburgh,) farmer 63. 
Clark, Norman, (Petersburgh,) laborer. 
Conroy, Patrick, (Petersburgh,) farmer B4. 
Cook, James, (Petersburgh,) dairyman and 

farmer SS5. 

COOMER, BEEN, (North Petersburgh,) 
{with. Geo. Bosenbvrgh,) dairyman, 35 
cows, cheese munuf. and farmer 381. 

Coon, Hezakiah, (Petersburgh,) farmer 10. 

Coon, John, (Petersburgh,) laborer. 

COON, LKLON, (Petersburgh,) dairyman, 
SO cows, cheese mannf. and farmer 
leases of E. S. Randall. 

Corbin, S. Miss, (Petersburgh,) resident. 

Crandall & Greeuman, (Petersburgh,) {W, 
R. Orandall and E. pp. Oremman,) 
grist mill. 

Crandall, W. H., (Petersburgh,) {OrandaU 
<& Oreenmcm.) 

Crawford, Ransom, (North Petersburgh,) 
farmer leases.' 

Croghan, Thomas, (North Petersburgh,) 
farmer 100. 

Cummings, Patrick, (Petersburgh,) farmer 

Cummings, Patrick, (Petersburgh,) carriage 

Cummins, Patrick, (Petersburgh,) black- 

Dain, Michael, (Petersburgh,) carriage 

DAVIS, ALBERT, (Petersburgh,) moulder 
and farmer 90. 

Dennison, George & Son, (Petersburgh,) 
sheep raisers and farmers 255. 

Dennison, Jay, (Petersburgh,) (with George 
Lennison^ farmer. 

Bill, Henry, (Petersburgh,) farmer. 

Dill, Thomas, (Petersbnrah,) farmer. 

Durnberg, Mrs., (Petersburgh,) resi- 

Eldred, Alonzo H., (North Petersburgh,) 
farmer 60. 

ELDRED, ITHAMEE, (North Petersburgh,) 
dealer in general merchandise and 
manuf. of shirts. 

Eldred, James, (Petersburgh,) butcher. 

Bldred, James H., (North Petersburgh,) 

*ELDEBD, S. H., (Petersburgh,) prop, of 
South Petersburgh Hotel and livery. 

EVANS, ANSEL D., (Petersburgh,) car- 
riage ironer. 

Penaey, John, (North Petersburgh,) black- 

Gardner, John H., (Hoosick,) fanner 324. 

Gates, Nathaniel Mrs., (Petersburgh,) resi- 

Goodell, King, (Petersburgh,) faianer 85. 

Graham, David, (Petersburgn,) journeyman 

GREEN, A. C, (Petersburgh,) (.Green A 

6HEBN, ARNOLD, (Petersburgh,) (Green 
& Maoam.) 

GREEN, HORACE, (North Petersburgh,) 
(L. E. &H. Green.) 

GREEN, J. J., (Peterii&nrgh,) (with S. H. 
' Green,) farmer. 

GREEN, l: E. & H., (North Petersburgh,) 
(Lueivs K and Hdrace,) props, of North 
Hoosick Woolen Mills, dairymen, sheep 
and stock raisers and fiarmers 1,400. 

GREEN, LUCIUS E., (North Petersburgh,) 
(L. E. S H. Green.) 

Green, Martin, (Petersburgh,) carpenter 
and joiner. 

GREEN & MAXON, (Petersburgh,) (A. C. 
Green and David Maxon,) general mer- 

burgh,) farmer 100. 

Green, Stephen, (Petersburgh,) farmer 112. 

Green, Warren S., (Petersburgh,) farmer 

Greenman, B. ^., (Petersburgh,) ((7»-oJMiaB 
<fc Greenman.) 

GRISWOLD, DARIUS S., (Petersburgh,) 
undertaking and cabinet work. 

Qriswold, William L., (Petersburgh,) far- 
mar 126. 

HAPP, E. BUTTQN Ebv., (Petersburgh,) 
pastor of M. E. Church. 

Haight, William B. Rev., (Petersburgh,) 
pastor of Christian Church. 

Hakes, Albert C, (Petersburgh,) dairy- 
man and firmer 115. 

Hakes, Danford P., (Petersburgh,) farmer 

HAKES, SAMUEL J., (Petersburgh,) far- 
mer 40. 

HAKES, WILLIAM P., (Petersburgh,) far- 
mer 100. 

HALL, FRANKLIN W., (Petersburgh,) far- 
mer 65. 

HALL, WM. S'., (Petersburgh,) farmer. 

HART, GEORGE, (Petersburgh,) farmer «0. 

Harvey, S. M., (Petersburgh,) R. R. en- 

Hays, Thomas, (Petersburgh,) fiirmer 100. 

HEWITT, HENRY, (Petersburgh,) farmer 

HEWITT, JOHN B., (Petersburgh,) far- 
mer 200. 

HEWITT, JOHN H., (Petersburgh,) farmer 

HEWITT, JOSEPH C, (Petersburgh,) lir- 
mer 130. 

Hewitt, Lewis, (Petersburgh,) blacksmith. 

Hewitt, Sanford M., (Petersburgh,) farmer. 

Hilliard, S. J. Mrs., (Petersburgh,) resident. 

HOLMES, DAVID B., (Petersburgh,) farr 
mer 70. ' 

Holmes, Ezra S.JPetersburgh,) farmer 265. 

Johns, Nelson H., (Petersburgh,) carpen- 
ter and joiner. 



Jones, Albert, (PeterBburgli,) dairyman and 
farmer 180. 

Jones, Almon, (Petereburgh,) fanner 130. 

Jones, DarluB S.i (Petersbnrgb,) (with Cal- 
vin Mazon,) farmer 49. 

Jones, Edwin, (Petersburgh,) farmer 76. 

Jones, Harvey, (Petersburgh,) farmer 30. 

JONES, JOSlAH P., (Petersburgh,) farmer 
carries on N. Jonee' farm. 

JONES, NICHOLAS & SON,(PeterBburgb,) 

dairyman and farmer 123. 
Jones, Polly Mrs.. (Petersburgh,) farmer. 
Jones, Porter E., (Petersburgh,) farmer 131. 
JONES, WILLIAM R., (Petersburgh,) far- 
mer 160. , 
.Kellyer, Clark & Edynolds, (Petersburgh " 

(2). H. Kellyer, E. Clark ana C. W. 

Jleyru>iaa,lgenera,\ merchants. 
Kellyer, D. H., (Petersburgh.) (JTellyer, 

Clark <& Reynolds.) 
Kenyon, AmoB,(Petersburgh,) farmer leases 

Kenyon, Asa, (Petersburgh,) butcher and 

farmer 90. 
Lake, Henry, (Petersburgh,) blacksmith. 
Lamphire, Benj. E., (Petersburgh,) farmer 

Lamphire, B. W., (Petersburgh,) farmer 71. 
Letcher, William, (North Petersburgh,) 

Lewis, Abram E., (Petersburgh,) {vAtli Jesse 

Lewis,) farmer. 
Lewis, Conrad, (Petersburgh,) farmer 7. 
Lewis, Daniel, (Petersburgh.) farmer 89. 
Lewis, Jesse, (Petersburgh,) farmer 203. 
Lewis, Nathan, (Petersburgh,) farmer 40. 
Lewis, William H., (Petersburgh,) farmer 8. 
Littlefield, Joslah, (Petersburg,) farmer. 
Livingston, Delano Mrs., (Petersburgh,) 

Livingston, James, (Petersburgh,) farmer 

Livingston, Thomas, (Petersburgh,) (with. 

Jamesi) farmer. 

MACCUMBEE, CHAS. T., (Petersburgh,) 

sheep raiser and farmer 402. 
MAIN, CLAEK & SON, (Petersburgh,) 

farmer 87. 
Main, Darius, (Petersburgh,) carpenter and 

joiner and fanner 5. 
Main, Garner G., (Petersburgh,) fanner 5J4- 
Main, Hiland, (Petersburgh,) farmer 4. 
MAIN, MEEEET D., (Petersburgh,) (,wUfi 

Clark,) farmer. 
Maine, Moses W., (Petersburgh,) school 

Maine, Sally Mrs., (Petersburgh,) resident. 
Manchester, Archibald D., (Petersbursh.) 

farmer 130. . e i 

Manchester, Ashel, (Petersburgh,) farmer 

Maxor, Adelbert J., (Petersburgh,) (witfi 
Clark,) farmer. 

Maxon, Calvin, (Petersburgh,) (with Darius 
<S. Jones,) farmer 49. 

Maxon, Chas. A., (Petersburgh,) (with 
Clark.) tarmeT. 

Maxon, Clark & Son, (Petersburgh,) dairy- 
man and farmer 77. 

MAXON, DAVIfi, (Petersburgh,) (ffrem <& 

Maxon, David G., (Petersburgh,) retired 

Maxon, Eugene, (Petersburgh,) farmer 
leases of H. L. Reynolds. . 

Maxon, Hannah, (Petersburgh,) resident. 

Maxon, Henry L., (North Petersburgh,) jus- 
tice of the peace and farmer leases. 

Maxon, Norman, (Petersburgh,) farmer 

Maxon, Norman, (Petersburgh,) farmer 96. 

Jtlaxon, Palmer, (Petersburgh,) farmer. 

MoGann, Michael, (Petersourgh,) farmer 

MoGann, Patrick, (Petersburgh) farmer. 

Merithew, Samuel, (Petersburgh,) laborer. 

Milliman, Henry C, (Petersburgh,) black- 

Moon, Clark T., (Petersburgh,) farmer 

Moon, Dake, (Petersburgh,) farmer leases. 

MOON, JOEL W., (Petersburgh,) (.witlt 
Mrs. P. MoonJ) farmer. 

Moon, John S., (Petersburgh,) farmer 145. 

burgh,) farmer 66. 

Moon Eufus, (Petersburgh,) fermer 100. 

MOON, SIMON T., (Petersburgh,) farmer 

Moses, Adelbert A., (Petersburgh,) farmer 

Moses, A. T., (Eetersburgh,) farmer 80. 

MOSES, CHAELBS J., (North Peters- 
burgh,) prop, of North Petersburgh 

MOSES, HIEAM, Jb., (Petersburgh,) phy- 
sician and surgeon and town clerk. 

MOSES, HISAM; Sen., (Petersburgh,) 
physician and surgeon and farmer 30. 

burgh,) tinsmith and dealer in willow 

Nichols, Benj., (Petersburgh,) shoemaker 
and farmer SX- 

Nichols, Susan Mrs., (Petersburgh,) tai- 

. loresB. 

Nichols, T. L., (Petersburgh,) former 364. 

Petersburgh,) Charles J. Moses, prop. 

ODELL, DAVID, (Petersburgh,) farmer. 

Odell, G. S., (Petersburgh.) farmer 60. 

Odell, Henry, (Petersburgh,) farmer 30. 

Odell, John, (Petersburgh,) farmer 3. 

ODELL, WILLIAM B., (Petersburgh,) far- 
mer 149. 

ODELL, WILLIAM P., (Petersburgh,) 
house painter. 

O'Neil, James, (North Petersburgh,) fer- 
mer 51. 

Peckham, Clark S., (Petersburgh,) farmer. 

Peckham, J. C, (Petersburgh,) farmer 38. 

(Petersburgh,) W. H. Randall, prop. 

PETTIT, WILLIiM J., (Petersburgh,) car- 
riage wood worker. 

PHILLIPS JAMES G. Ear., (Petersburgh,) 
Methodist clergyman and farmer 160. 

Powell, George, (Petersburgh,) school 

Powell, Geo. E., (Petersburgh,) school 
teacher and justice of the peace. 

Powell, James, (Petersburgh,) shoemaker. 

POWELL, N. R., (Petersburgh,) saloon 

Powers, George, (Petersburgh,) farmer. 

Powers, John R., (North Petersburgh,) 
farmer 90. 



POWBES, M. L., (Petersbnrgh,) sawing 

and taming shop. 
PowerB, NichoIaS'^PetersburghJ miller. 
Prosser, Acre I., (Petersbar^h,) farmer 122. 
Proeser, Annie C. and Diana, (Peters- 
burgh.) farmers 240. 
PKOSSER, DANIEL G., (Petersbnrgh,) 

dairyman, 21 cows, cneese maker and 

farmer 365. 
Prosser, J. G. W., (Petersburgh,) farmer35. 
Randal, Elijah S., (Fetersbnrgh,) farmer 1S5. 
Bandal, E. S., (Petersburgh,) dairyman and 

farmer 160. 
Bandall, Benjamin, (Petersbnrgh,) farmer. 
RANDALL, WILLIAM H., (Petersbnrgh,) 

prop, of Petersburgh Cheese Factory. 
Rcardon, Cornelius, (North Petersburgh,) 

rail road laborer. 
Reynolds, Caroline Mrs., (Petersburgh,) 

Reynolds, C. W., (Petersbnrgh,) {KeUyer, 

Ulurk & Beynoldt.) 

REYNOLDS, HIRAM L., (Petersburgh,) 
dairyman, cheese mannf. and farmer 

Reynolds, Robert, (Petersburgh,) insurance 

REYNOLDS, SIDNEY L., (Petersburgh,) 
dairyman and farmer 168. 

Eeynolds, Sc|.uare W., (Petersburgh,) far- 

Reynolds, Stiles,^ (Petersburgh,) farmer 280. 

REYNOLDS, WILLIAM H., (Petersburgh,) 
farmer 13. 

EEYNOLDS, WILLIAM T., (Petersburgh,) 
dairyman, sheep raiser, cheese mannf. 
and farmer 405. 

EEYNOLDS, WILLIAM W., (Petersburgh,) 
dairyman and farmer. 

Eoach, Patrick, (North Petersbnrgh,) far- 
mer leases of A. Webster. 

Eoacn, William, (Petersburgh,) farmer 
leases of Geo. Tibbits, 635. 

EpGEES, JAMBS, (North Petersburgh,) 

EOSENBUEGH,' GEO^ (North Peters- 
burgh,) (with Eben Coomer,) dairyman, 
35 cows, cheese manuf. and farmer 381. 

EOSENBUEGH, JOHN L., (North Peters- 
burgh,) dairyman, 26 cows, and farmer 

Eyan, Patrick Mrs., (North Petersburgh,) 
farmer leases. 

Eyon, William, (North Petersburgh,) farmer 

Saunders, JameSLlPetersburgh,) farmer 100. 

8CRIVEN, GILBERT Z., (Petersburgh,) 

SCEIVEN, Z. H., (Petersbargh,) fruit raiser 
and farmer 92. 

Scrivens, Daniel B., (Petersburgh,) cooper 
and farmer 65. 

Scrivens, Olive, (Petersburgh,) farmer 80. 

Scrivens, W. R., (Petersburgh,) harness 
maker.and stage prop, to North Peters- 

Shaw, Thomas K., (Petersburgh,) farmer. 

SHERMAN, CHARLES W., ^Petersburgh,) 
wagon maker. 

Shumway, George, (Petersburgh,) carpen- 
ter and joiner. 

Shumway, Hiram, (Petersburgh,) carpenter 
and joiner. 

SMITH, AARON P., (Petersburgh,) car- 
riage painter. 
Smith, Abner, (Petersburgh,) resident. 
tersburgh,) S. H. Eldred, prop. 
Spencer, Acre Mrs. & Son, (Petersburgh,) 

Spencer, Oliver P., (Petersbargh,) firmer 

Springer, Godfrey, (Petersburgh,) tailor. 
Steward, Edgar, (Petersburgh,) farmer 

leases 288. 
Steward, John, (Petersburgh,) laborer. 
8TEWAET, H. B., (Nora Petersburgh,) 

prop, of hotel, constable and collector. 
Stewart, Hiram & Son, (Petersbnrgh,) far- 
mer 96. 
Stewart, J. W., (Petersburgh,) farmer leases 

STEWAET, PHINBAS, (Petersburgh,) 

dairyman and farmer 164. 
Stewart, William il., (Petersburgh,) (with 

Hiram,) farmer 
*STILLMAN, A. L. & H. E., (Petersbnrgh,) 

wagon manufs. 
STILLMAN, H. E., (Petersburgh,) (A. L. 

& H. E. Sti^man,) farmer 44. 
STEAIT, ARNOLD, (Petersburgh,) farmer 

Suderly, G. H., (Petersburgh,) wagon 

Sweet, A. N., (Petersburgh,) E. E. division 

SWEET, CHAELES B., (Petersbnrgh,) 

(Witn, Olariesa Sweet,) former. 

bBrgh,) farmer 140. 
SWEET, GEORGE A., (Petersburgh,) (with 

Clarissa,) farmer. 
Sweet, Noah Mrs., (Petersburgh,) farmer 68. 
Taylor, Edward P., (Petersburgh,) farmer 

Taylor, Hiram, (Petersburgh,) farmer 185. 
Taylor, Marvin H., (Petersburgh,) (with 

IRram,) farmer. 
Taylot, Thomas, (Petersbnrgh,) farmer 4. 
Thomas, Ei)enezer, (Petersburgh,) saw mill 

and farmer 100. 
Thomas, Ebenezer E., (Petersbnrgh,) saw 

mill and farmer 84. 
Thomas, J. P., (Petersburgh,) laborer. 
Thornton, Joseph, (Petersburgh,) farmer. 
THRALL, James H., (Petersburgh,) car- 
riage and ornamental painter. 
Thnrber, Christiana Mrs., (Petersburgh,) 

farmer 23. 
Thurbur, O. D., (Petersburgh,) prop, of 

Union Hotel. 
TIFT, JOHN W., (North Petersburgh,) 

stock raiser and farmer350. 
Tilly, Nelson, (Petersburgh,) farmer 140. 
TOERET, BENJ. F. S, SON, (Peters- 
burgh,) farmer. 
TOEEEY, N. P., (Petersbargh,) (vnth B. 

F. Torrey,) farmer. 
Van Evera, Michael, (North Petersburgh,) 

attorney and counselor. 
Wager, Gilbert, (Petersburgh,) farmer 10. 
Wait, Ciemons, (Petersburgh,) laborer. 
Wait, G. C, (Petersburgh,) farmer 230. 
Waite, Hannah Mrs., (Petersburgh,) farmer 

10. ■' 

WBAVBE, JOHN H., (Petersburgh,) far- 
mer 280. 




]VO. 13 BIiOAI»\^7?LTr, 


Parties, S)inners and Wedding JEniertainments, 

Supplied with Ice Cream, Ices, Charlottes, 

lellies, Soned Turkey, Salads, Oysters, 

I'ancy Table Ornaments, Mottoes, &c. 



JVear M/th Street, 

Gentlemen's Clothing Made to Order, 




Weoden, I'rank, (Petersbnrgh,) farmer 

I681S6S To. 

J^t'S'^'J?*"*^'. (PetersburghOarm laborer. 
WELCH, PRAiTK, (Petereburgh,) farmer 

Welch, John, (Petersbnrgh,) farmer 11. 
^el s, Clark, ffef ersburgh,) farmer 130. 
We 8, Daoiel L.. (Petersbnrgh,) farmer 72. 
Wells H. W., (PeferSbnrgh,) saw and flax 

WELLS, JAEED A. Hon., (Petersbnrgh,) 

WELLS, JOHN M., (Petersbnrgh,) farmer 

Wenck, Jacob, (Petersbnrgh,) cabinet 

Wenck, Jacob J., (Petersbnrgh,) manaf. 

and dealer in cabinet ware. 
Wilcox, David, (Petersburgh,) farmer 1(X). 
Wilcox, Hannah M., (Petersbnrgh,) farmer 

WILCOX, HENHT G., (North Peters- 
bnrgh,) farmer leases of P. Eldred. 

Wilcox, Nathan, (North Peti'rsbnrgh,) 
dairyman and farmer 190. 

Williams, John, (Petersbnrgh,) farmer. 

Worden, Simeon, (Petersbnrgh,) farmer 8. 

Worthington, Elliott H., (Petersbnrgh,) 

Worthington, Harriet E. Mrs., (Petera- 
burgn,) farmers. 

Worthington, W. S., (Petersbnrgh,) farmer. 

(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Abbott, Jacob L., (Tomhannock,) farmer 

ABBOTT, JOSEPH J., (Eaymertown,) car- 
riage maker and general blacksmith. 

Abbott; L. J., (Johnsonville,) farmer 97. 

Abbott, Peter P., (West Hoosiok,) farmer 


Abbott, Royal, (Pittstown,) farmer 140. 
Abbott, S. J., (Eaymertown,) blacksmith 

and farmer 18. 
Abbott, Wm. P., (West Hoosick,) farmer 

AGAN, ELIAS, (Eaymertown,) farmer 85. 
Agan, John, (Johnsonville,) carpenter. 
Agan, Lyman B., (Eaymertown,) farmer 90. 
AKIN, BENJAMIN, (Johnsonville,) farmer 

Akin, Edward, (Johnsonville,) flax mill and 

farmer 200. 

AKIN, GEOEGE W., (Johnsonville,) far- 
mer 146. 

Akin, Harwood, (Johnsonville,) farmer 
leases of Benjamin Akin, 284. 

Akin, Hnmphrey, (Tomhannock,) farmer 

Akin, John, (Johnsonville,) farmer 160. 

Akin, John B,, (Johnsonville,) farmer 
leases of John Akin, 150. 

AKIN, J. H., (Johnsonville,) general mer- 
chant and farmer 90. 

Akin, Jnstns H., 2d, (Johnsonville,) saloon. 

AKIN, MARCUS L., (Johnsonville,) (with 
V. E.,) farmer 109. 

Akin, Prjn, (Tomhannock,) farmer leases 
ofWm., 214. 

AKIN, V. B. (Johnsonville,) {with Marau 
L.,) farmer 109. 

Akin, Wm., (Tomhannock,) farmer 214. 

Akin, Wm. H., (Tomhannock,) farmer 
leases 123. 

Alexander, Wm., (Pittstown,) farmer 158. 

Allen, B. & J., (Valley Falls,) general mer- 

ALLEN, lEA, (Lansingbiirgb,) farmer 150. 
Allen, Ira, (Pittstown,)7armer 60. 
Andrews, Job, (Tomhannock,) farmer. 
Andrus, Christopher, (Johnsonville,) far- 
mer 60. 
ANDRUS, DANIEL, (Valley Palls,) (X«- 

dtiis 06 Finc/i.) 
ANDEDS & PINCH, (Valley Palls,) (Daniel 
Andrus and Martin V. B. Finch,) 
props. Eagle Mills. 
Arnold, Aaaron, (Johnsonville,) honse and 

carriage painter. 
Ash, B. W., (Eaymertown,) farmer BO. 
Baker, John P., (West Hoosick,) farmer 60. 
BALCH, E. A., (Valley Palls,) butcher, jns- 

tice of the peace and farmer 300. 
Ball, John P., (Valley Palls,) resident. 
Banker, C. A., (Johnsonville,) general mer- 
Banker, Geo. W., (Johnsonville,) farmer 

Banker, Timothy, (Johnsonville,) retired 

BARCLAY, WM., (Johnsonville,) miller. 
BAENBS ERl H., (Eaymertown,) farmer 

Barnes, Ezra. (Pittstown,) farmer 162. 
Barry, Chas. H., (Eaymertown,) farmer 270. 
Baucns, Martin, (Johnsonville,) farmer 178. 
Bancus, Phoebe Mrs., (Johnsonville,) far- 
mer 10. 
Becker, John A., (Johnsonville,) farmer 

Becker, L. A., (Johnsonville,) carpenter 

and joiner. 
Beigling, Patrick, (Tomhannock,) farmer 1. 
(Pittstown,) {with Misses Sarah, 
Asenalh and Amanda Sherman,) far- 
mer 260. 
Benson, Hiram, (West Hoosick,) farmer 75. 
Benson, Leonard A., (West Hoosick,) (with 
Hiram,) farmer. 



Berzee, AaroD, (PittBtown,) farmer 57. 
BOOMHOWBE, PHILIP, (Eajmertown,) 

wagon maker, carpenter and Joiner and 

farmer 13. 
Boos, John Mrs,, (Tombannock,) farmer 

Bornt, David, (Eaymertown,) farmer 147. 

BOENT, JOHN A., (Pittstown,) farmer 

BoBworlh, Alfred, (BnBkirk'e Bridge, Wash- 
ington Co.,) farmer 170. 

farmer 3S5. 

BoBworth, Henry S., (West Hooslck,) far- 
mer IM. 

BoBworth, Maeon, (Weet HooBlck,) farmer 

Bosworth, Nathaniel E., (Pittstown,) far- 
mer leases ot Benjamin, 325. 

BoBworth, Nathaniel J., (Buskirk's Bridge, 
Washington Co.,) (with Alfreil,) farmer. 

Bovie, Wm., (Pittstown,) farmer 27. 

Boynton, Wm., (Pittstowu,) cooper and 
justice of the peace. 

BEAOKETT, HfiNEY, (Valley Falls,) 
Biipt. Eagle Mower Works. 

nock.) blacksmith. 

Brennenshulj Eicbard, (Pittstown,) saloon. 

BrenDenstabl, Michael, (Filtstowu,) farmer 

Brenneustbul, Hiram, (Pittstown,) farmer 

BEOWN, B.ME9.,(PittBlown,) shirt maker. 

Brown, Jesse Eev., (Piitslowii,) pastor 
M. E. Church. 

Brown, Eobert, (Piitstown,) carpenter and 

BEOWNELL, ALONZO W., (Pitlstown,) 
prop, saw mill, lumberman and farmer 

BEOWNELL, CLAEK, (West Hooslck,) 

daz mill and furmer 120. 
Browncll, Henry, (Tombannock,) farmer 1. 
Brownell, John E., (JoLusonvlUe,) farmer 


BEOWNELL, J. M., (Jolmsonville,) farmer 

Brownell, Moses H., (Tombannock,) farmer 

Brownell, Wilbur, (Johnsonville,) mason. 

BEOWNNELL, JAEED, (Pittstown,) far- 
mer 35. 

Bruudige, David, (Pittstowu,) (Taylor <& 

Brundige, Geo. E., (Juhnsonville,) farmer 

Brundige, Jesse, (Tombannock,) farmer 97. 

Biandige, Jessie K., (West Hoosick,) far- 
mer 114. 

Brundige, Jesse M., (Tombannock,) farmer 

BEUNDIGK, JOHN H., (Tombannock,) 
carpenter and joiner and farmer 88. 

Brundige, Peter, (Johnsonville,) farmer 

BRDNDIGEi WILSON, (Tombannock,) 
general merchant. 

Bryan, Stougbton H., (Valley Falls,) far- 
mer ini. 

BUCKLEY, DENNIS, (Johnsonville,) far- 
mer 177. , 

Bulson, Wm. H., (EaymBrtown,)farmerlOO. 

Bnrke, John, (Eaymertown,) (Micha/. 
Bwke & Son.) , I 

Bnrke, Michael & Son, (Eaymertown,) 
(John,) farmers 84. 

Burke, Michael, (Pittstown,) farmer 10. 

Burke, Thos., (Valley Falls,) farmer leases 

Button, Geo., (Eaymertown,) farmer 119. 

Button, Isaac B., (Eaymertown,) farmer 

Button, John H., (Lanslngburgh,) farmer 

Button, Lyman, (Eaymertown,) farmer 100. 

Campbell, John W., (Pittstown,) farmer 

Capper, U. C, (Tombannock,) carpenter 
and joiner and farmer 10. 

Card. Chas. S., (Pittstown,) farmer 80. 

CAEPENTEE, A., (Valley Falls,) dealer in 
hardware, stoves and agricultural im- 
plements, and manuf. tin, copper, 
sheet iron &c. 

town,) farmer 144. 

Carpenter, Daniel, (Tombannock,) farmer 

Carpenter, B. & Son, (Pittstown,) (Shel- 
don,) farmer 130. 

Carpenter, John B., (West HooBlck,) farmer 

CAEPENTEE, NOEMAN, (Johnsonville,) 
farmer 237. 

Carpenter, Sheldon, (Pittstown,) (E. Car- 
yenier &Son.) 

Carpenter, Wm. E., (Tombannock,) shoe 

CAEB, DAVID, (Eaymertown,) (V. & W. 

CAEE, D. &j W., (Eaymertown,) (David 
and Wm.,) general merchants. 

CAEE, JONAS, (Pittstown,) general mer- 
chant and post master. 

CAEE, WM., (Eaymertown,) (D. S W. 
Carr,) post master. 

Carroll, Patrick, (Tombannock,) farmer 81. 

CASE, CENTER, (Pittstown,) farmer 

CASE, DAVID, (West Hooslck,) farmer 1S2. 

Case, John S., (Plttatovm,)(:u!ith Center,) 

Case, Jonathan W., (West Hoosick,) far- 
mer 123. 

Case, Nathan S^ (Johnsonville,) farmer 64. 

Case, Wm. 1., (West Hoosick,) farmer leases 
of Henry 8. Bosworth, 106. 

Cass, Nicholas, (Tombannock,) farmer 11. 

CATLIN, S. E., (Johnsonville,) president 
Jobneonville Az Manuf. Co. 

Champiboy, Daniel T., (Johnsonville,) far- 
mer lOB. 

Chapman, Buel A., (Pittstown,) (with Wm.,) 

Chapman, Wm^ (Pittstown,) farmer 184. 

CHAPMAN, WM. C, (Pittsiown,) farmer 
leases of John Haviland, 176. 

Chase, Otis, (Johnsonvillu,) blacksmith. 

Chase, P. Mrs., (Eaymertown,) farmer 148. 

CHEEEY, J. E., (Johnsonville,) agent 
Johnsonville Ax Manuf. Co. 

CIPPKELY, EDWAED A., (Eaymertown,) 
general blacksmithing and all kinds of 

Clapper, Mrs., (Tombannock,) farmer 




CLAEK, BYHON, (Johnsonville,) (Elch- 
mond <& Clark) station agent T. & B. 
K. B.., and agent National Exprees Co. 

Clark, H. A., (BuBkirk'B Bridge, Washing- 
ton Co.,) (Shedd & Clark.) 

Clark, Rev., (Johnflonville,) pastor M. 

E. Church, Millertown. 

CLEGG, WM., (Plttstown,) farmer IIB. 

Cole, Harmpn, (Eaymertown,) farmer 203. 

Comeford, Patrick, (Pittetowp.) ftirmer 6. 

sonville,) physician and surgeon, prop. 
Johnsonville Drug Store and post mas- 
■ ter. 

Conrad, John, (Pittstown,) , resident, 

Conroy, Patrick, (Baymertown,) farmer 40. 

Cook, James, (Jolmsonville,) farmer 2. 

COONS, PHILIP H., (Pittstown,) .fanner 

Cord, John, (Fittstovpn,) farmer 86. 

Cornell, D. A., (Tomhannock,) harness 

nock.j farmer 167. 

Cowee, P. M., (Valley Falls,) (H. J. Mer- 
rington & Co,) 

CRANDALL, JOHN, (Pittstown,) house 
carpenter and joiner, and farmer 12. 

CRANE. THOS., (Tomhannock,) cooper. 

CREIGHTON, GEO., (Pittstown,) supt. 
Orrs & Co's paper mill. 

Cronan, Michael, (Pittstown,) faxmer SO. 

Cronan, Patrick, (Johnsonville,) &rmer 
leases of Gilbert Miller and T. S. Bank- 
er, 174. 

Cropo, Geo. E., (Valley Palls,) farmer 93. 

CCSHMAN, JOSEPH M., (Eaymertown,) 
tSiVJUQV 134 

Cushman, Robert T., (Eaymertovra,) far- 
mer 100. 

Darling, David, (Pittstown,) carpenter and 

De Long, Peter, (Raymertown,) farmer 
leases of Martin H. Hayner, 113. 

Dennis, Paul, (Johnsonville,) farmer IJi. 

DISTON, C. J., (Pittstown,) carriage 
maker and fancy frame and box maker. 

Dorr, John, (Pittstown,) farmer leases 30. 

Dougherty, Geo, (Tomhannock,) fermer 1. 

Douglass, Daniel, (Raymertown,) farmer 
leases of Jacob and Peter Pisor, 120. 

Douglass G., (Tomhannock,) farmer 7. 

DOUGLASS, GEO., (Raymertown,) farmer 

Douglass, John, (Pittstown,) farmer leases 
of Samuel, 291. 

DOUGLASS, MICHAEL, (Pittstown,) fir- 
mer 80. 

DOUGLASS, BAMtlEL, (Pittstown,) far- 
mer 291. 

Dunham, David,(Pittstown,) farmer 342. 

DUEPEB, LBMUBL J., (Johnsonville,) far- 
mer 120. 

Dusten, I. M. W., (Valley Falls,) farmer 

EAGLE MILLS, (Valley Falls,) Andrus & 

Pinch, props. 
Eddy, Jackson, (Pittstown,) farmer 200. 
Eddy, John, (Pittstown,) farmer 102. 
. Eldred, JesBe,(West Hoosick,) farmer 124>i. 
Emmett, Mathew, (Johnsonville,) farmer 

Esmond, Deyoe,(Tomhaniiock,) farmer 108. 

Esmond, Warren J., (Tomhannock,) farmer 

ETCLESHIMER, WM. C, (Tomhannock,) 

farmer 106. 
Bycleahymer, Chas. H., (Tomhannock,) 

farmer 132. 
Eyclcshymer, Christopher, (Tomhannock,) 

farmer 186. 
Eyclesbymer, John H., (Johnsonville,) 

Eyoleshymer, Peter- D., (Tornhgifnock,) 

farmer leases of Christopher, 186. 
Fahy, James, (Johnsonville,) farmer 70. 
Fahy, Thos.; (JohnsonviUe,) iarmer 4. 
Fake, David H., (Pittstown,) carpenter and 

joinet and farmer 2. 
FATBLENBR, ALBERT E., (Johnsonville,) 

farmer 66. 
FILE, HIEAM, (Raymertown,) grist, saw, 

flax and cider mills, and farmer 46. 
Pile, Myron, (Pittstown,) (with Lemuel 

Sherman,) farmer. 
Flnspan, Patrick, (Johnsonville,) farmer 

PINCH, GEO. W., (Valley Falls,) agent 

Troy & Boston E. S., telegraph oper- 
' rator, National Express agent, also 

straw paper mannf., mills at Harts 

FINCH, MARTIN V. B., (Valley Palls,) 

(4ndrus & Finch.) 
Fiiflier, J., (Eaymertown,) shoemaker. 
Fitzpatricik, Keiron, (Pittstown,) farmer 

Fort & Gordon, (Johnsonville,) (P. Y. N. 

Vwt and Wm. S. Gordon,) farmer 170. 
Fort, P. V. N., (Johnsonville,) {I^ort <& 

Frelgt, Geo., (Lansingbnrgh,) farmer 209. 
FEEIOT, ISAAC, (Lansingburgh,) farmer 

FEBIOT, WM., (Lansingbnrgh,) farmer 

FROST, E. P., (Valley Palls,) attorney and 

counselor at law. 
Gardner, Calvin J., (Raymertown,) farmer 

GARDNER, CHAS. A., (Tomhannock,) 

wagon maker. 
GAEDNEE, HENET, (Pittstown,) farmer 

Gardner, Nelson, (Pittstown,) farmer 45. 
Oaring, Barney, (Johnsonville,) farmer 4. 
Gawen, A. Eev., (Tomhannock,) pastor M. 

B. Church. 
GEOEGB, WM., (Johnsonville,) black- 
smith, ax factory. 
Glbbs, Benjamin, (Pittstown,) resident. 
Gibbs, Daniel B., (Pittstown,) resident. 
Gibbs, Eugene, (Pittstown,) farmer 97. 
Glbbs, Geo., (Pittstown,) farmer 146. 
Gl'bbs, John, (Pittstown,^ farmer leases of 

Gibbs, S. Si B. Misses, (Pittstown,) farmers 

Gifford, Chas. H., (Pittstown,) farmer 100. 
Glfford, Chas. W., (Tomhannock,) farmer 

Gifltwd, Ira J., (Tomhannock,) farmer 200. 
Gordner, Geo. R., (Tomhannock,) farmer 

leases of Jesse, 97. 
Gordner, Thos., (Pittstown,) farmer 72. 
Gordon, Wm. B., (Johnsonville,) (Fort & 



llWim 1 ELLIPTli I 


Maryland Institute, 1866; American Institute, 1867. 

New York and. Pennsylvania State Fairs, 1866. 

The ELLIPTIC SEWING MACHrNE. is the most simple In constraotion, having 
fewer parts, rendering It easier of management and requiring less power to work it 
than any other Machine. It i» noiseless in its operation, and will wear a lifetime with- 
out any repairs. Good, Agents Wanted in MverU Xovm. Send for Circulars and 
specimens of work. 

S. V. TRCI.Ii, General Ag^ent 

For Northern New_Tni-ir and Vermont. 

10 Mansion Honse Bloci, ^roafltay,!- tjro y, iv. y. 

aiso Agent for the CXHEBRATMD X'X.OItMNCM ItMrXlItSISI.E JFMEl) 

SEWING MACSXNES, making four distinct stitches. 



Goimon, C. A., (Raymertown,) farmer 
leases of Henry Bachman, 60. 

Gray, Wm. H., (JotiDBOQTille,) prodnce 

Green, Harvey, (Tomliannock,) farmer 60. 

GREEN, SELLICK W., (Pittstown,) manaf. 
and bottler of soda and mineral water. 

GKOBSBECK, WALTER A., (Valley Falls,) 
prop. ValleyFalls Hotel. 

Haggarty, E., (West Hoosick,) farmer 4. 

Haggerty, Edward, (Bnskirk's Bridge, 
Washington Co.,) farmer 110. 

Hall, Dennis, (Pittstown,) farmer 95. 

Hall, Hiram P., (Pittstown,) farmer 100s, 

HALL, HUSFIELD, (West Hoosick,) 
manaf. wagons, sleighs, &c., repairing 
done to order, also farmer 6. 

Hall, Jacob F., (Johnsonville,) farmer 120, 

Hall, Eenben Mrs., (Pittstown,) fanner 1. 

HALL, EOMAIN, (Pitfstown,) farmer 
leases of Hiram P., 100. 

Eaviland, Hastin, (Lansingbnrgh,) farmer 

Haviland, John, (Pittstown,) fanner 176. 

HaTiland, John B., (Lansingbnrgh,) farmer 
65 and leases of Hastin, 74. 

HATNER, ADAMM., (Raymertown,) far- 
mer 46. 

Hayner, Alpha, (Lansingbnrgh,) farmer 80. 

Hayner, Henry (3., (Lanaingbargh,) farmer 

HATNER, MABTIN H., (Lansingbnrgh,) 
farmer 78. 

Hayner, Sylvester, (Lansingbnrgh,) retired 

Haynes, Anson, (Tomhannock,) farmer 
leases of Wm., B4>tf. 

(Junction,) saw mill and farmer 150. 

Hearman, P. D., (Jnnotion,) farmer 150. 

Herrick, Smith, (Tomhannock,) farmer 137. 

HEEKINGTON, A. W., (Johnsonville,) 
tarmer 106. 

Herrington, H. J. & Co., (Valley Falls,) 
(James S. Thayer ancl F. 11. Cmvee,) 
mannfs. Eagle Mowers and Reapers. 

Herrington, Merritt, (Tomhannock,) far- 
mer 117. 

Herrington, Merritt C, (Johnsonville,) far- 
mer 157. 

Herrington, Nelson S., (Johnsonville,) far- 
mer 214. 

HERRINGTON, BILAS, (Tomhannock,) 
farmer 84. 

HERRINGTON, S. S., (Johnsonville,) far- 
mer 116. 

Higgins, R. Py (Johnsonville,) shoemaker. 

HUTr, DANIEL, (Baskirk's Bridge, Wash- 
ington Co..) farmer 110. 

HILT, PHINEHAS, (Johnsonville,) farmer 

II''- ^ . . 

Hiscox, David, (Pittstown,) physician and 


Hitchcock, Geo., (West Hoosick,) farmer 

Hitchcock, W. C, (West Hoosick,) carpen- 
ter and joiner. 

Hoag, Jonathan, (Tomhannock,) fanner 104. 

Hoag, Thoe., (Tomhannock,) farmer 817. 

HolliB, Thos., (Pittstown,) farmer 36. 

HOLT, P. W., (Pittstown,) wagon and 
sleigh ironer, and general blafsksmith. 

Hookaway, — -► (Tomhannock,) farmer 20. 

Howland, Caleb, (Tomhannock,) farmer 113, 

Hnlstead, Newcomb, (Pittstown,) farmer 64. 

Humphrey, Ira, (Raymertown,) blacksmith. 

Humphrey, Stephen C, (Raymertown,) far- 

mer 87. 

HUNT, JAMES P., (Baskirk's Bridge, 
Washington Co.,) farmer 130. 

Hunt, Lewis, (Johnsonville,) farmer 106. 

Hunt, Thos., (Valley Falls,) farmer 52. 

HUNTER, FRANCIS E., (Pittstown,) 
(witAJoM,) farmer. 

Hunter, James, (Tomhannock,) farmer 60. 

Hunter, John, (Johnsonville,) farmer 82. 

HUNTER, JOHN E., (Pittstown,) farmer 
425. " 

Hnnter, Robert, (Pittstown,) farmer 102. 

Hunter, Robert, (Lansingburgh,) farmer 


HUED, E. F., (Johnsonville,) snpt. John- 
sonville Ak Manuf. Co. 

HYDE, AARON H., (West Hoosick,) far- 
ther 106. 

Hyde, J. Warren, (West Hoosick,) farmer 

Hyde, Samuel, (Pittstown,) cooper. 

HTDOEN, DAVID C, (Pittstown,) general 

Ingraham, Geo., (Johnsonville,) farmer 220. 

Ingraham, Henry, (Johnsonville,) farmer 
82Jf. , 

Ingraham, H. C, (Johnsonville,) farmer 128. 

Ingraham, H. D., (Johnsonville,) farmer 128. 

INQEAHAM, PHEBB Mes., (Johnson- 
ville,) farmer 65>f . 

JENKINS, JOHN, (Johnsonvme,) (Jmkin$ 
& "Van yVocst ^ 

ville,) (John Jmltint and 0. L. Van 
Woeat,) general merchants. 

Johnson, Geo„ (Pittstown,) flax mill. 

(Johnsonville,) S. E. Catlrn, president ; 
B. F. Hurd, snpt.; J. R. Cherry, agent ; 
mannfs. axes and tools. 

Joslyn, Whitman, (Baskirk's Bridge, Wash- 
ington Co.,) farmer 275. 

KAU^, GEO., (Pittstown,) flax, saw and 
gnst mills, and farmer ISO. 

Kantz^Jacob, (Pittstown,) resident. 

KELLT, wm:., (Valley Palls,) manuf. light 
carriages, wagons, cutters, sleighs £c. 

KBNYON, JOHN, (Valley Falls,) 4ent for 
Lape & Sproat. 

Ketcham, Benjamin, (Tomhannock,) farmer 

Ketchnm, Francis F,, (Johnsonville,) far- 
mer 106. 

KEWLET, JOHN, (Valley Falls,) tailor. 

Killcain, John, (Johnsonville,) farmer 9. 

King, Geo. H., (Johnsonville,) farmer 175. 

Kipp, Wm. T., (Johnsonville,) farmer 143. 

Kittley, Andrew, (Raymertown,) carpenter 
and joiner and farmer 4. 

Klein, Maria Mrs., (Tomhannock,) farmer 

Klein, Martin L., (Tomhannock,) farmer 
leases of Jacob and Peter Pisir, 107. 

Klein, Peter, (Tomhannock,) carpenter and 
joiner and farmer 2^. 

KOTCHAFAW, HIEAM, (Johnsonville,) 
farmer 104. 

Lacker, Benjamin, Jr., (Pittstown,) farmer 

Lacker, Thos., (Pittstown,) farmer 60. 

Laker, Benjamin, (Pittstown,) farmer 125. 



Lamb, Seth, (Piltstown,) farmer ISO. 

Lamson, Wm., (Pittstowh,) farmer 6. 

Lancaster, A. D,, (JohnsonviUe,) farmer 
135. ; 

LAPB & SPEOAT, (Valley Palls,) (.Ttumiai 
Lape and Henry Sproat,) manofb. flax 
varnB, threads' and twines, John 
Kenyon, agent. 

LAPE, THOS;, (Valley Falls,) (Lape dk 
Sproat,) farmer 600. 

LaraBee, E., (Baymertbwn,) farmer 72. 

Larabee, E., (Lansm^bar|;h,) farmer S40. 

Larabee, Geo. W., (Lanbingbargh,) farmer 
leasee of B. Larabee, 3W. 

Larabee, Jacob, (Pittstown,) farmer 48. 

La^rton, Joseph, (Pittstown,) farmer 70. 

Lawton, Joseph H., (Pittstown,) farmer 75. 

Lee, Geo. J., ( Johnsonvllle,) farmer 3S0. 

Lenehan, Patrick, (Tomhannock,) farmer 

LIDDON, AMOS, (Eaymertown,) propa- 
gator grape vines, fruit and ornamental 
trees, shrubbery &c. 

Link, Peter, (Pittstown.) farmer 108. 

Lobengler, Geo. Eev., (Pittstown,) pastor 
Disciple Church. 

Lorkrow, Ch«s., (Lansingbutgh,)' farmer 79. 

Lohnas, Jaqob, (BsyniertoWn,) farmer 22. 

Lounebury, Caleb IN., (Lansingburgh,) far- 
mer 146. 

Lounsbury, Samuel, (Tomhannock,) far- 
mer 44. 

Lout, Loren C, (Raymertown,) farmer 96. 

Luiskin, Michael, (Johnsonville,) farmer 20. 

Lynch, John, (Pittstown,) firmer 48. 

Lyons, Jane, (Pittstown,) farmer 1. 

Lyons, Michael, (Pittstown,) farmer 6X- 

Madigin, P., (Tomhannock,) farmer 20. 

Malloy, James, (Johnsonvill»,) fermer 28. 

Manchester, Iram, (West Boosick,) farmer 

Manchester, Jeremiah, (We^t Hoosick,) 
farmer 73 and leases of Iram, 67. 

carriage maker. 

Manchester, Sidney, (Pittstown,) farmer 

Maxon, John, (Pittstown,) farmer 200. 

MAY, CHAS., (TomhanHOck,) prop, flax 

May, J. E., (Tomhannock,) physician and 
surgeon, post master and farmer 180. 

McCheeney, Nelson, (Pittstown,) flax mill 
and farmer 200. 

McCorcandale, Edward, (Pittstown,) black- 

McGinnis, Dennis, (Pittstown,) farmer 8. 

MoINNERNEY, JOHN, (Johnsonville,) 
farmer 148. 

McMurray, John, (Pittstown,) farmer 75. 

MoRAE, GEO., (Johnsonville,) prop. Eagle 
Mills, manuf. shoe threads and patent 

MoRAE, J. S., (Johnsonville,) asst. eupt. 
Johnsonville Ax Mainuf. Co. 

Mesick, D., (Valley Falls,) carpenter and 

MILK, M. G., (Valley Falls,) farmer 110. 

MILLER, JOHNi (Eaymertown,) manuf. 
carriages, wagons, sleighs, cutters &o. 

Miller, Lansing, (Eaymertown,) carpenter 
and Joiner. 

Milleri Eeuben W., (Johnsonville,) farmer 

MlUei-, Wm., (Valley Falls,) wagon maker. 

Miller, Wm., (Tomhannock,) (wit/i Mrs. 
Clapper.) farmer. 

Mitchell, Joseph, (West Hoosick,) farmer 

Mobar, Mathew, (Pittstown,) farmer 7. 

Mooxley, Stephen, (Pittstown,) farmer 83. 

Morgan, John, (Valley Falls,) farmer leases 

Morse, Ghke, CX, (Pittstown,) farmer 67. 

MOEBB, SAMtTEL N., (Pittstown,) farmer 

nock,) patentee and manuf. of the Im- 
proved Wooden Tooth Revolving Horse 

Murphy, Michael, (Tomhannock,) farmer 

iMyers, James, (Tomhannock,) farmer 20. 

llyers, Michael, (Tomhannock,) farmer 
leases of E. Carney, 6. 

NEWCOMB, NAHUM, (JohnsonviUe,) flax 

and saw mill and farmer 163. 
NORTON, CALEB, (Pittstown,) farmer 

174. , 

Norton, Jonathan, (:pittstDwn,) termer 68 

and leases of Benjamin I. Carpenter, 

Norton, Josiah P., (Johnsonville,) farmer 
leases of Miss J. Van Weort, 20. 

NUTTING, JOHN P., (Johnsonville,) supt. 
sawing and planing^ 

Nutting, Merritt C, (Valley Falls,) (Jfut- 
ting, Hull <& Co., Troy.) 

O'Brien, John, (Johnsonville,) farmer 82. 

O'Connor, Michael, (Tomhannock,) black- 
smith and farmer 114. 

O'Connor, Michael, (Johnsonville,) farmer 

O'CONNOE, WM., (Tomhannock,) black- 

Oderkirk, Frederick, (Pittstown,) farmer 

O'Harun, James, (Bnskirk's Bridge, Wash- 
ington Co.,) farmer 2. 

O'Neil, Michael, (Buskirk's Bridge, Wash- 
ington Co.O farmer 95. 

Oostrom, Rev., (Tomhannock,) pastor 

Presbyterian Church. 

O'Reilly, Patrick, (Pittstown,) grist mill 
and farmer 13U. 

O'Eiley, Pat, (Pittstown,) firmer 112. 

Osborn, Isaac, (Pittstown,) (witAMri. Ly- 
dia L.,) farmer. 

OSBOEN, LYDIA L. M»B., (Pittstown,) 

farmer 63. 
PADDOCK, STEPHEN, (West Hoosick,) 

. farmer 40. 
PALMER, THOS., OTalley Falls,) farmer 

Patterson, Joseph L., (Pittstown,) farmer 

Pay, Henry, (West Hoosick,) wagon maker. 
Penney, James W., (Pittstown,) carpenter 

and joiner and firmer 18. 
Penny, Amanda, (Pittstown,) farmer 3. 
PBEEY, CLABK, (Eaymertown,) farmer 

PEERT, ELI, (Eaymertown,) (with Clark,) 

PERRY, JOHN D., (Johnsonville,) farmer 

Perry, Wm. D., (Lansingburgh,) farmer 150. 



PETEE, JOHN M., (Raymertown,) ehoe- 

Pierce, Chas. H., (Pittstown,) gansmitb, 
oil manuf. and farmer 7. 

Pine, Ai and Harvey, (Lansingbargh,) far- 
mer 825. 

PINE, ALBEET, (West HooBlck,) (with 
Mt>. Nancy.) farmer. 

PINE, NANCY Mbs., (West Hoosick,) for- 
mer 177. 

Pisir, Jacob and Peter, (Tomhannock,) far- 
mer 107. 

PITTS, DATED W., M. D., (JohnaonviUe,) 
pliysician and surgeon. 

Quackeubush, Martin, (Pittstown,) far- 

Quackinbush, Melvin, (West Hoosick,) 
carpenter and joiner and farmer 20. 

Q,uinn, Joseph, (Johnsonville,) farmer 64. 

Ray, Chas., (Tomhannock,) farmer leases 42. 

Eay, Delia M. Mrs., (Tomhannock,) resi- 

Kay, Jerusha Mrs., (Tomhannookv) farmer 

Eay, Peter P., (Tomhannock,) flax manuf. 
and farmer 220. 

Eay, Wm. J., Tomhannock,) farmer 21. 

Eeddy, Jamea, (Johnsonville,) farmer 7. 

Eeed, Jane Mrs., (Tomhannock,) farmer 1. 

Eeed, Jane Mrs., (Pittstown,) farmer 203. 

Eeed, John, (Tomhannock,) butcher. 

EEED, LEO V.,(Tomhannock,) prop, grist, 
saw and flax mills, general dealer in 

froceries, boots and shoes, and farmer 

EEED, LUKE S., (Tomhannock,) prop. 
Union Hotel. 

EEED, WINDSOEE., (Pittstown,) general 
merchant. ' 

EICHMOND & OLAEK, (Johnsonville,) 
(7". C. Biehmondi and Byron, Clark,) 
prod )ce dealers. 

EICHMOND, T. C, (Johnsonville,) {Bich- 
mond <6 Clark,) farmer 5B5. 

Eifeuburgh, Nicholas J., (Pittstown,) far- 
mer 125. 

flax and saw mill and farmer 80. 

Eivenhurgh, Wm., (Pittstown,) farmer ?. 

EOBBINS, JOHN P., (Eaymertown,) but- 
cher and prop. Eaymertown Hotel. 

Eobbins, Lorenzo, (Johnsonville,) farmer 

Eoberts, James, (Pittstown,) farmer 50. 
- EOBEETSON, NELSON, (Pittstown,) 
mechanic and farmer 38. 

E06ERS, ENSIGN, (Eaymertown,) {wiOi 
Joseph,) farmer. 

Rogers, Joseph, (Eaymertown,) farmer 86. 

Eoot, Henry, (Johnsonville,) fermer 18. 

Eose, Edward, (Valley Falls,) farmer 32. 

Eowland, Wm., (Pittstown,) farmer 72, 

ROWLAND, W. H., (Pittstown,) boots, 
shoes, groceries, flour, feed and general 
merchandise, also collar manuf. and 

feneral dealer in wagons, sleighs, &c. 
ell, Chas. W., (Pittstown,) butcher. 
EUSSELL, JOHN, (Johnsonville,) farmer 

Eusaeil, Joseph P., (Johnsonville,) farmer 

Eusseil, Levi, (Pittstown,) butcher. 
Eussell, Mary Ann Mrs., (Pittstown,) far- 
mer 39.. 

Eyan, Andrew, (Lansingburgh,) farmer 23. 

Ryan, Jacob, (Lansingburgh,) fanner 139. 

Eymi", James, (Johnsonville,) farmer 2. i 

Ryan, John E., estate of, (Lansingbnrgh,) 
172 acres. 

Eyan, Patrick JTomhannock,) farmer 9. 

SABIN, LUThEE S., (Pittstown,) farmer 

Shafi'sr; Frederick, (Pittstown,) farmer 95. 

Shedd, Asa C, (Johnsonville,) farmer 100. 

Shedd, C. H., (Buskirk's Bridge, Washing- 
ton Co.,) (SJiedl. (4 Clark.) 

Shedd & Clark, (Buskirk's Bridge, Wash- 
ington Co.,) (C. H. Shedd and H. A. 
Clark,) farmers 74. 

Shedd, Isaac J., (Buskirk's Bridge, Wash- 
ington Co.,) farmer 180. 

SHEDD, WM. C, (Johnsonville,) meat 

Sheflfer, John, (Pittstown,) blacksmith. 

Sheldon, Henry, (Junction,) farmer 240. 

SH-EEMAN, AMANDA Miss, (Pittstown,1 
(with Misses Sarah and Asenath Sher- 
man, and Mrs. Emily Sherman Beld- 
ing.) farmer 260. 

SHERMAN, ASENATH Miss, (Pittstown,) 
(with Misses Sarah and Amanda Sher- 
man, and Mrs. Emily Sherman Beld- 
ing,) farmer 260. 

Sherman, Chas. E., (Tomhannock,) farmer 

Sherman, Emlen, (Lansingbnrgh,) farmer 

Shermau, Israel, (Pittstown,) farmer 87. 

Sherman, John B., (Tomhannock,) farmer 

Sherman, John P., (Pittstown,) farmer 120. 

Sherman, Jonathan C, (Tomhannock,) far- 
mer 180. 

Sherman, Joseph T., (Pittstown,) farmer 

Sherman, Lemuel, (Pittstowta,) farmer 137. 

Sherman, N. G., (Johnsonville,) (with San- 
ford T.,) farmer. 

Sherman, Piatt, (West Hoosick,) farmer 

Sherman, Sanford T., (Johnsonville,) far- 
mer 206. 

SHERMAN, SARAH Miss, (Pittstown,) 
(with Misses Asenath and Amanda 
Sherman, and Mrs. Emily Sherman 
Belding,) farmer 2C0. 

SHERMAN, WM. C, (Tomhannock,) far- 
mer 100. 

Sherman, Wm. P., (Johnsonville,) farmer 
leases of Miss J. van Weort, 160. 

SHEEWOOD, JOHN W., (Johnsonville,) 
farmer 79. 

SILKWORTH, JOHN, (Pittstown,) boot 
and shoe maker. 

SIPPEELT, JOHN H., (Eaymertown,) (M. 
Simerlu S Son.) 

SIPPERLY, MAETIN, (Lansingbnrgh,) 
(M. Sinperly & Son,) farmer 170. 

SIPPEELY, M; ,& SON, (Eaymertown,) 
(John H..) grist mill. 

Slade, Kingsley, (Pittstown,) farmer 106. 

SLOCUM, J., (Johnsonville,) mechanic. 

Slode, Philip, (Pittstown.) farmer 2. 

SMITH, ALFRED A., (Pittstown,) farmer 
56J^ and leases SO. 

SMITH, DeWITT, (Pittstown,) farmer 150. 

Smith, Ira, (Johnsonville,) farmer 47^. 

Smith, James, (Raymertown,) farmer SH. 

1 _ ' • 



X:SXABl4lSIIi:» in 1834. 

3)e2ivere4 to City Subscribers al 20 Cents a "Week; 
To Mail Subscribers at $9.00 per Annum. 

As a Newspaper THE TEOT DAILY WHIG has no rival. Being the only Morning 
Paper north of Albanjr in this State, it has several hours the start of other JournalB in 

fiving reliable, valuable and fresh news from all parts of the globe. It contains all the 
ocal News of the preceding day. It has a large circulation among Merchants, Manu- 
FAOTURBKa, Mbohanios, MiU'VB.B, Banesbs, Bboebbs, all classes of BnsnrxBS Men 
and Pbitatb Fauilibs in the city and snrronnding villages, and in the country north to 
the Canada line. 

Terms to Mail Subscribers $i. 50 per Annum. 

THE TEOT WEEKLY WHIG is a large newspaper, well filled with matter carefully 
selected from the Daily. It contains all the news of the week in condensed form, 
leading editorials on different subjects — interesting stories — useful information, and all 
market reports worth publishing. A.8 a Family Neiuapa/per it has few equals, 

^^ Orders for TAe Daily or Weekly Whig — for Advertising in either or both, or 
for JOB WORK of any kind sent to the XJS.OT WBIG PRINTINO BOUSE, or 
left lit the Counting Booms, 219 River Street, will meet with prompt attention. 



The Sook and Job Departments 

Have been greatly enlarged with selections of the Newest and most Desirable 


From the best Foundries In the country ; being fhrnished with new Machineiy, 
consistmg of 

Campbell's, Hoe's, Taylor's and Gordon's Steam 


Enabling ns to execute every kind of 
with expedition. Especial attention given to 

business Cards, "Wedding Cards, Silt Meads, Cir- 
culars, Ziabels, dc. 

On band, Wedding Envelope* of Dlfl'erent Size*. Cards of any 
Size and Sbape Cnt to order. 

GLAZED PAPERS, LETTER AND NOTE, PAPERS, either Ruled or plain, always 

on hand. 


219 River Street, - TROY, N. Y. 



Smith, Wm., (Baymertown,) fanner 10. 

Smith, Wm. H., (Pittstown,) carpenter and 

Smitfadeal, J; L..Ber., (Baymertown,) pas- 
tor Lutheran church. 

Snyder, Cbae. W., ^aneingbnrgh,) Ikirmer 

nock,) farmer 248. 

nock,) prop, saw and flax nulla and far- 
mer S8U. 

SNYDEE, ISAAC, (Pittetown,) farmer 121. 

Snyder, Jacob A., (Lansingburgh,) farmer 

SNYDEE, JACOB L., (Baymertown,) far- 
mer 84. 

SlfYDEB, JOHN A., (Lansingburgh,) fir- 
mer 820. 

Snyder, John G., (Johnsonville,) farmer 30. 

SNYDEE, MAETIN, (Tomhannock,) far- 
mer works on shares, 248. 

Snyder, Merritt C, (JohnsonTllle,) , farmer 

Snyder, Orlando, (Baymertown,) carpen- 
ter and joiner. 

Snyder, Polly Mrs., (Tomhannock,) resi- 

Southwick, John W., (Plttstown,) farmer 

8PEGAT, HBNEY, (Valley Falls,) (Lape dt 
Sproat,) farmer 75. 

Sprott, John, (Pittstowu,) farmer leases of 
Geo. Gibbs. 

STANTON, WM., (Baymertown,) farmer 

Stevens, Mary Ann, (Pittstown,) farmer 40. 

Stopp, Andrew, (Tomhannock,) farmer 8. 

STOVEB, CHAS. W., (Tomhannock,) far- 
mer 180. 

STOVBE, DANIEL M., (Valley Palls,) far- 
mer 13T. 

STOTBB, JACOB, (Valley Falls,) farmer 

160. .,,... 

Stover, John W., (Lansingburgh,) farmer 

Stover, L. Mrs., (Tomhannock,) firmer 144. 

Street, Wm., (VallBV Falls,) meat market. 

Strover, Augnstus, (Lansingbnrgh,; farmer 
leases of John A. Snyder, 190. 

Taylor & Brundige, (Pittstown,) (mnen/ 
Tmlor and Damd Brundige,) farmer 
leases of T. C. Bichmond, 240. 

Taylor, Emery, (Pittstown,) {.Taylor & 
Brundige.) ,„ , - . 

Terrill, John, (Johnsonville.) farmer t. 

Terrill, Joseph, (Johnsonville,) farmerSO. 

Thayer, James S., (VaUey FaUs,) (S. J. 
Herrington & Co.) . « 

Thompson, Solomon W., (Pittstown,) far- 
mer 121. , , „ 

Thutter, John D., (Pittstown,) ftrmerSl. 

Tifft, Henry, (Bn8ki,rk's Bridge, Washing- 
ton Co.,) farmer leases of James P. 
Hunt. . , .„ , 

Tlllinghast, Wm. H., (Johnsonville,) sur- 
veyor and firmer 10. 

TODD, TITOS B., (Pittstown,) carpenter 
and joiner and firmer SH. 

Tomhannock Lodge of Good Templars of 
Honor, 877, (Pittstown.)! 

TWOGOOD, CHAS., (Baymertown,) flax 
mill and farmer 142. 

TWOGOOD, JOHN E., (Baymertown,) saw 

and flax mill and farmer 150. 
Tylar, James, (Johnsonville,) farmer 85. 
miON HOaVEL, (Tomhannock,) Lnke S. 

Beed, jprqp. 
VALLEY FALLS HOTEL, (Valley Falls,) 

Walter A. Groesbeck, prop. 
Van Namee, James T., (Pittstown,) farmer 

VAN NAMEE, J. T. MES., (Pittstown,) 

Van Namee, Wm. H., (Lansingburgh,) far- 
mer leases of Wm. Freiot, 83X . 

Van Weort J. Miss, (Johnsonville,) farmer 
180. • 

Van Wert, Harry, (Pittstown,) physician 
and surgeon. 

Van Wert, John W.,(PittstoWn,) farmer 21. 

VAN WBET, WM. N., (Pittstown,) flax 
and saw mills and farmer 13. 

VAN WOBST, C. L., (Johnsonville,) {.Jen- 
Hnt dt Van Woest.) ■ 

Varnam, Lucas Mrs., (Johnsonville,) far- 
mer 3. 

Wadsworth, Geo. H., (Pittstown,) general 

WADSWOETH^. H., (Pittstown,) prjjp. 
Wadsworth Hotel and farmer 92. 

Wagar, Philip C, (Lansingburgh,) farmer 1.. 

Wagar, Wm. C, (Baymertown,) farmer 22. 

Wager, Wm., (Pittstown.) farmer 60. 

WaUis, John, (Johnsonvilie,) farmer 90. 

Wallis, Nelson, (Johnsonville,) farmer 
leases of John, 90. 

Warren, Chas. H. and Caroline,(Pitt8town,) 
farmers 226. 

Warren, John, (Kttstownj) farmer 60. 

ville,) mechanic. 

WBBSTEE, BDWAED, (VaUey Falls,) fir- 
mer 143. 

WBBSTBE, GEO., (Valley Falls,) farmer 72 

WEEP, WM., (Valley Falls.) farmer 80. 
Welch, F., (Johnsonville,) shoe maker. 
Welling, Chas., •(Tomhannock,) carpenter 

Welling, Isaac, (Tomhannock,) firmer 123. 
Welling, John G., (Tomhannock,) farmer 

Welling, John G., (Tomhannock,) farmer 
leases of Isaac, 123. 

W^ing, L. B., (Johnsonville,) hotel. 

Welling, Nathan, (Tomhannock,) farmer 

Welling, Thos., (Lansingburgh,) farmer 
leases of Wm. D. Perry, 160. 

White, Joseph D^(Valley Falls,) lawyer. 

White, Wm. H., (West Hoosick,) farmer 64. 

WIEE, H. Mbs., (Johnsonville,) firmer 35. 

WIEE, JONATHAN, (Johnsonville,) far- 

WILBT, ISAAC N., (Tomhannock,) farmer, 
works on shares, 137. 

WILEY, JAMBS T., (Valley Falls,) farmer 

WILEY, MAEIA Mbs., (VaUey Falls,) far- 
mer 195. 

WILEY, SMITH, (Valley FaUs,>farmer 186. 

Williams, Annie, (West Hoosickj) resident. 

WiUiams, Henry, (Tomhannock,) farmer 

WILLIAMS, JOHN T., (Baymertown,) 
farmer 68. 



Williams, Killian, (PitUtown,) farmer S3. 
Williame, Nathan P., (Pittstown,) farmer 

Wing, Abram, (West Hflosick,) farmer 800. 

WING, JOHN, (West Hoosick,) flax mill 
and farmer leasep of Abram, 17&. 

WING* SENECA, (West Hoosick,) farmer 

leasee of Abram, 1S5: 
Wistingbonn, Jacob H., (JoUnsonviUe,) 

farmer leases of^eo, W. Akin, 140. 

WistinghouBe, J., (Bnskirk's Bridge, Wash- 
ington Co.,) resident. 
Wood, EeuBen, (West Hoosick,) farmer 8. 

town,) (vA VforthingUm Jb Son.) 

WOETHINGTON, J. & SON, (Pittstown,) 
(Easijn S.,) general blsckamithB. 

WOETHINGTON, K..S., (JohnsoBTille,) 
general blackKmithing. 

Wright, EdronndH., (Pittrtown,) harness 
maker and farmer 34. 

WEISLEY, S. H., (Johnsonville,) carriage 
and sleigh maunf., jobbing of all kinds 
done to order. 

Tahn, Adam, (Tomhannock,) general mer- 
chant and deputy post master. 

Yates, Christopher, (Tomhannock,) farmer 

IpnaAg 1'70 

YATES, JAMBS C, (Tomhannock,) farmer 

140. ■ . . 

Yates, Peter, (Tomhannock,) farmer 330. 

(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Able, ChaHes, (East Poestenkill,) farmer 

ADAM, LEOHARD P., (East Poestenkill,) 

blacksmith and farmer 40. 
Adams, William W., (Bast Poestenkill,) 

AmidoB, Daniel D.F., (Poestenkill,) char- 

Ashler, John, (Sand Lake,) farmer 13. 
Austin, Alonzo, (East Poestenkill,) farmer. 
Austin, John, (Poestenkill,) farmer 80. 
Baboock, John, (Bast Poestenkill,) farmer 

.Baboock, Eutus, (East Poestenkill,) farmer 

.■.BAILBY, GEORGE, (East Poestenkill,) 

{Bailey,& Son,) ■ , 
(BAILEY, KBNDEICK, (Bast Poestenkill,) 
,< Bailey dbSon.) 

iBAILEY & SON, (East Poestenkill,) (Km- 
.drick and Oeorge,) timber dealers and 
farmers 637. 
,>Barbei:, Charles, (Poestenkill,) {uiith John.) 

JBarber, George, (Bast Poestenkill,) teacher 
and farmer 14. 

BARBER, GBOEGE tTu., (East Poesten- 
kill,) (Berrington <£ Barber,) postmas- 

Barber, IsraelP., (Poestenkill,) farmer 107. 

Bacber, Joho, (Poestenkill,) farmer 140. 

Barber, Richard, (PoestenkiU,) constable 
and toll gate keepes. 

Barringer, David and Jeremiah, (Poesten- 
kiU,) farmers 96. 

Be£ker, Henry, (Poestenkill.) farmer 124. 

Beeker, Hen<y, (WynantskilL) farmer 68. 

Beeker, Henry, (West Sand Lake,), farmer 

Belinger, Henry, (Wynantskill,) farme 40. 

Bell, James S. Eev., (Poestenkill,) pastor 

of Disciple's (jhurch. 
Blewer, Stephen, (Poestenkill,) farmer 75. 
Bliel, Henry, (East Poestenkill,) farmer 46. 
Blunt, James, (East Poestenkill,) farmer IS. 
Bly.Clark, (East Poestenkill,) farmer BO. 
B()NESTEEL, JAMES H., (Poestenkill,) 

{Bonesteel <t Whyland,) post master. 

kill,) (James H. Bonesteel and Jacob B. 
Whyland,) general merchants. 

Bot, Cristian, (Poestenkill,) farmer 60. 

Bradt, Volkert, (Poestenkill,) shoemaker. 

kill,) farmer -m. 

Bretiger, John, (Poestenkill,) farmer 60. 

Bretsel, George, (Wynantskill,) farmer 40. 

Bristol, Isaac, (Wynantskill,) agent for 
Ithaca Steel Tooth Rake, and farmer 92. 

Bronson, Alonzo, (Poestenkill,) farmer 
leases of Barnard Snyder, 85. 

Brown, Adam, (East Poestenkill,) teamster. 

Campbell, Gabriel, (Wynantskill,) black- 
smith and farmer 16. 

CAEDRICK, SAMUEL, (Bast PoestenkUl,) 
lumberman and farmer 80. 

CASTLE, QEOEGB W., (Bast Poestenkill,) 
farmer 8U. 

Castle, John, (Po^stenMll,) farmer leasee of 
Jacob Moal, 143. 

Castle, John H., (Bast Poestenkill,) team- 

Castle, Lewis, (Poestenkill.) farmer 67. 

Castle, Peter, (Poestenkill,) farmer 91. 

Chase, James M., (Poestenkill,) house 

Cipperley, David, (Poestenkill,) saw mill 
and farmer 12. 



CLAKK, D.iVlD B., (Poestenkill,) black- 

Bmith and farmer 20. ' 
Clickner, Jacob, (Ppeatenkill,^ farmer 100. 
Cliug, John Eev., (Poestenkill,) pastor of 

Lntheran charch. '. 
CLINT, DEWITT, (PoeetenkiU,) m&nnf. of 

Star Mowing Machine and farmer 20. 
Colehamer, WiUiam, (Poestenkill,) farmer 

Cooper, Ephraim, (Poestenkill,) (wi^A TFm. 

Cooper, George C, (Bast Poestenkill,) 

COOPER, tJEGEGE H., (Poestenkill,) 

prop, of grist and saw mill, grocer and 

farmer 79. 
Cooner, James H., (Poestenkill,) (with 

>m. C.) 
Cooper, WiUlam, (East Poestenkill,) jus- 
tice of the peace and farmer 59. 
Cooper, William C, (Poestenkill,) teamster 

and farmer 75. 
Cotrell, David, (Poestenkill,) (Cotrell <t 

Cotrell & PreemantlB, (Poestenkill,) (David 
Cotrell and Andrew A. JYeemantle,) 
hntchers aod farmers i)i. 

COTTRELL, GEOHQE, (Poestenkill,) 
prop, of saw mill, Inmber dealer, as- 
sessor and farmer 300. 

Cottrell, James, (Poestenkill,) thresher and 
farmer 77UM. 

COTTEELL, LEWIS J., (Poestenkill,) 
(with James.) 

Cottrell, Lucy Mrs., (Bast Poestenkill,) far- 
mer 80. 

Cottrell, Washington, (East Poestenkill,) 
farmer 90. 

COTTRELL, WILLIAM L., (Poestenkill,) 
ex-school commissioner and farmer 

Covns, Jacob, (East Poestenkill,) farmer 

Cfamer, William & Brother, (East Poesten 
kill,) farmer 40. 

Crandall, William, (East Poestenkill,) far- 
mer 26. ' 

Cftrtis, rhester, (Poestenkill,) carpenter 
and joiner. 

Curtis, Horace, (Poestenkill,) carpenter and 

Curtis, William, (Poestenkill,) blacksmith 
and farmer 1. , 

Cyron, George^ (Poestenkill,) farmer 115. 

Dagroth, AndCew, (Poestenkill,) farmer 
leaseeofK. Eatts, 69. 

DAVITT, GEORGE W., (Poestenkill,) 
lumber and wood dealer, cattle broker, 
butcher and farmer 1050. 

Defteest, George H., (Poestenkill,) farmer 
leases of L. Lyend, 10. 

DBFRBBST, PHILIP S., (Wynantskill,) 
farmer 170. 

Derow, Andrew, (Poestenkill,) farmer 90. 

DD8TEN, L. M., (Poestenkill,) lumberman 
and farmer 90. 

DUSTIN, AMASA M., (Poestenkill,) lum- 
berman and farmer 160. 

EBING, BENNETT, (Poestenkill,) farmer 

Eiieert, Marlln, (Poestenkill,) farmer 50. 

Feathers, John, (East Poestenkill,) team- 

Ferguson, Wm. H., (West Sand Lake,) far- 
met 90. 

Finley, James, (Poestenkill,) farmer 4. 

Flint, Clemeat, (Poestenkill,) physician 
and farmer 20. 

Flint, Eleazer, (Poestenkill,) teacher and 
farmer 63. 

Flint, John M., (Poestenkill,) fai-me* 60. 

Flint, Nathan, (Bast Poestenkill,) peddler 
and farmer 60. 

FOL. ERMANN, HENRY, (Bast Poesten- ■ 
kill,) farmer 30. 

Fonda, David; (Poestenkill,) retired. 

Freemantle, Andrew A., (Poestenkill,) 
{Cottrell <fc FreemanHe.) 

French, Leander, (East Poestenkill,) car- 
penter and joiner. 

Goolbash, John, (Poestenkill,) farmer 40. 

Qotson, John, (Bast Poestenkill,) farmer 

Gruber, Joseph, (Bast Poestenkill,) farmer 

HALL, B. P., (Poestenkill,) prop, of Poest- 
enkill Hotel. 

Hall, John, (Poestenkill,) shoemaker. 

HAM, THADDEUS A.i (Poestenkill,) far- 
mer 83. 

HAMMOND,. EDWARD, (Poestenkill,) 
toll gate keeper and farmer 9. 

Haner, Hfram, (Poestenkill,) dyer. 

Hanert Philip S.& Sons, (West Sand Lake,) 
(John F. and George &,) saw mill and' 
farmers 243. 

Hanshed, Daniel, (Bast Poestenkill,) farmer. 

Heffner. Andrew, (Sand Lake,) farmer 55. 

Henderson, Abner Q., (Poestenkill,) farmer 

HENDERSON, GEORGE, (Bast Poesten- 
kill.) merchant, manuf. of lumber, wool 
dealer and farmer 845. 

Henderson, John N,, (East Poestenkill.) 
prop, of Columbia Hotel and farmer 10. 

HENRY, WILLIAM, (Wynantskill,) far- 
mer 105, 

enkill,) (Hamnumd Herrington and 
George Bairher Jr.,) dealers in groceries 
and drugs. 

Herrington, Franklin F., (East Poesten- 
kill,) farmer 25. 

Herrington, Hammond, (Bast Poestenkill,) 
butcher, lumber dealer and farmer 133. 

enkill,) (HerringUm <& Barber.) 

enkill,) lumberman aad farmer 160. 

*HID LEY, JOSEPH, .(Poestenkill,); taxi- 
dermist and nainte'r. 

HIMBS, EDWARD K., (Poestenkill,) car- 
riage ironer, gunsmith, blacksmith and 
farmer 10. 

Hinkel, Lewis, (East Poestenkill,) farmer 

HOAG, J. EDGAR, (Poestenkill,) lawyer. 

Hoag, Lawton R., (Poestenkill,) farmer 34. 

HOAG, WILLIAM L., (Poestenkill,) car- 
riage and sleigh manuf. 

Hofman, John, (Poestenkill,) farmer leases 
of John Arnold, 60. 

Holcomb, Andrew J., (Poestenkill,) car- 
riage maker. 

HOLSAPPLE, DANIEL, .(Sand Lake,) far- 
mer 24, 




Sewing Machine 

This MedalHon is Imbedded in every Genuine 

Hotre Se-vFingr M.a,oliiiie. 

JOHN TALLIAD&E & CO.,A£enti!, . 

No. 342 River Street, (Up States,) 
TROY, JV*. I^. 


Tin, Copper and Sheet Iron Worker, 


Stoves, Ranges and Hollow Ware. 

A Fnll Assortment of Tin and Jappanned Ware. 
Ifo. 184 River (Street, v - TROY, ST. Y. 

Hot Air Fnmaces Cleaned and Repaired. JOBBING of all Idsds promptly attended to. 



iiiiij iiii 4 iuiiois 

Oils, Glass, Fut^y and Paper Hangings, 

■4LG& KrlVjEie. STREET, 

TROY, •^« *•• 




Flour, Feed and Grain, 


The BEST xBA«ss of Flonr always on hand. Cash paid for Country Frodnce. 

133 Congres* iStreet, - TROY, ST. Y. 




Holser, Jacob, (PoeBtenkill,) 'butcher, and 
farmer 129. 

Horton, Barton, (East Poestenkill,) carpen- 
ter and joiner, and farmer 130. 

Horton, David, (East PoeBtenkill,) farmer 

Horton, Lewis L,, (East Poestenkill,) mer- 

Horton, LntherB., (Bast Poestenkill,) far- 
; Horton, M. L., (Sand Lake,) farmer 67. 

Horton, Orrison V., (East Poestenkill,) re- 

Horton, Eoswell, (East Poestenkill,) farmer 

^orton, Sylvester F., (East Poestenkill,) 
(with Uarton.) 

Hafiaaster, Henry, (East Poestenkill,) far- 
mer 3a. 

Hull, Edmond L,, (East Poestenkill,) far- 
mer 1 2. 

Hull, John A., (PoeBtenkill,). wood dealer 
and farmerll2S. 

HULL, W. H., (Poestenkill,) physician and 

Ives, Oarret, (Poestenkill,) farmer 80. 

Ives, George W., (PoeBtenkill,) farmer 89. 

Ives, Jacob, (PoeBtenkill,) retired farm'er. 

Ives,. James, (FoesteukiU,) wheelwright 
and fiirmer 30. 
. Ives, Jesse, (Poestenkill,) farmer 15. 

IveB, Joseph, (Poestenkill,) farmer. 

Ires, Lyman P., (Poestenkill,) assessor, 
carpenter and joiner. 

Ives, Samuel, (East Poestenkill,) carpenter 
and faimer 40. 

KEELEK, D. D., (Bast Poestenkill,) veteri- 
nary surgeon and farmer 15. 

Kilmer, A, Mrs., (Poestenkill,) farmer 103. 

Kilmer, George A., (SandLake,) farmer 85. 

KILMER, HENBT, (Poestenkill,) farmer 

Kilmer, John, (Wynantskill,) farmer 83. 

Kilmer, Philip W., (Wynantskill,) fruit 
grower and farmer 48. 

Koon, Henry W., (Wynantskill,) farmer 60. 

Laebach, Charles, (Poestenkill,) farmer iX- 

Lape, Thomas, (Poestenkill,) farmer 7aji. 

Link, Chesterman, (Wynantskill,) former 
leases of Martin Link, 112. 

Link, George H., (Wynantskill,) farmer 
leases of John Kilmer, 83. 

Link, Martin, (Wynantskill,) farnter 112. 

Link, Philo, (Wynantskill,) iwUh W. P.) 

Link, Stephen, (Wynantskill,) farmer 128. 

Link, William P., (Poestenkill,) farmer 140. 

LIPHITE, JOHN N., (West Sand Lake,) 
farmer 85. 

Lockwood, Simpson, (East Poestenkill,) 

Lowler, Edward, (East Poestenkill,) far- 
mer 10. 

Lnmmer, Frederick, (East Poestenkill,) far- 
mer 50. 
. Lybeck, John, (Poestenkill,) farmer. 

LYND, LEONARD, (Poestenkill,) Inmber 
and wood dealer, cattle broker and far- 
mer 1889. 

Maso, Moses, (Bast Poestenkill,) farmer 25. 

Mason, Harvey, (East Poestenkill,) farmer 

Mason, Henry, (East Poestenkill,) farmer 

Maebn, John, (East Poestenkill,) farmer 69. 

Mason, Leonard, (East Poestenkill,) (wi^ft 

;Meliiic, Frederick, (West Sand Lake,) car- 

I penter and joiner. 

Meyer, Jacob, (Wynantskill,) former leases 
of J. J. Sliter, 80. 

Miekel, George, (East Poestenkill,) farmer 

Miller, Adam, (Sand Lake,) farmer 61X. 

Miller, Adam, (East PoestenkiU',) farmer 30. 

Miller, A. p., (Sand Lake,) farmer 30. 

Miller, Frederick E., (Poestenkill,) farmer 

Miller, John, (Poestenkill,) farmer 120. 

Miller, John, (Poestenkill,) farmer 9>^. 

Miller, John J., (Wynantskill,) assessor 
and farmer 59. 

Miller, John M., (Sand Lake,) farmer 140. 

Miller, Lawrence^J Wynantskill,) farmer 82. 

Minick, Jacob, (Wynantskill,) stock grow- 
er and farmer 114. 

MINICK, PBTEE H., (Wynantskill,) hotel 
keeper and farmer 42. 

Mithlser, John, (East Poestenkill,) farmer. 

Moody, Marvin, (Poestenkill,) carpenter 
andjoiuer and former 50; 

MOODY, MATTHEW, (Poestenkill,) cat- 
tle broker and farmer 180. 

Moon, Cyrus, (Poestenkill,) former 19. 

More, Henry, (Poestenkill,) farmer 75. 

Morrison, JameB,(EaBt Poestenkill,) farmer 
leases of J. Morrison, 65. 

Morrison., John T., (East Poestenkill,) far- 

Monl, Frederick, (Wynantskill,) former 67. 

Moul, George, (Poestenkill,) farmer 115. 

MOUL, JACOB, (Poestenkill,) former 148, 

Nelson, A. Mrs., (Poeste^ill,) milliner. 

Nelson, Thomas, (Poestenkill,) tailor. 

Nixon, George, (Poestenkill,) butcher. 

Norway, Christopher,) (East Poestenkill,) 
farmer 20. 

Nugent, James, (East Poestenkill,) farmer 

Ott, John, (Poestenkill,) farmer \\% 

Ott, Leon H., (Poestenkill,) farmer 60. 

OviB, Orren A., (Poestenkill,) farmer 82. 

Peck, Calistia, (Poestenkill,) farmer 70. 

Peck, Harvey, (PoeBtenkill,) farmer. 

POESTENKILL HOTEL, (Poestenkill,) 
Miss E. P. Hall, prop. 

Powley, Nicholas, (PoeBtenkill,) cai-penter. 

Prediger, George, (Poestenkill,) blacksmith 
and farmer.32. 

Qnillerfleld, Chas. N., (East Poestenkill,) 
farmer 30. 

Randall, Benjamin B., (Poestenkill,) lum- 
berman and farmer 90. 

Randall, John, (Poestenkill,) teamster andi 
wood dealer. 

Randall, William H., (Bast Poestenkill,) 
farmer 19. 

Eatts, Nicholas, (Poestenkill,) farmer 102. 

Redner, William, (Poestenkill,) retired. 

Reed, Chas. H., (Poestenkill,) teacher. 

Reed, Durfee, (Poestenkill,). retired. 

Reed, Orlin C. and Charles E., (Poesten- 
kill,) farmers 113. 

Ripple, John, (East Poestenkill,) farmer 

ROGERS, CART, (Poestenkill,) carriage 
painter and trimmer. 

Rogers, William W., (Bast Poesteukill,) 
general mercbaut, lamberman and far- 
mer 515. 
.Bnckerd, Henry, (Sand Lake,) farmer leases 
ofP. VoHburgh, 80. 

Siles, Timothy, (JoestenkW,) shoemaker. 

tailor and farmer 78. 

Schanke, John, (Sand Lake,) farmer leases 

Shaver, Paul, (Poestenkill,) shoe maker. 

Shimbecker, John, (Poestenkill,) farmer 6. 

Shuster, John, (PoeslenkiU,! farmer 10. 

Sleley, John, (Poestenkill,) farmer 40. 

Simmons, Charles, (Poestenkill,) black- 
smith and farmer 83. 

Simmons, James D., (Poestenkill,) farmer 

Simmons, John, (East Poestenkill,) farmer 
54. . 

Simmons, Johil L., (Poestenkill,) butcher 
and. farmer 1. 

SIMMONS, SIDNEY, (Poestenkill,) prop, 
of Union Hotel. 

Sliter, Cornelius, (Poestenkill,) carpenter 
and joiner. 

SLITEK,. DAVID H., (Wynantskill,) farmer 
-leases of W. P. Link, 40. 

Sliter, John J., (Wynantskill,) farmer 80. 

Slouter, Joseph, (Wynantskill,) farmer 128. 

Slonter, William, ■ (Wynantskill,) farmer 

Smidt, Adolphns, (Poestenkill,) carpenter 

Smith, George, (Poestenkill,) carpenter and 

Smith, John, (Poestenkill,) farmer 68. 

Smith, William, (East Poestenkill,) black- 
smith and farmer 66. 

Snyder, Barnard, (Poestenkill,) farmer 147. 

Snyder, Oscar D., (Poestenkill,) painter. 

Snyder, Peter M.j (Poestenkill,) farmer 144. 

SNYDER, WILLIAM H., (Poestenkill,) 
justice of the peace. 

Solomon, Jacob, (East iPoestenkill,) fanner 
leases 100. 

Springer, Jacob H., (Poestenkill,) farmer 

Stephens, Heniy, (Prfestenkill,) farmer 2. 
Ston, George, (Poestenkill,) farmer 6. 
Stout, Joseph, (East Poestenkill,) farmer SO. 
Strunk, Adam, (Poestenkill,) farmer 60. 
Strunk, John H., (Poestenkill,) (wUh 

STRUNK, PETER, (Poestenkill,) farmer 

Taylor, Geo. W., (Poestenkill,) wood dealer. 
Taylor, Nicholas, (Poestenkill,) cotton 

batting manuf. 
■Thayre, John, (East Poestenkill,) teamster. 

THOMPSON, GITTY M. Miss, (Poesten- 
kill,) shirt maker. 

Thorn, Gilbert, (Poestenki,) retired 

Tobet, William, (Poestentoll,) farmer 30. 

UNION HOTEL, (Poestenkill,) Sidney 
Simmons, prop. 

Vanwaener, C. J., (Poestenkill,) farmer. 


Vogle, Charles, (Wynantskill,) caroenter. 

Vofmer, Harmon, (East Poestenkill,) far- 

VOSBURGH, JOHN, (Sand Lake,) farmer 

Vosbiirgh, Philo, (Sanld Lake,) farmer 80. 

Wager.^aphariah, (Poestenkill,) farmer 11. 

Watckel, Peter, (Wynantskill,) butcher 
and farmer 40. „ .„ ^ , ■,, < 

Watterman,. Calvin T., (Bast Poestenkill,) 
farmer 80. _ „ . , .„ \ 

Watterman, Charles, (East Poestenkill,) 
(with Daniel.) ,.„,,„. 

Watterman, Danifel, (East Poestenkill,) far- 
mer 84. . • , ,,, , ., 

Watterman, Ferdinand, (Poestenkill,) mU- 

Weave'r, Henry, (Poestenkill,) fai-mer 31^ 
Weaver, John B., (Poestenkill.) farmer 129. 
Weaver, Warren B., (Poestenkill,) (ipssA 

' John B.) 
Wetherwax, Barney, (Wynantskill,) re- 
. tired. ^ . , .„ » 

WBTHBRWAX, GEORGE, (Wynantskill,) 

dairyman and farmer 125. 
Wheeler, Edmond,' (Bast Poestenkill,) far- 

™6r 76. , .„ , , 

Wheeler, James, (Bast Poestenkill,) farmer 

leasesof Johns., 85. 
Wheeler, John 8., (Bast Poestenkill,) far- 
mer 85. 
Wheeler, William L., (Poestenkill,) farmer 

Whyland, Abram W., (Poestenkill,) (with 

Joseph.) , , .„ , 

WHYLAND, JACOB H., (Poestenkill,) 

(Bonesteel <& Whyland,) deputy post 


Whyland, Joseph, (Poestenkill,) farmer 143. 
Whyland, Leonard B., (Poestenkill,) farmer 

Whyland, William, (Poestenkill,) farmer 

Whyland, William, (Poestenkill,) faimer60. 

Whyland, William H.,(Poestenkill,) farmer 

Wigend, William, (Bast Poestenkill,) far- 
mer 100. 

Withey, Rufus, (Sand Lake,) farmer 135. 

Wooster, Bleazer, (Poestenkill,) attorney. 

Yacchack, Paul, Poestenkill,) farmer 3. 

Zvfig, William, (Poestenkill,) farmer 8. 



tPost Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Ackanor, John, (Sand Lake,) farmer BO. 
Adams, Aruna, (Sand Lake,) farmer 75. 
ADAMS, LEWIS T., (Sand Lake,) black- 

Bmlth and farmer 40. 
Agle. Henry, (Sand Lake,) farmer leases 40. 
AKEN, JAMBS, (Sand Lake,) prop. Brook 

Side Hosiery Mills and mstaat. merino 

shirts and'drawerB. 
AKIN, J. H., (Sand Lake,) (.A- B. KnowU 

son & Co.) 

Akins, , (West Sand Lake,) (Kidder, 

y Akins tft Co.) 
ALLEN, FRANK, (Sand Lake,) harness 

maker, Sitter's Corners. 
Allendorph, Henry A., (South Sand Lake,) 

' retired farmer. 
Allendorph, Lewis W., (South Sand Lake,) 

farmer 118. 
ABNOLD, C, (Sand Lake,) treasurer Sand 

Lal^e Warp Mill Co. and farmer IS. 
AENOLD, Q. C, (Sand Lake,) prest. Sand 

Lake Warp Milt Co. 
ARNOLD, O. B., (Sand Lake,) prop. Eagle 

Mill, manaf. knit shirts and drawers, 

and farmer •HD. 
Asbburn, John, (Sand Lake,) stone mason, 

^Glass Hoiiee, 
Averill, J. &., (Sand Lake,) farmer 7 and 

' leases li. 
Barnes, Randall, (Sand Lake,) farmer 1, 

Glass House. 
BAENIKEL, JACOB, (Sand Lake,) farmer 

Barringcr, B. XJ., (Sand Lake,) farmer 85. 
Barringer, Geo., (South Sand Lake,) farmer 

teases 113. 
Bedell, Alex., (West Sand Lake,) farmer 40. 
Bedell, Daniel and John, (West Sand Lake,) 

farmer 77. 
BENEDICT, EZRA, (East Greenbush,) 

farmer 130. 
Bentley, Clark, (Sand Lake,) farmer 30, 

Sitter's Corners. 

Bever, 'Mrs.,. (Sand Lake,) firmer 98. 

BIDWBLL, WM., (West Sand Lake,) 

blacksmith and horse shoer. 
Bishop, Albert Rev., (Sand Lake,) Baptist 

Bliss, John S., (Sand Lake,) carpenter and 

joiner, Sliter's Corners; 
BONBSTBBL, JOHN H.*, (Sand Lake,) ho- 
tel prop., Sitter's Corners. 
Bort, Philip, (West Sand Lake,) farmer 

Bose, L. W., (Sand Lake,) Glass House. 
Botlenslaw, Jacob, (West Sand Lake,) 

farmer leases 3. 
Bower, John, (Sand Lake,) fcrmer 106. 

Bower, Philip, (Sand Lake,) farmer 106^ 
Brear, Alonzo, (Sand Lake,) stage prop. 
Briggs, P. Mrs., (Sand Lake,) farmer 3. 
BUOOKS, JACOB H., (Sand Lake,) carpen- 
ter and joiner, Glass House. 
Brown, Coon, (Sand Lake.) farmer 63. 
Bnllis, E. Mrs.) (Sand Lake,) mtlltner, ' 

Sliter's Comers. 
Bullock, ThoB., (West Sand Lake,) farmer 

BURDICK, FRANCIS, (Sand Lake,) stage 

I)rop. . 
Calkins, ^iram, (South Sand Lake,) farmer 

CALKINS, ISAAC, (Sand Lake,) farmer 65. 
Calkins, Jamef , (Sand Lake,) farmer 27. 
Calkins, Rtctiard, (Sand Lake,) farmer 40. 
Carmicliael, E. W., (Sand Lake,) physician 

and surgeon. Sitter's Corners. 
CARMICHAEL, WM., (South Sand Lake,) 

farmer 433. ■ 
Carnrick, Reuben, (Sand Lake,) carriage 

CARR, JACOBA., (Sand Lake,) cVpenter 

and joiner. Glass House. 
Carr, Joseph, (Sand Lake,) farmer 36. 
Castle, Nelson, (West Sand Lake,) farmer 

Cipperley, Abraham, (West Sand Lake,) 

farmer 60. 
Cipperley, Geo., (West Sand Lake,) farmer 

CIPPBRLBT, GEO. 2d., (West Sand 

Lake,) farmer 67. 

Lake,) blacksmith and farmer 64. 
Cipperley, Peter, (West Sand Lake,) car- 
penter and joiner. 
CLAPPER, NICHOLAS, (West Sand Lake,) 

farmer 42. 
CLAPPER, WM. B., (West Sand Lake,) 

(wit/i Ifidiotae.) 
CLEMBNCE,WM., (Sand Lake,) farmer 60. 
Cline, Peter, (Sand Lake,) farmer 90. 
Cole, Chas., (Sand Lake,) farmer 40. 
COLL, MOSES, (Sand Lake,) farmer 87. 
Conant, Chas., (Sand Lake,) farmer 2. 
Cook, W. C, (Sand Lake,) teamster and 

farmer 2, Sitter's Corners. 
COON, D,, (Alps,) farmer 100. 
COON, DAVro H., (West Sand Lake,) 

(with John.) 
COON, ELL (Sand Lake,) firmer 40 and 

Ifi&SfiB 160 
COON, JOHN, (West Sand Lake,) farmer 

COON, JOHN H., (Alps,) farmer leases lOO. 
Coon, Jostina, (Sand Lake,) farmer 26. 



House, Sign and Carriage Painter, 

]Vo. 4t6Q K-iver Street, 
TR OY, jr . Y, 

Eyery Description of Decorative Painting, Paper 

Hanging, Wall Covering, &c., executed -with Neat- 
' ness and Dispatch. 

Griswold Opera House. 


Wo. 13 Third Street, Xear River, 
TROY, JT, Y. ' 



3i00M J5, MUS£!UM SUIZ3)IJVQ, 

TR-OY, ]sr. Y. 




Export, Indian Pale and Home Brewed Ales, 

Comer of Second and Canal Avenue, - TROY, N. Y. 




COON, FHILIilP C, (West Sand Lake,) 

fanner leases 110. 
Coons, John, (Sand LakeJ^farmer 90. 
COOPER, BERNARD; (West Sand Lake,) 

Cooper, Johu. (Sand Lake,) farmer 08.' 
COOPER, • MARTIN, (West Sand Lake,) 

COTHON, JOHN T„ (Sand Lake,) carriage 

maker, Sliter's Comers. 
Crayer, Adam, (West Sand Lake,) farmer. 
Craver, George, (West Sand Lake,) meat 

Craver, Mahala Mrs., (West Sand Lake,) 

farmer 40. 
Cumings, Richard, (Sand Lake,) farmer S2, 

Glass House. 
Day, Henry, (Sand LakeO farmer 30. 
Decker, Aaron, (South Sand Lake,) &rmer 
• leases 140. 

Decker, Frederick, (Sand Lake,) farmer 143. 
Dewitt, Wm. H., (Sand Lake,) farmer 81. 
Dindinger, H., (Sand Lake,) farmer 94. 
Dittmann, Lewis,(We8t Sand Lake,) farmer 

Donaldson, John & Co., (West Sand Lake,) 

woolen factory. 
DUNBAHjW., (Sand Lake,) (wiCh. Mareut 

Hogle.) farmer 108. 
Eckes, Henry, (West Sand Lake,) carpenter 

and joiner. 
ECEES, WM., (West Sand Lake,) hariiess 

Efaer; Nicholas, (West Sand Lake,) tailor. 
Erby, Henry, (Sand Lake,) tilrmer 25. 
Ernest, Casper, (Sand Lake,) farmer 2S. 
Ernest, Peter, (Sand Lake,) faimer S6. 
Eveland, Adam, (Sand Lake,) farmer 55. 
Extiue, Philip, (South Sand Lake,) farmer 

FAUST, PHILIP C, (Sand Lake,) farmer 

Feather, George, (Sand Lake,) farmer 70. 
Feathers, Samuel, (Sand Lake,) (witei. T.) 
FEELLING, CHAS., (South Sand Lake,) 

farmer 363^. 
Fellows, George H., (West Sand Lake,) far- 
mer leases 30. 
Finch, H., (Sand Lake,) former 300. 
FINKLB, H. B., (Sand Lake,) physician 

and surgeon. Glass House. 
Fonda, David, (West Sand Lake,) (with 

Wm. Mmd.) 
Foster, A. Miss, (Sand Lake,) tailorees, 

Sitter's Corners. 
Foster, Francis, (Sand Lake,) carpenter 

and joiner, and farmer 140. 
Foster, 8. B., (Sand Lake,) farmer 186. 
Fox, Albert E., (Sand Lake,) farmer 96. 
Fox, W. G. Mrs., (Sand Lake,) farmer 90. 

Lake,) farmer leases 283. , 
FRIEND, AMBROSE, (South Sand Lake,) 

farmer 75. 
Frith, Geo., (Sand Lake,) farmer 10. 
Fryer, Samuel, (Sand Lake,) farmer 8S. 
GABELER, JOSEPH H., (Sand Lake,) ho 

tel prop, and farmer 20. 
bier, John, ("-^^ -'"''' 

Gabler, John, (Sand Lakd,) farmer 30, Glass 

Gabler, Wm., (Sand Lake,) water gate ten- 
der. Glass House. 

Gardner, John H., (Sand Lake,) carpenter 
and joiner. 

Gardner, Philip J., (Sand Lake,) farmer 40. 
Garhardt, Geo., (West Sand Lake,) former 

Giles, G. R. (Sand Lake,) prop. LakeHpmse. 
Gooley, John, (Sand Lake,) former 10. 
GRATE, PETER, (South Sand Lake,) for- 
mer 70. 
Green, Geo. Washington, (Sand Lake,) 

former 84. 
Green, George Wesley, (South Sand Lake,) 

farmer 100. 
Green, R., (South Sand Lake,) farmer 1. 
Green, Wm., (Sand Lake,) farmer 121. 
Green, Wm. M., (Sand Lalce,) farmer 30. 
Gregory, E. M., (Sand Lake,) (with Solo- 

morii,) farmer 47. 
Gregory, Joseph, (Sand Lake,) farmer 53. 
Gregory, Solomon, (Sand*Lake,) (withS. 

M:,) iamaeril. 
Harden, Sidney, (Sand Lake,) farmer 1. 
Harvy, Richard, (Sand.Lake,) farmer 52. 
Hastfngs, Rpzel $:, (WeB,t Sand Lake,) grist 

mill and farmer 250. 
Hanck, John, (South Sand Lake,) farmer 

HATNER, MICHAEL, (West Sand Lake,) 

farmer 115. * 
Hayner, Wm., (Sand Lake,) hotel prop., 

Glass House. 
Heigie, Coon, (Sahd Lake,) former 50. 
Hemenway, L. B., (SAnd' Lakej) black- 
smith, Sliter's Comers. 
Hickethier, R., (West Sand Lake,) general 

HIDELET, AARON, (Sand Lake,) produce 

dealer, Sliter's Comers. 
Hidley, Q. N., (West Sand Lake,) farmer 

Higby, L, D., (Sand Lake.) farmer 68. 
HraGINS, WM. H., (West Sand Lake,) 
., farmer 100. 
Hinkel, Joseph, (Sand Lake,) former 239. 
Hiserodt, John, (Stod Lake,) farmer 475i. 
Hoag, Wm. H., (West Sana, Lake,) school 
■ teacher and farmer 40. . 
Hoagbone, Wm., (Sand Lake,) jack spin- 
Hoffoian, Henry, (Sand Lake,) shoemaker 

and toll gate tender. 
Hofftaian, Peter, (Sand LakeJ former 134. 
Hogle, Abraham, (Sand Lake,) farmer 60. 
HO&LB, MARCUS, (Sand Lake,) (with W. 

Dvnbar,) former 108. 
Hojcomb, A. L., (Sand Lake,) farmer 30. 
Hoover,, S. H. Rev., (Sand Lake,) M. E. 

clergyman. Glass House, 
Horton, Ohae., (Sand Lake,) farmer 120. 
Horton, David, (Sand Lake,) (Arnold <& 

Jiorton, Geo., (Sand Lake,) lumberman and. 

farmer 900. 
HORTON,.; <iBO. Jb., (Sand Lake,) (with 

Hortoni Jannsa, (Sand Lake,) carpenter and 

joiner, and farmer 76. 
Horton, Marcus, (Sand Lake,) farmer 40, . 

■ Sliter's Corners. 
HORTON, C®LANfl.O,(S^nd Lake,) farmer 

Horton, P., (Sand Lake,) farmer 75. 
Horton, Sanford B., (Sand Lake,) farmer. 
Horton, Truman, (Sand, Lake,) fariher 100. 
Horton, Wm. B., (Sand Lake,) carpenter 

and joiner and farmer 00. , 



Horton, Wm. M., (Sand Lake,) justice of 

the peace ana farmer 86. 
HOTOff, D., (Sand Lake,) aeoretary'Sand 

Lake Warp Mill Co. 
Houghtaling, TobiaS,' (South Sand Lake,) 

carpenter and joiner. 
Howard, Philip, (Sand Lake,) butcher and 

farmer 28, Sliter's Corners, 
Howard, Ralph P., (Sand Lake,) farmer 1. 
Huff, Geo. B., (South Sand Lake,) farmer 98. 
HULL, A. H,, (West Sand Lake,) physician 

and surgeon. . 
Huntley, Calvin, (Sand Lake,) farmer 3, 

Glass House. 
HUNTLEY, ISKAEL, (Sand Lake,) farmer 

Janotte, Lewis, (Sand Lake,) house painter. 

Glass House. 
Earner, Barney, (South Sand Lake:) farmer 

Kaus, Frederick, (Sand Lake,) farmer-SJi. 
KBLLEE, FEANK, (Sand Lake,) farmer 

KELLBK, JOHN A., (West Sand Lake,) 

farmer 100. 
Kelsey, SvB., (Sand LakO peddler. ' 
Kidder, Akins & Co., (Wesi Sand Lake,) 

knitting mills. 
KIDDEK, J. P., (Sand Lake,) (A. B. KmwU 

>on & Oai) 
KNOWLSON, A. B. & CO., (Sand Lake,) 

(J. P. JCidcler and J. B. AHn,) manuf. 

knit shirts and drawers. 
Knowlsou estate, (Sand Lake,) 80 acres. 

Glass House. 
Knowlton, Isaiah, (Sand Lake,) carriage 

maker. Glass House. 
Eretchner, Julius, (Sand Lake,) farmer 60. 
LASGDON, JOHN, (West Sand Lake,) car- 
riage maker. ■ 
La.PB, JOHN L., . (West Sand Lake,) jus- 

liefeofthe peace and farmer 130.- , 
LAPS. MABG^^BT Mbs., (South Sand 

Like,) farmer fi7. 
Larkins, Chas., (Sand Lake,) farmer leases 

Larkins, —^ Mrs., (Sand Lake,) farmerlOB. 
LATSON, JOHN, (Sand Lake,) farmer 

LATSON, MAET Mbs., (Sand Lake,) far- 
mer 41. 

LAY, CORNELIUS, (Sand Lake,) farmer 

Lester, D., (Sand Lake,) farmer l)i, Sliter's 

Lester, H. & Co., (Sand Lake,) (Arthur M. 
Peek,) general merchants, Sliter's Cor- 

LE8TBE, W. D. & S. M., (Sand Lake,) 
pork packing establishment, Sliter's 

Lewis, Mary Ann Mrs;, (South Sand Lake,) 
farmer 1. 

Lindeman, Wm., (Sand Lake,) farmer leases 

Linderman, Henry, (Sand Lake,) farmer 
10. • 

Link, L'irenzo P., (West Sand Lake,) far- 
mer 112. 

LIPHIT, STEPHEN, (South Sand Lake,) 
farmer 92. 

Llphit, Wm., (West Sand Lake,) farmer 60. 
Lope, A. H., (South Sand Lake,) (with, Urt. 
M. M.) 

Lope, Geo. S., (West Sand Lake,) farmer 

Lope, John J., (West Sand Lake,) {with 

Wm. B. Uott,) farmer 206. 
Lopp, Julius, (Sand Lake,) farmer 100. 
Lo«felskl, Philip, (Sand Lake,) farmer 50. 
Lown, Jacob, (West Sand Lake,) farmer 

146. - 
Mamrow, Frederick, (Sand Lake,) farmer 

MAESTON, ANDEEW F., (Sand Lake,) 

carpenter and joiner. 
Martin, John G., (San^ Lake,) carriage. 

Martin, John T., (Sand Lake,) carpenter 

and joiner, Sliter's Comers. 
Marvin, Nathaniel, (Sand Lake,) farmer 50. 
Merwin, Eugene, (Sand Lake,) paper mill. 
Miller, C. & A. Misses, (Sand Lake,) IGarmer 

Miller, Geo., (West Sand Like,) farmer 107. 
Miller, John, (Sand Lake,) farmer 29. 

MILLBE, JOHN P., (South Sand Lake,) 

Miller, John E., (Sand Lake,) farmer 52. 

Miller, Peter, (Sand Lake,) farmer leases 15. 

MILLEE, WM..H., (South Sand Lake,) 
small fl:nit grower and farmer 10. 

Minkle, Harmon, (Sand Lake,) farmer 1, , 
Glass House. 

Minkler, Jacob, (West Sand Lake,) farmer 

Mixter, Philip, (West SaUd Lake,) carpen- 
ter and joiner and farmer 3.. . 

Morgan, ^ Mrs., (Sand Lake,) farmfer 21, 

sliter's Corners. 

Mory, Amos S., (South Sand Lake,) farmer 

Mosher, James M., (Sand Lake,) landlord, 
Sliter's Oorners. 

Mott, Henry, (West Sand Lake,) farmer 108. 

Mott Wm. E., (West Sand Lake,) {with 
John J. Lone,) farmer 206. 

MOUL, ADAM H., (Sand Lake,) fariher 120. 

Moul, John W., (West Sand Lake,) farmer 

MOUL, WM., (West Sand Lake,) justice of 
the peace, justice of sessions and far- 
mer 105. 

MUENEE, GEO., (West Sand Lake,) far- 
mer 58>i. 

Myers, Peter, (West Sand Lake,) farmer 24. 

Nash, James W^ (Sand Lake,) farmer. 

Nichols, Wm. H., (West Sanfl Lake,) phy- 
sician and surgeon. 

PALMEE, JOHN, (Bast Greenbush,) far- 
mer 75>i. 

Payne, James G., (Sand Lake.) blacksmith. 

FECK, JOEL B., (Sand Lake,) ^ipervisor 
and farmer 380, Sliter's Corners* 

PBCK, JOHN, (Saud Lake,) farmer 180. 

PECK & PETTIT, (Sand Lake,) {Wm.A. 
Peek and Frank Peltit,) general mer- 

PEOK, wm. A., (Sand Lake,) (Peck & 

Peek, Arthur M., (Sand Lake,) (S. Lester <& 

Peker, Peter, (Sand Lake,) farmer 23. 

PETTIT, FEANK, (Sand Lake,) (Peck & 

PHILLIPS, ALONZO, (South Sand Lake,) 
(Mevens S PhiUipa.) 



PINK, JACOB H., (South SandXake.) far- 
mer 90. 
POHL, WM., (South Sand Lake,) farmer 24 

aod leases 33. 
Poleyett, Nelson, (Sand Lake,) farmer 84Ji. 
Power, Peter, (West Sand Lake,) farmer 40. 
Prontey, Eoger, (Sand Lake,) farmer IB- 
EAST, WILHELM, (South Band Lake,) 

farmer 91 . 
Banft, Balsar, (Sand Lake,) shoe maker. 

Glass House. 
]%tymiller, Andrew,'(SandLake,) farmer BO. 
Eazer, C, (Sand Lake,) farmer 4B. 
Seainmiller, Jujlus, (Sand Lake,] farmer 36. 
Becord, Manning, (Sand Lake,) general 

merchant and farmer 188, Becord's 

Reichard, C. Miss,(Sand Lake,) farmer 160. 
Keichara, Geo., (West Sand Lake,) farmer 

Beichard, Henry, (Sand Lake,) farmer 90. 
Beichard, John, (Sand Lake,) farmer 40. 

BKICHABD, J. S., (Sand Lake,) farmer 87. 

Beadert, W., (Sand Lake,) farmer 129. 

Beymiller, Nicholas Mrs., (Sand Lake,) 
farmer 98. 

Richard, Nicholas, (Sand Lake,) farmer 167. 

Richard, Stephen; (Sand Lake,) farmer 10. 

Richard, Wm. H., (Sand Lake,) farmef 100. 

RIBHL, JACOB, <(Sonth Sand Lake,) far- 
mer 106. 

Rimener, E. Mrs., (Sand Lake,) farmer 100. 

Rohbina, Wm., (Sand Lake,) peddler. 

ROBINS, IRA W., (Sand Lake,) farmer 43. 

Robison, Milo, (Sand Lake,) farmer 12S. 

Rogers, Geo. F., (West Sand Lake,) general 
merchant. < 

Rogers, Wm., (West Sand Lake,) firmer 60. 

Eolman, John, (Sand Lake,) farmer4B. 

Root, David, (Sand Liike,) farmer 50. 

Rosenburg, H.j(Sand Lake,) farmer 2. 

Roth, Lewis, (West Sand Lake,) carpenter 
and joiner. 

RUPPBBT, JOHN, (West Sand Lake,) far- 
mer 100. 

SAGBNDOEF, WM., (South Sand Lake,) 
farmer 100. 

Lake,) G. C. Arnold, president; D. 
Hoton, secretary; C. Arnold, treasur- 
er ; manufs. white and colored satinet 

SCHAFEE, ANDREW, (West Sand Lake,) 
firmer 80. 

8CHALLER, PHILIP, (South Sand Lake,) 
farmer 99. 

Schermerhorn, C, (Sand Lake,^ retired 
hosiery manut. Sitter's Corners. 
. Scram, W. H., (Sand Lake.^ 

Seely, Peter, (Sand Lake,) farmer 98. 

Seymour, S. D., (West Sand Lake,) prop. 
West Sand Lake Exchange. 

SHAUL, JOHN Hi, (West Sand Lake,) fir- 
mer 4S. 

BHAUTS, ABRAM B., (South Sand Lake,) 
iwUh Mrs. Mary,) farmer 123. 

SHAUTS, MART Mrs., (South Sand Lake,) 
{with AbramS.,) farmer 123. 

SHAVBE, DAVID, (West Sand Lake,) far- 
mer 160. 

Shaver, D. M., (Sand Lake,) carpenter and 
joiner. Glass House. 

SHAVER, F., (West Sand Lake,) farmer 94. 

Shaver, J. P. Mrs., (West Sand Lake,) far- 
mer 136, ■ , 

SHAVER, WM. P., (West Sand Lake,) far- 
mer 26J<. 

SHEBE, JACOB, (West Sand Lake,) {with 

Sheer, John, (West Sand Lake,) farmer 70. 

Sheldon A., (Sand Lake,) farmer 80. 

Shipe, Jacob, (Sand Lake,) farmer 60. 

Shipe, Lewis, (Sand Lake,) farmer 37Jf . 

Shonse, Jacob, (Sand Lake,) farmer,196. 

SHRATEH, GEO., (Sand Lake,) farmer 70. 

Shriner, John, (Sand Lake,) firmer 58. 

Shritesman, Loun, (Sand Lake,) farmer 100. 

Shnman, John, (Sand Lake,) farmer 80. 

Sliter, J. L., (Sand Lake,) farmer 20. 

Sliter, Lewis, (Sand Lake,) justice of the 
peace and farmer 78. 

SLITER, SELAS, (Sand Lake,) {-with Wil- 
lara,) farmer 60, Sliter's Corners. 

SLITER, SILAS, (Sand Lake',) constable 
and farmer 6B, Sliter's Corners. 

SLITER, WILLARD, (Sand Lake,) (with 
Selae,) farmer 60, Sliter's Corners. 

Smith, Andrew, (Sand Lake,) farmer 70. 

SMITH, W. B., (West Sand Lake,) carpen- 
ter and joiner and carriage maker. 

Smotel, John, (West Sand Lake,) general 

SNOOK, DAVID L., (South Sand Lake,) 
blacksmith and horseshoer. 

Snook, Wm. J., (East Greeubneh,) farmer 
80. ' ' ■ 

Snyder, C, (West Sand Lake,) lawyer. 

Snyder, C. H., (South Sand Lake,) farmer 

SNYDER, MATTHIAS, (West Sand Lake,) 
farmer 282. 

Snyder, Philip H., (West Sand Lake,) far- 
mer leases 130. 

Snyder, Wm. H. & Son, (West Sand Lake,) 
general merchants. * 

Sowelski, Anthony, (Sand Lake,) farmer 80. 

Lake,) (William Stevens and Aldnzo 
Phillips,) general merchants. 

STEVENS, WM., (South Sand Lake,) 
(Stevens S Phillips,) post master and 
farmer 46. 

STEWART, WM. L., (West Sand Lake,) 

Stillwell, James S., (West Sand Lake,) fer- 
mer 30. 

Stritman, L., (Sand Lake,) farmer 8B. 

Strope, Daniel A., (West Sand Lake,) car- 
penter and Joiner. 

STEOPE, JAMES F., (Sand Lake,) (J. H. 

Strove * Cb-) 

STEOPE, J. H. & CO., (Sand Lake,) (James 
F.Stmxpe,) general merchants. Sitter's 

Strope, J. W.j (Sand Lake,) retired farmer 
5,' Glass House. 

STEOPE, WM. H., (West Sand Lake,) car- 
penter and joiner and farmer 22. 

Sullivan, James, (East Greenbnsh;) far- 
mer 2. 

Swart^, Andrew, (Sand Lake,) farmer 25. . 

Swink, Henry, (South Sai;d Lake,) farmer 6. 

Tabor, A. S., (Sand Lake,) (with P. F.,) 

Tabor, J. F., (Sand Lake,) farmer 30 and 

Tabor, P.' F., (Sand Lake,) farmer 21B. 



TROir, JV. i^. 

^rugs, 'Perfumety, 'Patent Medicines, Toilet and 
I'ancy Articles. 

^Sf JPti^aieians' Freaerl^tions Carefully CompotrndeA. _^ 

Charles Uliich, 



Seiween Slate and Congress, 

TROY, N. Y. 

Soots and Shoes made 
to order at short notice 
and of the best' mate- 



Taflor, Barney, (Wf Bt Sand Lake,) farmer 
■ 54. 

Taylor, John, (Sand^Lake,) house painter. 

Taytor, Sarid, (Sand Cake,) blacksmith. 

Thomas, Albert P., (West Sand Lake,) far- 
mer 100. 

Thomas, B. A., (West Sand Lake,) sni;- 

Timmerman, A. L., (West Sand Lake,) 1^ 
mer leases 136. 

TBAVEB, HENBTJ., (West Sand Lake,) 
farmer 60. 

TBAVEB, MABVIN C, (West Sand Lake,) 

carriage maker. 
ITline, Qeo., (West Sand Lake,) former 80. 
mine, Henry D., (West Sand Jtake,) far- 
mer 120. . 
Ullne, J., (West Sand Lake,) Ihnner. 
.Uline, Joseph, (West Sand Lake,) fiinliez 

mine. Win., (West Stod Li&e,) {with A. P. 

Knmettm i£ Co.,) grist milland farmer 

60. . 
TTP HATW ^^M., (Sand Lake,) undertaker, 

Sliter's Comers. 
Vanderzee^ Tunis and Wynant, (West Sand 

Lake,) filrmer 178. 
Vogt, Adam, (Sand Lake,) firmer 45. 
Wachtle, Vanentlne', (Steven!s Corners,) 

former 93. 
Wactle, Coonrod, (Sand Lake,) former 60. 
Wa^ar, L. B., (West Sand Lake,) tinsmiths 
Wagner, Nicholas, (Sand Lake,) former lOO.' 
WJOjStMAN, JOHN, (Sand Lake,) boot and 

shoemannf. * 

Wait, Ghas. V., (West Sand Lake,} shoe 


WAEGEE, JOHN N., (Sand Lake,) farmer 

96- __ 


Lake.) former 9T>^. 
Wendorff, John, (West Sand Lake,) farmer 

Wentz, Jacob, (Sand Lake,) farmer 100. 
Weont, Ashman, (Sand LaKe,) farmer 50. 

Wereger, Abraham, (Sand Lake,) former 6. 
Wereger, Henry, (Sand Lake,) farmer 47. 
Westfall, Adam, (West Sand Lake,) farmer 

Westfall, Gilbert, (West Sand Lake,) for- 
mer 71. 
Westfall, John, (West Sand Lake,) farmer 


WBTHEBWAX,CHAS., (West Sand Lake,) 
fanner 70 and leases 60. 

Wheatcroft, James, (Sand Lake,) shoe- 

Wheeler, Andrew, (South Sand Lake,) car- 
penter and farmer 7. 

Wheeler, Jacob, (West Sand Lake,) post 

Wh^iler, John, (Sand Lake,) former 158>^: 

Whe(;ler,,]U.lchael, .<Sand Lake,) farmer 40. 

Wheeler, Silas, (Bbtith Sand Lake,) farmer 

Whitegiver, Henry, CSandLakeO farmer 70. 

Whyland, Leonard, (West Sapd Lake,) far- 
mer luO. 

Wickherst, Lodewlck, (West Band Lake,) 
farmer 30. 

Wifklnson, C, (S&nd Lake,) farmer 75. 

Wilkinson, C. H.,. (Sand Lake,) former SO. 

Wilkinson, JohnD., (Sand Lake,). former 

Wilkinson, Samuel, (Sand Lake,) former 

Williams, Asa, (Sand Lake,) farmer leases 

Wint, Philip, (Sand Lake,) former 89. 

WEIGHT, WM., (Alps,) farmer 100. 
Toung, Geo. F., (South Sand Lake,) farmer 

aeases 16. 
Toung, Philip, (West Sand Lake,) former 

Tonnghans, Peter M., (West Sand Lake,) 

farmer leases 130. 
Yonnghans, Winant, (West Sand Lake,) 

farmer 130. 
ZOFF, ANDBEW, (West Sand Lakei) foi^ 

>mer 70. 



(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.)' 

ACKAKT, DAVID, (Hart's Falls,) firmer 

Ackart, Harmon Q., (Hart's Falls,) farmer 

Ackart, Henry H., cStillwater, Saratoga 
Co.,) farmer leases 35. 

ACKAET, JACOB, (Hart's Falls,) farmer 

Ackart, John, (Hart's Falls,) farmer 108. 

ACKAET, PKTBE B., (Hart's Falls,) far- 
mer 97. 

Aker, Henry, (Junction.) farmer 3. 

Akin, Daniel, (Hart's Falls,) (with Benry 
Buckley,) farmer. 

Akin, N. CK, (JohnsonTille,) flax dealer and 
farmer) 96. 

Allen. William, (Hart's Falls,) farmer 147. 

Arnold, Edward B., (Hart's Falls,) coal mer- 
chant, Main,_ 

AENOLD, OLIVER A., (Hart's Falls,) resi- 
dent. Main. 

AENOLD, THOS. J., (Hart's Falls,) gro- 
ceries, Schaghticoke Hill. • 

Baker, Charles, (Hart's Falls,) general mer- 
chant, Congdpn's Enilding, Main. 

BAKBE, HENEt, (Valley Falls,) farmer 

BAKBE. LOEENZO, (Hart's Falls,) cloth- 
ing merchant. Main, corner Sd. 

Baker, Wm. T., (Mechanicsville, Saratoga 
Co.,) farmer leases-ISO. 

EANKBE, D. A. & A. B., (Bart's Falls,) 
farmers 24B. 

BANKEE, B., (Junction,) iGrmt Fan Mill 
and Cradle Co.) 

Barton, Thos., (Jonnsonville,) farmer 15. 

Baucus, Ellsha S., (Junction,) farmer 300. 

BAUCUS, (3B0. W., (Junction,) farmer 

Baucus, James W., (Junction,) farmer 160. 

BAUCUS, JOHN A., (Hart's Falls,) farmer 

BEALE, E. NEWTON, M. D., (Hart's 
Falls,) physician and surgeon, Main. 

BEECEAPT, THOMAS, (Hart's Falls,) 
wagon maker. 

Belmer, Eobert, (Hart's Palls,) farmer 
leases of G. M. Tlbbits, 360, Old 

Blanchard, A. D., (Jonhsonville,) firmer 
leases 307. 

BLANCHAED, MOEQAN L ,(Hart'« Falls,) 
farmer leases of G. M. Tidbits, 130. 

Blewer, Wm. T., (Mechanicsville, Saratoga 
Co.,) firmer 1. 

Blewer, Mrs., (Hart's Palls,) resident. 

BLISS, WM. P., (Hart's Falls,) president 
of Shaghtiooke Powder Co. 

Bolton, Valentine Eer., (Jnnctloi),) pastor 
Lutheran church and farmer 43. 

BONEaTBEL.JoHN H., (Junction,) far- 
mer 176. 

Bonesteel, John N., (Junction,) farmer 183. 

BONESTEEL, WM. H., (Junction,) farmer 

Bratt, Anthony, (Hart's Falls,) farmer 98. 

Bratt, H. Mrs., (Stillwater, Saratoga Co,.) 
firmer Jl^- , 

Bratt, Ira, (Jonnsonville,) farmer 51Si. 

Brati, John, (Stillwater, Saratoga Co.,) far- 

BEATT, NICHOLAS C, (Hart's Palls,) 
carpenter and Joiner. 

Bratt, Wm. P., (Hart's. Palls,) farmer 111. 

BEBWSTEE, GILBEET, (Hart's Palls,) 
farmer 157. 

JBRIG6S, AMOS, (Hart's Falls,) manuf., 
vil lags property and farmer 316. 

Brimmer, Abel, .(Junction,) shoe maker. 

BEOOKLTN HOUSE, (Hart's Falls,) Main, 
Michael McGrathj prop. 

Brown, Caroline Mrs., (Junction,) farmer 

Brown, Hiram, (Hart's Falls,) (BUsiell I. 
Brown Jk Saint.) 

Brofrn, Newcomb, (Hart'BFalls,)(SM»«eB2. 
Brown <fe Sons.) 

Brown, Hussell I. & Sons, (Hart's Falls,) 
(.Newcomb and Hiram,) masons. 

Brown, W. E., (Junction,) groceries, Yan- 
kee notions, &c. 

Brownell, Amos, (Johnsonville,) farmer 11 

BBOWNBLL, WILSON, (Johnsonville,) 

farmer 136. 
BEUNDIGE, JESSE L., (Hart's Falls,) 
'farmer 63. 

BEY AN, AMOS, (Mechanicsville, Saratoga 
Co.,uarmer 163. 

Bryan, H. C. Mrs., (Mechanicsville, Sara- 
toga Co.,) resident. 

Bryan, Hiram, (Hart's Falls,') farmer 177. 

Bryan, lydia Mrs., (Hart's Palls,) farmer 

BEYAN, NELSON, (Hart's Falls,) farmer 

BEYAN, W. W., (Mechanicsville, Saratoga ■ 
Co.,) manuf. agricultural implements, 
fanning mills,- grain cradles, horse 
rakes, wagons, eleighs, '&c. 

BUCKLEY, COENELIUS, (Hart's Falls,) 

farmer 836. 
BUCKLEY, EZEA, (Johnsonville,) farmer 

Buckley, Henry, (Hart's Falls,) farmer 140. 



BUCKLEY, J. D., (Hart's Falls,) engineer, 

surveyor and farmer 325. 
Buckley, Samael, {Hart's Falls,) farmer 204. 
'BUCKLEY, SAMUEL, (Valley Falls,) 

(Thomas Lam ArCo.) 
BUCKLEY, WILLIAM H., (Valley Falls;)' 

( rAoTwos Lape &■ Co.,) farmer 207.' 
BUELL, HIEAM, (Hart's Falls.) boot and 
, ' shoe maker, Schaghtiooke Hill. 
Bnlson, Joseph, (Hart's Falls,) farmer 

leases of (J. M. Tibbits, 312. 
BUHt H, CHAS., (Johnsonville,) farmer 

(Johnsonville,) far- 


mer 108>i. 
BURCH, MARTIN, (Jobnsonvllle,) farmer 

69. . • 

Bnrns, Dnniel, (Mechanlosville, Saratoga 

Co.,) firmer 195. 
BURTON, GEO. B., (Hart's Falls,) prop, 
flax and saw mills, Scbaghticoke Hill. 
Button, Abram, (Hart's Falls,) farmer 

leases 150,- Old Schaghticoke. 
Bntton, Anthony, (Hart's Falls,) farmer 

100, Old Schaghticoke. 
BUTTON, DAVID M., (Hart's Falls,) far- 
mer ISO, Ola Schaghticoke. 
Battoni Hiram G., (Hart's Falls,) dentist 

and deputy sheriff. 
Button, Ira, (Hart's Falls,) farmer 50, Old 

Button, Isaac, (Hart'sFalls,)painter. 
BUTTON, W. P., (Hart's Falls,) farmer 

517, Old ScUaghticoke. ' 
BUTTS, ELIHU, (Hart's Falls,) attorney 
and counselor at law, office Geddis 
BUTTS, JULIUS B., (Hart's Falls,) dealer 
in dry goods and general merchandise, 
and post master. Brick Block, Main. 
Cal, John, (Junction,) farmer 8. 
CALKINS, WM., (Junction,) farmer 83. 
Canary, Patrick, (JohnsonviUe,) farmer 2. 
Cambridge, Thos., (Hart's Falls,) fasmer 2, 

Old Schaghticoke. . „ ,. , 

CAMFIBLD, JAMBS, (Hart's Falls,) car- 
riiiKeimd Bteigh ndannf., ad., north of 
sciiaghticoke House. ' , 

Carl, ±., (Jonotion,) farmer. • 

Carpenter, Felir %., (Junction,) farmer 103. 
CASE, TOBIASj (Johnsonville,) farmer 289. 
Cass, Smith, (JohnsonviUe,) flax and saw 
' mill and farmer 8. ' 

Clapper, Rebecca Mrs., (Junction,) farmer 

Clapper, Wm. H., (Junction,) farmer 75. 
Colby fiiram, (Hart's Falls,) farmer leases 

of John D. Buckley, 102.. 
Collier, Philip J., (Lansmgburgh,) farmer 

COMSTOCK, J. D., (Hart's Falls,) photo- 
graphic artist, over Haydeu s drug 
store, Myers Block, Main. • 

CONGDON, B. M., (Hart's Falls,) prmr. of 
meat market and farmer 50, Congdon's 
Block, Main. ™ „ , , 

CONGDON, S. S., (Hart's Falls,) general 
insurance agent, Congdon's Block, 

Conneny! Michael, (Junction,) farmer 5. 
Conner, Wm., (Junction,) farmer 10. 
COoKLNHAli; JACOB i. (June ion,) car- 

riaee maker, blacksmith and Jobber. 
Cooney, Mrs., (Junction,) farmer 1. 

Cooper, A. P., (Valley Falls,) general mer- 
chant and post master. 
Corbin, Job, (Hart's Falls,) mason. 
CORBIN, SENECA, (Hart's Falls,) farmer 

Cornell, T. B., (Busklrk's Bridge, Washing- 
ton Co.,) (with. Waller Qroeebeek,) far- 
mer leases 172. 
Crandell, Calvin, (Hart's Falls,) farmer 

leases of Cornelius Buckley, 226. 
CURTIS, ERASTUS, (Johnsonville,) far- 
mer 197. 
Dater, Jacob, (Junction,) firmer 260. 
Degarmo, David, (Hart's Falls,) butcher. 
Degarmo, Gerrit, (Hart's Falls,) carpenter 

and Joiner. 
DBNEGBB, PETER, (Hart's Falls,) bar-. 

nesB maker. Main. 
Dennis, R., (Hart's Falls,) farmer leases of 

John Kenyon, 174. 
Dennis, Seneca, (Junction,) farmer 167. 
DENTON, THEODORE, (Valley Falls,) 
harness maker, carriage trimming, &c. 
Falls,) farmer leases of T.. C. Gifford, 
DIVER, J. A., (Junction,) farm'er 243. 
D0REMU8, THOMAS L., (Hart's Falls,) 
secretary of Schaghticdke Powder Co. 
Doty, John L., (Junction,) farmer 1633^. 
DOTY, PETER, (Junction,) farmer 113. 
Dougherty, Wm., (Hart's Falls,) stone 

. mason. 
Downie, John, (Hart's Falls,) clothing, 

Congdon's Buildings, Main. 
DOWNS, JOHN, (Hart's FallBji prop, of 
American House and livery, agent for 
National Expreas and farmer 100, Main, 
facing square. 

Drell, .^ Mrs.^ (Junction,) resident. 

Duffee, Mathew 0., (JohnsonviUe,) farmer 

Durfee, Walter C, (Johnsonville,) farmer 

Dwyer, John, (Hart's Falls,) farmei- 106. 
EDMONDS,. EPHEAIM, (Hart's Falls,) 

farmer 60. 
Eichenauer, Peter, (Hart's Falls,) farmer 9. 
Esmond, Patrick, (Hart's Falls,) farmer 1. 
EVANS, GEO., (Hart's Falls,) prop. Tom- 
habnock Grist Mill, Scbaghtico«:e Hill. 
FAKE, L G: H., (Hart's Falls,) firmer 145. 
Fellows, Martin V., (Junction,) farmer 

leases of Adam F., 105, 
Fiphj, Milton, (Stillwater, Saratoga Co.,) 
farmer 136. 

FLACK, ISAAC Q., (Lansingburgh,) in- 
surance agent and dealer in hardware 
and groceries, 285 'State St., Lansing- 
burgh, also farmer 103. 

Fort, Henry B., (Hart's Falls,) farmer 100. 

Fort, Jacob I.^iHart's Falls,) farmer 185. 

Fort, John, (JSart's Falls,) freight" agent 
and tormer 10. 

Fort, Peter I., (Hart's Falls,) farmer leases 
of Jacob Van Wechten, 140, Old Schagh- 

Fort, Wm. H., (Hart's Falls,) farmer leases 
of J. Van Vechten, 12, .Old Schaghti- 

Fox, John, (Valley Falls,) saloon keeper. 

Freeman, Leander, (Junction,) farmer 81. 

GAGE, WM. H., (Johnsonville,) farmer 105. 



Sporting, Mining and Blasting 


Itensselaer County, HV. Y. 

IVm. P. Bliss, President. 

Thos. li. Doremns, Secretary. 

Joel B. Hayden, Agrent. 




Rope, Twines, Paper, &c. 



STos. 181 and 183 Rirer Street, 
TROY, N. Y. 

C. S. HEARTT. | J. H. HOWE. | P. WEIGHT. | F. G. BKOWN. 



GABEISON, HENRY, (JohOsonyme,) lir- 

GEDDIS, DAVID, (Hart's Falls,) fanner 

leases of Geo. M. Tibblts, 85. 
QermoDd, Peter, (Mechanlcsville, Saratoga 

Oo.,) farmer 80. 
GIFPOHD, DAVID, (Janction,) fiinner 

SifFord, David, (Johnaonviae,) firmer 164. 
Gifford, J. P., {Valley Falls,) farmer 210. 
Gleasou, Mlctaael, (Hart's Falls,) ftirmer 


(Janction,) (Z>. H: TioK, J. P. Leavens, 

J. S. Walling and E. Banker,) Jnanufs. 

Grant's Patent Fan Mills and Grain 
. Cradles, and detiters in dry goods, i;ro- 

oeries, hardware and agricultural im- 
Gray, A, W., (Stillwater, Saratoga Co.,) 

farmer leases of Francis Frnyn, 126. 
Green, Hiram, (Junction,) farmer 72. 
GRIFFIN, B. J., (Hart's Falls,) (GTi^n & 

GRIFFIN & WRIGHT, (Harfs Falls,) (JB. 

J. Griffln and S. J. yyrigfit,) manufs. 

of native and foreign marble, 2nd, north 

Schaghticoke House. 
Groesbeck, G. R., (Hart's Falls,) prop, of 

Schagbticoke House, Main, 
Groesbeck, Nicholas, (Junction,) farmer 

Groesbeck, Nicholas, (JohnsonviUe,) far- 
mer 172. - 
Groesbeck, Peter B., (Hart's Falls,) fanner, 

Old ScbaghticoUe. 

Falls,) farmer 75, Old Schagbticoke. 
Groesbeck, Walter, (Buskirk's Bridge, 

Washington Co.,) (wit/i T. B. Cornell,) 

farmer leases 172. 
Groesbeck, Wm. S., (Hart's Falls,) farmer 

leases of Miss Rebecca Groesbeck, 76, 

Old Schagbticoke. 
Groff, Wm., (Hart's Falls,) fkrmer. 
GUNNER, RICHARD C, (Hart's Falls,) 

bakery. Main. _ „ , . 

Habersack, Julius, (Hart's Falls,) cigar 

mannf., under Searl'sstore. 
Haleted, Dewitt O., (Junction,) liirmer 107. 
Ham, Anthony, (Lansingburgh,)farmerl2S. 
Ham, Wm., (Junction,) «rmer 33. 
HANAMAN, FRANCIS, (Hart's Falls,) 

farmer 87. „„„ 

Haner, Geo., (Junction,) farmer 225. 
Hanna, James and Samuel, (Hart's Falls,) 

farmers lease 150, Old Schagbticoke. 
HARWOOD, SAMUEL, (Hart's Falls.) 

cooper, snpt. coopering department. 

Powder Works, Scliaghticofce Hill. 
HASBBODCK, R. M., (Mechanicsville, 

Saratoga Co.,) civil engineer and sur- 
veyor, and farmer 180, office 271 River 

St., Troy, up stairs. 
HASBROUCK, B. M. Jr., (MechanicBvIlle, 

Saratoga Co.,) farmer leases of R. M. 

Hasbronek, 180. _ „ ,„ _^, _- „ , 
HAXTON, HORACB W., (Hart's Falls,) 

farmer leases of heir of A. Wickes, 137. 
HATDBN, JOBL B., (Hart'8 Falte,) agent 

for Sctaghticoke Powder Co. 

HATDBN, T. A., (Hart's Falls,) 'druggist, 
dealer in paints, oils, glass, dye stuffs, 
perfumery, fancy articles &c., Myers 
Block, Main. 

HATNBB, ISAAC N., (Hart's Falls,) far- 
mer works on shares Martin J. Hay- 
ner's farm, 128. 

HAYNHB, JOHN W., (Hart's Falls,) far- 
mer 62. 

Hayner, Martin J., (Hart's Falls,) fermer 
leases of J. W. Baucus, 78. 

HAYNER, MARTIN J., (Hart's Falls,) 
firmer 128. 

HEALT, JOHN, (Hart's Falls,) black- 
smithing and horse shoeing. 

HEMSTEBET, ABRAM Y., (Mechanics- 
vUle, Saratogi Co.,) farmer leases of 
tJhas. A., J46. ' ' 

HBM STREET, OHAS. A., (Mechanicsville, 
Saratoga 90.,) prop. Hemstreet's Ferry 
and farmer 146. 

HEMSTREBT, HBNBT A., (Mechanics- 
ville, Saratoga Co.,) farmer 94. • 

Falls,) farmer 200. 

Herman, Chas., (Junction,) farmer 102. 

Herrick, Uhas. W., (Hart's Falls,) farmer 
leases of Samuel, 138. 

HBBBICE, CHABLBSW., (Hart's Falls,) 
prop, of meat market. 

Herrick, Daniel, (Hart''s Falls,) firmer 
leases of Harmon Q. AckaTt, 98. 

HERKICK, JOHN, (Hart's Falls,) tsamet 
91. ' 

Herrick, Samuel, (Hart's Fall«,)liirmer 128. 

HINDS, BANDOLtH, M. D., (Hart's Falls,) 
physician and surgeon. 

HINBS, , JOHN, (Hart's Falls,) farmer 
leases of J. m. Van Valkenburgh, 114. 

HITCHCOCK, W. D. Bht., (Hart's Falls,) 
pastor M. B. Church, Schagbticoke 

H0AG,'S. D., (Hart's Falls,) {withB.H. 

Swtet,) farmer 236. 
Hogan, John, (Hart's Falls,) &rmer 80. 
Horn, Anson, (Hart's Falls,) farmer 2. 
Hombrook, James, (Hart's Falls,) dentist, 

Hull, Schuyler, (Mechanicsville, Saratoga 

Co;,) farmer 160, 
Hunt, Orlando, (JohnBonv111e,)farmer 1)^. 
Hhraly, C. (Hartfs Falls,) farmer 100, 
Hdrley, Albert, (Hart's Falls,) (HwrUy <£ 

HUMiKT; JAMES K., (Hart's Falls,) (P«- 

Hurley £ Eewley, (Hart's Falls,) (^/Sert 
Hurley and John Kewley,) ,horse shoe- 
ing. ' 

HUREEY, PETER & SON, (Hart's Falls,) 
(Jam«8,)general blacksmithing,Schagh- 

Butcbins, W. H., (Stillwater, Saratoga Co.) 

fanner leases of Milton Fish, 136. 
Jackson, Thomas, (Hart's Falls,) boots and 

shoes, opposite Schagbticoke House. 
Johnson, Wm., ^Valley Falls,) physician 

and surgeon, and farmer 68. 
Eenyon, John, (Valley Falls,) agent for 

lope & Sproat, and farmer Vliii. 
Eewley, John, (Hart's Falls,) (Bmiey & 

King, John, (Junction,) firmer leases of J. 

J. Sipperley, 18. 



King, S. J. Mrs., (Hart's Falls,) tailoreBS, 

oyer Winslow's store. 
Kinney, Chauncey G., (Hart's Falls,) farmer 

Kinyon, Alonzo, (Harfs Falls,) farmer 215, 
Kipp, - — - Mrs., (Hart's FallsJ resident. 
KNfcKBRBOCkEE, J. F., (Hart's Falls,) 

agent for, estate at Abram Enic^er- 

ijocker, 330, Old Schaghticoke. 
Knicherbocker, Joihn W., (MechanicsTille, 

Saratoga Co.,) fariQer 84. 
KNICKBKB0CKE8, W.M., (Hart's Falls,) 

farmer 186, Old Schaghticoke. 
Laue^John, (Hart's Falls,) farmer 31 
LAPS, THOMAS ,& CO,, (Valley Falls,) 

{Thomai Lape, Willidm B. ana Bamuil 

Buokl&f^ straw paper manufs. 
Larabee, Cnas. w., (Junction,) farmer 100. 
Larkin, Patrick, (Junction,) farmer leases 

LEAVENS, J. P., (Junction,) (ffron^ .Fan 

MiU cmd Cradle Go.) 
IiEAVBNS, SUITE G., (Junction,) farmer 

Lipperly, Jacob, (Valley Falls,) farmer 124. 

Lohnas, Solomon, (Valley , Falls,) saloon 

LOWEY, GEO. H., (Janclion,) mannf. car- 
riages, light andheayy wagons, sleighs, 
cutters iKc. 

LTON, Z. Db., (Hart's Falls,) physician 
and surgeon. Main. 

Mabb, Alonzo, (Hart's Ffills,) farmer leases 
of Wm. Knickerbocker, 136, Old 
Schaghticoke. ■ . 

Mabb, Isaac, (Hart's Falls,) farmer leases 
190, Old Schagjiticoke. 

Martin, Geo. W. Rev,, (Hart's Falls,) Pres- 
byterian clergyman. 

MASTBES, BDWAED N., (Johnsonville,) 
farmer 200. 

MASTBES, J. B., (Johnsonville,) farmer 

Maxwell, Anna L. Mrs., (Hart's Falls,) far- 
mer lOX. 

May, John, (Valley Falls,) shoemaker. 

McAnn, Isaac Eev., (Hart's Falls,) Metho- 
dist clergyman. 

MoBEID^, James, (Hart's Fails,) farmer 
110. ■ 

McBride, Jx>hn, (Hart's Falls,) farmer leases 
ofGefi. M. Tibbits, 250. 

MoConnelly, Wm., (Hart's Falls,) black- 
smith, end Schaghticoke. 

MoGEATH, MICHAEL, (Hart's , Falls,) 
prop, of Brooklyn House, Main. 

McGuire, ', (Junction,) farmer leases 


McMahon, John, (Hart's Falls,) farmer 87. 

Meagher, G. A. Bev., (Hart's Falls,) Catho- 
uc clergyman, 

MEALY, S. P., (Hart's Falls,) iS. A. Spicer 
6t Co.) 

mBEEILL, ALFHONZO, (Hart's Falls,) 
attorney and counselor at law, Cong- 
don's Eailding, Main. 

Stiller, F., (Janctwn,) farmer 16. 

Miller, Jacob W., (Junction,) farmer 80. 

MILLEE,. JOHN, (Hart's Falls,) farmer 
leases of Fake & Mosher, 226. 

MILLEE, LBONAED C, (Valley Falls,) 
fkrmer 43. 

Miller, Leonard J., (Hart's Falls,) farmer 

MILLEE, S.V. S., (Mechanicsville, Sara- 
toga Co.,) civil engineer and surveyor 
and farmer 2(jl, ; 

Miller, Wm., (Junction,);section master, T. 
*B. ]S.,B. ,. , 

Moon, Wm., (Mechanicsville, Saratoga Co.,) 
jiarmer leases oS M, G. Snyde.r, 140. 

Moore, Amos, (Hart's Falls,) farmer leases 
ofQ. M. Tibbitts, 300.,, ^ 

Mosher, Isaac C, (Hart's Falls,) farmer 100. 

MOSHBE, JONATHAN, (iiart's FaUs,) 
farmer 120. 

Mott, Wm., (Johnsonville,) farmers, 

Murray, Philip, (Hart's Falls,) farmer 46. 

MYBES, ABEAHAM, (Hurt's Falls,) farmer 

MYBES, DAVID, (Hart's Falls,) statipn 
^ent and telegraph operator, T. & B. 
E. E.,'Schaghticoke Station. 

Myers. H. Mrs., (Hart's Falls,) termer 3. 

MYEES, HOBACB B.; (Mechanicsville, 
Saratoga Co^ farmer 103. 

MYBES, WM. W., (Lanslngburgh,) farmer 
works on shares farm of John Fiersoh, 

Newcomb, £., (Johnsonville,) farmer leases 

Nutting, T. M., (Johnsonville,) carpenter 
and joiner. 

OLDS, C. J., (Hart's Falls,) supt. of Schagh- 
ticoke Powder Co. 

Overocker, James W., (Junction,) farmer. 

Overocker, Michael, (Junction,) carpenter 
and joiner. 

Overocker, M. L., (Junction,) farmer 111. 

Overocker, Norman S., (Junction,) farmer 

Overocker, Stephen J., (Junction,) carpen- 
ter and joiner. 

Parker, Joseph, (Hart's Falls,) confectioner. 

PEEK, ABEAM, (Lanslngburgh,) farmer 

PBBE, JOHN W., (Hart's Falls,) machin- 
ist, circular and scroll sawing, wood 
and iron turning, pattern making and 

Perry, Oliver H., (Junction,) farmer 109. 

Phillips, James H., (Johnsonville,) (wiM 
r. N. and Wm. C.) farmer 209. 

Phillips, T. N., (JohiiBonvUle,) (wWi Wm. 
<f. and James B.^ f&rnier 209. 

Phillips, Wm. C, (Johnsonville,) (with T. 
N. and •James a.,) farmer '309. ' 

Plckitt, Charles A., (Hart's Falls,) (i. 
BakUt S Son.) 

Fickitt, L. & Son, (Hart's Falls,) (Charles 
. X.,) paper manufs. 

Pierce, Asa, (Mechauicsville, Saratoga Co.,) 
farmer 1. 

Pinkham, J. B., (Hart's Falls,) supt. 
Schaghticoke Woolen Mills. 

Plant, George, (Hart's Falls,) barber,Cong- 
dons Buildings. 

PDEDY, HBNEY B., (Junction,) firmer 

Quackenbnsh, John A., (Stillwater, Sara- 
toga Co..) farmer 135. 

Qnackenbush, Sidney T., (Stillwater, Sara- 
toga Co.,) carpenter and joiner and far- 
mer 8. 

BALSTON, JOHN, (Hart's Falls,) farmer 



Bead, Peter and Wm., (Mechanlcsyille, 

Saratoga Co.,) farmer 6S. 
KBAQaN, DANIEL, (Hart'B Falls,) farmer 

Beed, Alex, (Jnnction,) station agent, 

, Oront'B tstatioQ, and farmer 5. . 

Bettd, James, (HeclrantCBTille, Saratoga 

Co.,) farmer 160. 
Bloe, Gilbert, (Hart's Palls,) billiard saloon, 

Blohards, John D., (Hart's Falls,) druggist 

and apothecary. Main'. 
Bose, Henry, (Junction,) nlechanic. " 
Bose, John, (Junction,) farmer £. 
Falls,) Wm. P. Bliss, president: Thos. 
L. Doremus, secretary ; Joel B. Hay- 
■ den, agent ; 0. J. Olds, superintendent ; 
manure, of all kinds of gnnpowder. 

Scongal, Hannah Mrs., (Hart's Falls,) gro- 
ceries and fbncy goods, Main. 

Scribner, Mrs., (Bart's Falls,) resident. 

SEABLE, F. T., M. D., (Hart's Falls,) phy- 
1 sician and surgeon, office Hayden's 
drug store. 

SBAELES, ASaAHAM Jr., (Hart's Falls,) 
general dealer in groceries, provisions, 
fiquors &e.4 Geddis Block, sMn. 

Searles, B., (Hart's Falls,) bnteher, 

Searles, John, (Hart's Falls,) butcher. 

Sheldon, Lyman, (Lansingburgh,) farmer 

Sherman, Mrs., (Hart's Falls,) millin- 
er. Main. 

Simmons, Jacob L., (Hart's Falls,) farmer 
120, Old Schaghticoke. 

Simons, Hugh P., (Hart's Falls,) farmer 
leases of S. V. E. Miller, 112. 

SIPPBELBT, ANDEBW, fHarl's Palls,) 
dry goods and general merchandise. 
Main, ^ . . 

Sipoerley, J,J., (Junction,) carpenter and 
ioiper and farmer 70. 

Sipperley, Luther L., (Hart's Palls,) farmer 
81 / 

SIPPBELBT, WM. A., (Hart's Palls,) far- 
mer leases of B. Vandenburgh, 115. 

SLOCUM, OHADNCEY B., (Hart's Falls,) 
attorney and counselor at law. 

SMITH, JAMBS J«., (Junction,) farmer 63. 

Smith, John V., (Johnsonville,) mechanic 
and fermer 37. _ „„ , 

SMITH, STLVESTEE, (Valley Falls,) gen- 
eral blacksmith. . ^ 

Smith, Wm., (Hart's Falls,) painter. 

Snyder, John, (MechanicsviUe, Saratoga 
Co.,) farmer 165. 

Snyder, John W., (Junction,) fanner leases 
ofMathias, 110. ^. , , 

Snyder, Mathtas, (Junction,) farmer 110. 

Soper, burtis, (Hart's Falls,) farmer leaset 
ofAmosBriggs, 280. ^„ , , , 

SPELMAN, J. H., (Hart'B Palls,) mannf. of 

SPICEETr5."& CO. (Hart's Palls,) (7- 
O. Skcer and ff. P. 'Mealy,) mannfs. of 
bao-ging or gunney cloth and cordage, 
offfce Yall Avenue, 'Troy. 

SPICEE, T. C, (Hart's Falls,) (S. A. SpKxr 

Stark Siias D., (Valley Palls,) farmer 140. 
Stork', Chal. J. (Valley Falls,) farmer 280. 
Strope, David M., (Junction,) butcher and 
former ZH- 

Strunk, B. D., (Junction,) prop. Jnnction 

Sullivan, — -Mrs., (Hart's Palls,) farmer 8. 
SWEET, D. H., (Hart's Palls,) (wtiA 8. D. 

Boag,) farmer 236. 
THOMAS, ABEL, (Hart's Palls,) (.Thomat 

& Viall.) 
THOMAS & VIAI.L, (Hart's Falls,) (.Aba 
Thomas ana Jol> TiaU,) general dealers 
in stoves, tin, copper, sheet iron, hard- 
ware, agricnltUFal implements, &a., 
Thompson's Building, Main. 
Thompson, Afe., (Hart's Falls.) farmer 75. 
THOMPSON.. SAMUEL, (Hart's Falls,) 
prpp. of billiard hall,Thompson's Block, 
up stairs. Main. 
Thompson, Wm., i (Haitt's Falls,) carpenter 

and joined. ' ' 
Toban, Wm,, (Stillwater, Saratoga Co.,) 

farmer 6. 
TUENBE, BZEA, (Johnsocville,) farmer 

Turner, Merrit M., (MechanicsviUe, Sara- 
toga Co.,) farmer leases of P. Gerraond, 
80. . 
TUBNEE, WM., (MechanicsviUe, Saratoga 
Co..) farmer, works on shares farm of 
Wm. Van Veghten; 160. 
Vaill, Ira G., (Hart'B Palls,) carpenter and 

Vandenburgh, Andrew, (Hart's Falls,) far- 
mer 60 and leases of Cornelius Vanden- 
• burgh, 64. 

Palls,) resident. 
Falls,) carriage, house and sign painter, 
over Campbell's carriage shop. 
VAN SOHAACK, WM. W., (Hart's Falls,) 
carriage, house and sign painter, over 
Camfleld's carriage shop. 
Van Vechten, Augustus, (MechanicsviUe, 
Saratoga Co.,) farmer leases of Gradns, 
Van Vechten, J., (MechanicsviUe, Saratoga 

Co.,) farmer 4. 
VAN VECHTEN, JACOB, (Hart's Palls,) 

farmer 209, Old Schaghticoke. 
viUe, Saratoga Co.,) farmer 249. 
Van Veghten, JoTin, (Hart's Falls,) resident. 
VAN VEGHTEN, JOHN A., (Stillwater, 
Saratoga Co.,) farmer 420, Old Schagh- 
Van Veghten, Peter, (Stillwater, Saratoga 

Co.,) farmer 160. 
Van Veghten, Wm., (MechanicsviUe, Sara- 
toga Co.,) former 320. 
Van Veghten, Wm. W., (Hart's Falls,) far- 
mer 168, Old Schaghticoke. 
Ver Beck, JobSv (Hart's FtillB,V.former 1 37. 
Vernon, Wm., (Mechanicsville, Saratoga 

Co..,) farmer 180. 
VIALL, D. H., (Junction,) (Grant Fan Mil 
ani Cradle Cb.,) post master and former 
VIALL, JOB, (Hart's PaUs,) (Thomas & 

■ VioM.) 
VIBLB, JAMES P. Ebv., (Hart's Palls,) 
pastor Eeformed Church, Old Schagh- 
VletB, S., (Hart'B Palls,) hardware and tin- 
ware, Main. 
Wagar, John H., (Junction,) farmer. 




No. 108 Kfth Street, - TROY, N. T. 








Cabinet and fPiumbers' Stabs, Tiling, Soap Stone, 
I Cement, Calcined ^taster and Marble 2>usl. 

The Trade Supplied with Poliehlng Cloth, Putty, Hone, Pumice, &o. 

-A. - Ij "K' 3M 


Choice Familj Groceries, 

SVoyisions, See/, S^rXs, Sausage, Mams, Sacon, 
Jiard, and ^oultty of all kinds in their season. 

The Highest Cash Prices paid for Dressed Hogs, Pqnltiy, Butter, Eggs, &c., &c. 

Northwest Corner of Congress and Fourth Streets, 



mm iii iiiSiiiTii 

Locks Mepaired, Keys Fitted, 
pill kinds of Saws Mled and Secul, Umbrellas and 
£:nife Cutlery Repaired, JBTnife Slades Replaced, 

Scissors Ground, &c., de. 

382 River Street. - Opposite the Bridge, 

TROY, N. Y. 




WalSron, Comelinsi (HecbaiilCBTllle, Sara- 
toga Op.,)! I!|i:n»er 116. 

Waldfon, iTames, (SianqiDgbarsti.) 

WALDQOIT, J4MGS L., (Mechanlcsville, 
Saratoga Co.,) farmer leaaes oC Corne- 
. Una WSidronilie., , 

Waldron, Peter W., (MeohaniCBviUe, Sara- 
toga Co,,) farmer 143^. 

WEBSTER, JAMES, (Mechanicsville, Sara- 
toga Co.,) farmer ,84. 

Webster, Hamael, (MechanicsTille, Sara- 
toga Co.,) farmer ITO. , . .?' 

WELQnq, J. S. (Jnnction,) (Orant S'em 
MU ana Oradh Co.) 

Welling, Masr; Ura., (JobneonTllle,) Ittnuer 
89Ji. , . 

Wells, Moses, (Hart's Falls,) shoe maker, 
Groesbeck House Block, Main. 

WeleeUGeo. I.^ (Stillwater, Saratoga Co.,) 
farmer 150. 

Wetselj! GyH., (StUjwater, Saratoga Co.,) 
stock dealer and farmer 100. 

Wetsel, i. 3. & D. P., (Stillwater, Saratoga 
Co.,) farmer 140. 

Wetsel, Peter, (Junction,) farmer 100. 

Wbalen, Micliael,(StiUwater, Saratoga Co.,) 
farmer leases of John A. VanVeghten, 
178, Q^d Sehaghtieobe. 

WHTLAND, JOHN Fw (Hart's Falls,) far- 
mgr 114 and leases ^ , ' , , 

WICKBS, AEEXANDEK B., (Hart's Falls,) 
farmer leases of Mrs. A. Wickes, 90. 

Wickes, A. Mrs., (Hart's Falls,) farmer 90. 

WICKBS, MBKBITM. ]SIiiB.,'Oaart's Falls,) 

farmer 120. . 

Wiley, Frederick, (Junction,) fitrmer 150. 
WILEY, JACOB H., (Hart's Falls',) fermer 

WJ5NSL0W, W. J., (Hart's Falls,) general 

dealer ingroceries, west end Bridge. 
Wolf. Join BT, (Junction,) farmer 100, 
Wood, John, (Lansingbnrgh,) tiirmer. 
OD, KOBEKT -^^ — " - 

Wood's Inn. 



WOOD, KOBEKT, (Valley Falls,) prop, of 

WBISHT, 8. J., part's Fans,) (Gr^n * 

WTJfAS', ALBBET.W., (liansingbnrgh,) 
firmer leases of Abram Feck, 135. 

Wyroan, James, (Hart's Falls,) carpenter 

* andjoiner. 

Tager, Jb Mrs., CMecbanicsyille, Saratoga 
Co.,) farmer 4. 

Tates, Nelson, (Junction,) farmer 14. 

TATES, STEPHEN F., (Jimctlon,) farmer 
107. - ' , ■ 

(Post Office- Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Acker, Horace, (Oastleton,) farmer 11. 

Akin, Isaac- W., (Castleton,) (Aikm, Eil- 
logg & Go.) 

Akin. Kellogg iSs Co., (Castleton,) (Isaac 
W. AHn, Asa B. Kellogg and Theo- 
dore AHrt,) props. Castleton Front 
Brick Works. ' . „ , 

AMn, Theodore, (Castleton,) (AUn, Kel- 
logg & Co.) 

Albertson, Nelson, (Bast Schodack,) saw 

mill and fiwm*' •"•■ .. „ „ , , 

ALLENDOKPH, SEO., (Souai Sand Lake,) 

farmer 65. „ .. » , , 

Allendorph, Jacob K., (Bast Schodack,) 

farmer 196. ' „ , , , , ^ 

ALMSTEAD, JOHN, (East Schodack,) far- 

merllO. „ „ ,. ., , , . 

Almstead, John A., (East Schodack,) far- 

ANDERSON, GEO., (Castleton,) (Tfaver 
& Anderson.) „ ^, •^. , , ,. 

AVERILL, THOMAS, (Castleton,) fruit 
raiser and farmer 15. 

Baii, Geo. R., (North Chatham, Colombia 
Co.,) farmer 141. , , _ 

BAMB, EUGENE D., (Schodack Depot,) 

farmer 88. „ „ ,. j , ^ «. 

BAMB, JOSBPHUS, (SoutH Schodack,) ter- 
mer 136. 

Bame, Wm. H., (Scljbdapk Depot,) farmer 
108L * 

Barringer, Chas. A., (Nassau,) fermer leases 

Barringer, Hiram L., (Nassan,) farmer 90. 

Barringer. John, (Nassan,) farmer 135. 

BARRINGER, JOHN, Jb., (Nassau,) far- 
mer leases of John Barringer, 135. 

Barringer, John P., (Nassau,) farmer 140. 

Barringer, Marcus, (South Schodack,) far- 
mer 120. 

BARRINGER, PHfLIPP.,(NorthChatham, 
Columbia Co.,) farmer 98. 

Barringer, Wm., (Bast Greenbusb,) farmer 

BECKER, DAVID, (Schodack Depot,) gen- 
eral merchant and deputy post master. 

Becker, Henry, (East Schodack,) farmer 4. 

Becker, Stephen, (Schodack Depot,) post 

I master and farmer 114. 

Beddell, Andrew, (East Schodack,^ farmer 

BELL, AKTHnR,(Scbodack Depot,) farmer 

Bell, Joseph, (Schodack Depot,) carpenter 
and joiner. 

BELL, BOBBRT W., (Schodack Landing,) 
farmer 95>{f . 



Bennett, Horace, (Sehodack Landing,) far- 
mer 3. 

Bicknell, Wm., (Castleton,) drainer and 
farmer a. 

BINGHAM, ANSON, (NasBau,) lawyer and 
farmer 200, office Tl State, Albany. 

BLACK, THOMAS 0., (Schodack Depot,) 
farmer 97. 

Bliss, Emily Mrs., Myron! and Willard, 
(Bast Schodack,) farmer 135. 

Bogardus, Alonzo C, (Castleton,) boots 
and shoes, Blver. 

Booth, David, (Schodack Depot,) farmer 98. 

Bortle^Christqpher, (Castleton,) farmer 39. 

BOUCHER, JOHN A., (Castleton,) (ifowA- 
«r, Lansing <& Co.) 

BOUCHER, LANSING & CO., (Ca«tleton,) 
(John A. Boucher, Capt. Jamb P. and 
Oarrett O. LanHng,) forwnrders and 
dealers in country nrodnce, barge 
Vnion, 10th St., New TorK, and Water 


jJSt., Castleton. 

Bffpghton, Andrew^JNassan,) fanner IS. 

Boughton, Reuben R^ (Nassau,) farmerllT 

Boyce, Arlington, (Bast Schodack,) alio, 
physician and surgeon. 

Boyce, Daniel, (Nassau,) farmer 60. 

Boyce, Isaac, (East Schodack,) farmer 13S. 

Boyce, Josiah W., (Bast Schodack,) farmer 

Boyce, Lewis H., (Bast Schodack,) farmer 

Braim, Joseph, (Nassau,) farmer 10. 

Brandon, James, (Castleton,) farmer 37. 

BRIGQS, ARCHIBALD, (Castleton,) farmer 

Brockway, David H., (South Schodack,) 
carpenter and joiner. 

Brockway, Geo. W., (Schodack Center,) 
farmer 174. • 

Brockway, Joseph, (South Schodack,) car- 
penter and joiner. • 

Brown, EvanOIrB., (South Schodack,) far- 
mere. * 

BUDD, JOHN S., (South Schodack,) farmer 

BUDD, JOHN W., (North Chatham, Co- 
lumbia Co.,) firmer 13S>i. 

Bnllis, John A., (Nassau,) farmer 70. 

Burch, Geo. W., (Castleton,) coal dealer. 

BURTON, ISAAC, (Schodack Depot,) far- 
mer 106. 

BUTLER, HENRY P., (Nassau,) farmer 76. 

CALLAN AN, 8TEPHEN,(Ca8tleton,) prop, 
flouring, plaster and saw mill, machine 
shop and farmer 70, 1 mile south of 
CAMPBELL, ALEX., (Nassau.) house, 
sign and oacriage painter, and farmer 6. 
Cannon, ThoB., (Schodack Landing,) far- 
mer 8^ 
OARGON, SILAS, (Castleton,) jnstlce of 

the peace, Rirer. 
earner, Geo., (Castleton,) farmer 100. 
CARPENTER, ISAAC, (South Schodack,) 

(withJoa ana Lueae a.,) farmer 163. 
CARPENTER JOEL, (South Schodack,) 
justice of the peace and {with Isaac and 
^^ S^l fiirmer 165. 
CARPENTER, LUCAS S., (South Scho- 
dack,)(wji<AJ()e;ond/»oac,) farmer 165. 
Carpenter, Walter, (South Sehodack,) prop, 
of saw mill and farmer 10. 

Caskey, Wm., (Schodack Depot,) farmer 

Castle, Abraham, (Schodack Landing,) bag- 
gage master H. R. R. R. , ,. , 
CASTLE, AMOS E., (Schodack Landing,) , 

farmer 100; „ , , 

Chandler, Jeremiah, (Schodack Center,) 

farmer 132. 
CLAPPER, BEHONI, (CaBtleton,) farmer 

Clapper, John, (Castleton,) farmer leases 

CLAPPER, JOHN, (Naseau.) farmer 1S3. 
Clapper, John, Jr., (South Schodack,) far- 
mer 63. 
Clapper, Philip, (South Schodack,) grocer 

and farmer 3. , , . 

COLtlNS, ISAAC, (South Schodack,) far- 
mer IBO. , , .i, 
Cdmetock, Elijah, (Schodack Depot,) (with 

Henry,) farmer 100. 
Cometock, Henry, (Schodack Depot,) {with 

Mijah,) farmer 100. 
Conklin, Geo. W., (Castleton,) anner46. 
Coi.kling, Thomas, (Schodack Landing,) 

farmer 100. 
COONLEY, GEO. P„ (Castleton,) farmer 

COTTON, JACOB M., (East Greenbush,) 

farmer 110. 
Craft, Sebastian, (Schodack Center,) far- 
mer 114. 
Cross, Geo. W., (Schodack Landing,) far- 
mer 158. , 
CUNNKEN, MARTIN, (North Chatham, 

Columbia Co.,) farmer 17. 
Curtis, Asa, (Schodack Landing,) farmer 18. 
Curtis, Geo. D., (Castleton,) general mer- 
chant, River. 
Dakin, Simon, (Schodack Landing,) fruit 

grower and farmer 3. 
Dalton, Wm., (Nassau,) farmer 16. 
Davey, Elias M., (Schodack Depot,) boots 

and B&oeB. 
DAVIS, HOSACE, (Castleton,) carriage 

maker. River. 
Dawson, Henry, (Castleton,) groceries, 

flour and feed. River. 
Dawson, Joel, (South Schodack,) farmer 

DAWSON, JOEL J., (Castleton,) commis- 

Bioner of highways and farmer 86. 
Dawson, Wm., (South Schodack,) farmer 

DECKER, RICHARD, (Nassau,) farmer 

Deernin, Dennis, H^aBsauO fanner 13. 
DeFriest, Alonzo, (Schodack Center,) far- 
mer 136. 
DeGraff, John, (Bast Schodack,) farmer 163. 
Dickerman, John, (Nassau,) farmer 3. 
DORSBY, PATRICK, (Schodack Landing,) 

R. R. laborer. 
DOWNER, JAMES R., (Castleton,) (.Wit- 
beck & Co.) 
DOWNER, JOHN R., (Castleton,) (Witbeck 

c£ Co.) 
Drake, Wm., (Schodack Landing,) farmer, 
leases part of J. Gardinier's estate, 140. 
Drew, Daniel, (North Chatham, .Columbia 

Co.,) farmer 175. 
Dnmont, James, (Schodack Landing,) cus- 
tom house store keeper at New York, 
and farmer 4. 



Dyer, Abner, (Castleton,) farmer, leases of 

Samuel Campbell, 200. 
Daring, Sylvester, (Nassaa,) farmer leases 


Earl$y, Francis, (East dreenbnsta,) farmer B. 

dack,) Jobii C. Wheeler, proprietor. 
Bckes, Geo., (East Schodack,) harness and 

trnnks. \ 
EFFLEE, CONRAD, (Castleton,) harness 

maker and carriage trimmer. Elver. 
BFFLBE, MICHAEL, (Castleton,) saloon. 
EfSer, Nicholas, (Castleton,) blacksmith. 
Evans, Swain, (Castleton,) merchant tailor. 

Elver. • 
Feeny, Michael, (South Scbodack,) farmer 


daok,) farmer 123. - 

FITCH, FEEDBEICK, (Schodack Land- 
ing,) fruit grower and farmer 14. 
FOLAND, ISAAC, (Scbodack Landing,) 

pilot Hudson Eiver. 
FOLMSBBB, JBEDNBMtfS, (Castleton,) 

fiirmcr 23. 
Fobimsbee, J., (South Scbodack,) farmer 

Folumsbee, Eichard, (Castleton,) farmer 4B. 
Foster, Christopher, (East Scbodack,) (H. 

jFoater & Bro.) 
Foster, H. & Bio., (Bast Scbodack,) (Henry 

and OhHsUmher,) formers 120. 
FoBter,Henry, (Bast Scbodack,) (ff. FosUr 

<t Bro.) 
Frezon, Jacob, (Castleton,) farmer 60. 
Frezon, J. A. Miss, (Castleton,) dress and 

cloak maker, Eiver. 
FEEZON, WM. H., (Scbodack Depot,) 

stone mason, and farmer 42. 

piauo forte manuf. and action making, 
also farmer 10. 

Frost, Jefferson, (Nassau,) farmer 80. 

Frost, Nathan S., (East Schodack,) firmer 

Fursman, John L., (East Scbodack,) farmer 

Gale, Ha'rrold C, (Castleton,) brick yard. 

Gardinier, John H., (South Scbodack,) far- 
mer 51. 

Gardinier, Philip, (South Scbodack,) black- 

Gardinier, Tobias, (colored,) (South Scho- 
dack,) farmer leases 160. 

Gardner, Jacob A., (Schodack Center,) Cir- 
mer 105. 

GAEEISON, ABEL H., (Nassau,) jnstice 
of the oeace and farmer 143. 

Garrison, Daniel, (Nassau,) farmer 99. 

GAERISON, DAVID H., (Nassau,) farmer 

J Garrison, Egbert, (East Schodack,) farmer 

GABEiaON, JOHN V. B., (East Scbodack,) 
general merchant, assistant postmas- 
ter and farmer 12. „ , ' , , 

Garrison, Joseph, (East Schodack,) farmer 

Garrison, Merrit D., (East Schodack,) fir- 
mer leases 100. . , , , , 
Gaynor, Owen, (South Schodack,) farmer 4. 
Qermand, HewUt, (Nassau,) farmer 107. 

Gilbert, John, (Scbodack, Depot,) farmer 

Gillett, Leonard, (Scbodack Center,) far- 
mer 19. 

Qteason, Michael, (Schodack Depot,) far- 
mer 17. *^ 

Gllnehence, Casper, ^Castleton,) farmer 
leases of Bteplien Callanan, 60. 

GOLDER, ABEAM Jr., (East Greenbusb,) 
farmer 100. . . 

Gooddell, L. Mrs., (Schodack Depot,) far- 
mer 4. 

Goodwin, Moses Mrs., (Castleton,) farmer , 

Gordeii, James, (Castleton,) farmer"12. 

GOWIB, CHAS. G., (South Band Lake,) 
farmer 59. 

GEA'P, JOHN, (Castleton,) farmer 28. 

Green, Sgmee IE., (Cagtleton,) baggage mas- 
iter, H. E. B.E. ' 

Green, John, (Schodack Depot,) farmer 140. 

6EIPFITH, EDWtN H., (Castleton,) cash, 
ler National Bank of Castleton, life in- 
surance agent, notary public, i,commis- 
sioner of deeds for Michigan and Oblo. 

Grfflth, John, (Castleton,) farmer 120. 

Groat, John P„ (Castleton,) farmer 110. 

Grow, Geo„ (South Scbodack,) Ikrmer 63. 

HABER, HENRY, (Scbodack Landing,) 
farmer 90. 

Haber, Wm., (Castleton,) farmer leases 104. 

Hagan, Wm., (Scbodack Depot,) grist mill 
and farmer 18. 

Haight, Edward, (Schodack Center,) farmer 

Ham, Lewis H., (Nassau,) fitrmer 84. 

HAEDEE, FEANK P., (Castleton,) (m«- 
beck iS: Co.,) farmer 26. 

HARDEE, GEO. L., (North Chatham, Co- 
lumbia Co.,) firmer 96. 

HAKDEE, PETEE, (Nassau,) farmer 165. 

Hare, Joseph S., (East Greenbusb,) farmer 

Harfis, Franklin, (Scbodack^Center,) black- 
smith and farmer IJC. 

Hartman, John, (Schodack Depot,) farmer 

Hannsteen, Frederick, (Schodack Landing,) 

Heermance, Daniel, (Castleton,) deputy 
post master and telegraph operator. 

HERRICK, Q. M., (Castleton,) farmer 220. 
Herriek, John A., (Scbodack Landing,) (TF. 

/. Herriek <& 06.) 
Herriek, Lewis, estate of, (Nassau,) 120 

Herriek, Wm. I., (Scbodack Landing,) ( W. 

I. Hentck <fc Co.) 
Herriek, W. I. & Co., (Schodack Landing,) 

(Wm. I. and John A. Himet, and 

Wm. H. Sohermerhom.) props, barge 

J. B. Baldwin, foot West lOtb 8t„ New 

York, and Schodack Landing. 
Hicks, John H., (East Greenbusb,) farmer 

Hicks, Wm. M., (East Scbodack,) farmer 

Higgins, David, (Bast Scbodack,) farmer 

Teases of Eeuben, 75. 
Higgins, Eeuben, (East Schodack,) former 

76. . J . 

HILFBEINK, WM., (Castleton,) farmer 60. 
Boff, Julia A. Mrs., (Nassau,) farmer 160. 




And alt kinds of Country ^oduce. 

Foot W. 10th St., North River, and Castleton, N. T. 
1^" Consigned I^reighi ih^mpMy Attended to. =^1 




Wm MaM©8» May 

Call and Examine before Farcbastag Elsewhere. 

Thomas Femiessy 


TROY, N. Y- 

Geutlemen desiring easy and perfect 

flttinff Spots, made from the best 

qualities of Zeather, in any 

desired style, will find it 

to their advtmtaffe to call 

on the advertiser. 



HOFFMAN, LOUIS, (Castletou.) farmer 
41X and leases 20. 

Hogeboom, James, (Castleton,) alio, phy- 
sician and surgeon, River. i 

Hogeboom, James L., (CastletOjn,) alio, 
physician and surgeon. Elver. 

HOOS, RICHARD B., (Schodack Landing,) 
carriage maker. 

Hoose, Richard R., (Schodack Landing,) 
farmer 11. 

HOVER, LEWIS, (Schodack Center,) far- 
mer 123. 

Howard, Harris B., (East Schodack,) (Bow- 
ard & Westfall.) 

Howard & Westmil, (East Schodack.) (Sar- 
Tis B. Boward and Wm. Weatfm,) far- 
mers 108. 

HOYT, ALBERT, (South Schodack,) far- 
mer 144><. 

HOYT, PHILLIP H., (Castleton,') farmer 

Buckans, Tbos., (Castleton,) tailor. River. 

HUNT, LEJIUEL H., (East Schodack,) far- 
mer 80. 

Hubs, Chas., (Schodack Landing,) cider 
mill and farmer 63. 

Hasted, Wm. H., (East Schodack,) farmer 

Hnyck, Edward,(Schodack Landing,)Bteam' 
boat engineer. 

Huyck, Geo. A., (Schodack Landing,) 
mate of boat Daniel Brew and farmer 

Huyck, Philip P., (Schodack Landing,) 

Hyser, Jeremiah, (Bast Greenbush,) farmer 

Jecobia, Peter M., (Schodack Landing,) 
farmer 62. 

Jenks, Grow* P., (CastletonJIawyer, River. 

Landing^> farmer. 140. ' 

Jessup, Lydia Mrs., (Schodack Depot,) far- 
mer 10. 

JOHNSON, FRANK B„, (Schodack Land- 
• ing,) {Sauire & JoKmon.') 

JOHNSON, GEO. W., (South Schodack,) 

Jones, Abiam, (Castleton,) boots and 
shoes. River. 

JONES, BENJAMIN E., (South Schodack,) 
farmer leases of Wm. VanVleet's estate, 
.238. . . 

JONES, ENOS, (Castleton,) carpenter and 
builder. River. 

Jones, Margaret A, Miss, (SchodackDepot,) 
' farmer 3. 

Judson Boiler Co., (Castleton,) River, cor- 
ner of Main. 

Kane, Hazard, (Nassau,) alio, physician. 

KANE; JOHN H., (Nassau,) music teacher 
and farmer ISO. 

Kariiey, Christopher and Philip, (East 
Greenbush,) farmer 193. , , , 

KEEFBR, LEONARD, ^Schodaok Land- 
ing,) farmer lOT. , ,, . 

Kellogg, Asa B., (Castleton,) (48to«, Kel- 
logg & Co.) 

Kelly, John, (Bast Schodack,) farmer 83. 

Kelly, Lawrence, (East Schodack,) farmer 
bO ■ 

KELLY, MAURICE, (Castleton,) farmer 40. 

Kennedy, James, (Nassau,) farmer 60. 

Kern, Michael, (East Schodack,) farmer 100. 

KIMMEY, JACOB, (East Greenbush,) far- 
mer 176. 
Kingman, John, (South Schodack,) farmer 8. 
Kingman, Milo, (South Schodack,) farmer 

Kingmaji, R., (North Chatham, Columbia 
Co.,) farmer. 

Kip, Isaac Rev., (Schodack Landing,) pas- 
tor of Reformed Church of America. 

Kipp, Eli, (Schodack Depot,) section master 
B. & A. R. R. 

KITTLE, JOHN G., (Schodack Landing,) 
farmer 180. 

Kittle, Nicholas, (Schodack Landing,) 

prop. Kiltie's Hotel 
ttle, "• - ■ 

Kittle, Sherman, (Schodack Landing,) far- 
mer 180. 

Knapp, Matbew, (South Schodack,) section 
. master A. & B. R. R. 

Knanff, Wm., (Castleton,) former 60. 

Knickabocher, — , (CasHetpn,) farmer 210. 

Knowlton, Manasseh, (Castleton,) prop. 
Knowlton House, corner River and 

LAFERTY, JAMES, (Schodack Landing,) 

farmer leases part of J. Gardinier's 

estate, 15, 
LANb'INO, GARRETT G:, (Castleton,) 

(Bouc/ier, IMneing & Co.) 
LANSING, GEORGE, (East Greenbush,) 

'farmer 102. 
LANSING, JACOB P. Capt., (Castleton,) 

(.Boucher, Lansing & Co. ) 
LANSING, JAMES E., (East Greenbush,) 

farmer leases of George Lansing, 102. 
Lansing, Jeremiah W., (South Schodack,) 

saw and cider mill and farmer 23. 

bush,) farmer 68. 

LANSING, PHILIP, (Castleton,) presi- 
dent of village and prop, steamboat 
Richard Bwrrowght. 

Lape„ Jacob F„ (E^st^ Schodack,) farmer 

LAPE, JOHN, (Nassau,) cider mill and far- 
mer 144. 

LAPE, THOMAS N., (Nassau,) farmer 160. 

[Lasher, Henry, (Castleton,) farmer leases 

I of W. H. Van Denburgh, 138. 

Latimer, John, (Nassau,) farmer IJ^. 

LAVIN, BAItNEY, (Nassau,) farmer 69^. 

LEAVITT, ALLEN, (Caslleton,) watches 
jandjew'elry. River. 

LaidlDgs, James, (East Greenbush,) car- 
■penter and joiner'and farmer 3. 

Lent, Chas. H., (Schodack Landing,) far- 
■ mer 120. 

Lewis, John W., (East Schodack,) farmer 

LEWIS, OSCAR J., (Schodack Center,) 
prop. Masonic Hall Hotel, assistant 
post master and farmer 25. 

LILKAS, HENRY, (Castleton,) farmer 
leases 50. 

LITCHFIELD, WM., (Schodack Landing,) 
farmer 126. 

LODBWICK, HENRY C, (Castleton,) far- 
mer 178. ! . 

Lodewlck, Isaac, (Schodack Depot,) farmer 
180. ■■—• 

LOWERREE, THOS., (Nassau,) farmer 



MAQOTBK, JOHN, (Scbodack Depot,) 
ticket and freight agent, B. & A. H. B., 
and farmer 3. 

Malcolm, James H., (Albany, Albany Co.,) 
farmer leasee 80. . 

Martineau, Heni7,(CaBtleton,) hair dresser, 

ter,) Oscar J. Lewis, prop. 

Hasten, Chas. P., (South Sc6odack,)(FP. J. 
t& C. P. Matten^) deputy post master. 

Masteh, Hiram W., (South Schodack,) far- 

Mastea,' Wm. J., (South Schodack,) (W. J. 
<£ C. P. Maatm,) post mister. 

Masten, W. J. ■« C. P., (South Schodack,) 
(Wm. J. arul Chas. P.,) general mer- 
chants and farmers S. 

Matson, Stephen J., (Schodack Landing,^ 
farmer 860. 

Mattice, LSwiB P., (Schodack Landing,) 

farmer 100. 
'McGllton, Andrew Eev., (Caetleton,) pastor 
M. E. Church. 

McMinamanj Bdward, (East Greenbush,) 
farmer 5. 

McNabb, John, (Nassau,) farmer 3. 

Melions, Michael A., (Bast Greenbush,) 
farmer 147. 

Merchant, Abel, .(Nassau,) secretary and 
treasurer of Nassau, Schodack and 
Chatham Eire Insurance Co., and far- 
mer 150. ' 

MESICK, HENRY, (South Schodack,) far- 
mer SO. 

Meslck, Jacob I., (South Schodack,) farmer 

Mesick, Thomas, (East Greenbush,) farmer 

MESICK, ZACHAEIAH, (Castleton,) far- 
mer 60. 

Middleton, Joseph, (Nassau,) farmer 5 and 

Miller, A. A., (South Schodack,) famfBr 97. 

Miller, Abram W.; (South Schodack,) fai> 
mer 14/ 

MILLER, CORNELIUS, (East Schodack,) 
farmer 141. 

Miller, Cornelius D., (Nassau,) farmer 6. 

Miller, Darius, (Castleton,) farmer 100. . 

MILLER, GEO., (Schodack Landing,) far- 
mer 96. 

(East Schodack,) boots 

MILLER ,080.,' 

and shoes. i 

MILLER, GEO. R,, (East GreenbuA, 
deputy sheriff and {with Wm. &:,) Wr- 
mer 170. ' 

MILLER, JOHN A., (South Schodack,) 

farmer 187. 
MILLER, JOHN C, (Schodack Landing,) 

farmer 76. 
Miller, John F., (Nassau,) farmer 60. 
Miller. John L., (Schodack Center,) farmer 

Miller, John S. (East Greenbush,) alio. 

physician and surgeon. 
MILLER, NICHOLAS I.,(South Schodack,) 

farmer 207. 
MILLER, NICHOLAS S. Col., (Schodack 

Center,) farmer 180. 
Miller, Norman »., (Sorth Chatham, Co- 
lumbia Co.,) farmer leases of J. Wiley, 


Miller, Peter S., (East Schodack,) farmer 

Miller, Stephen I., (Bast Greenbush,) far- 
mer 160. 

Miller, ThoR. A., (;Schodack Center,) farmer 

MILLER, WM. G., (Bast Greenbush,) (wiiift 

Geo. S.,) farmer 170. 
Mizner, James B., (South Schodack,) car- 

Senter and joiner and farmer}. 
RE, JOHN, (Schodack Center,) farmer 

Morey, Joel T., (Nassau,) farmer 80. 

Morey, Robert, (Nassau,) farmer 330. 

Morris, Joseph D., (East Schodack,) far- 
mer 80. 

Morris, Wm. H., (Bast Schodack,) fanner 

Monl, Wm., (East Schodack,) farmer 65. 

Mull, Alfred, (Schodack Landing,) steam- 
boat engineer and farmer 1. 

MULL, HENRY V. D., (Schodack, Depot,) 
farmer 2. 

Mull, JohnM., (Schodack Landing,) farmer 
SB. ' 

MULL, MINARD W., (Schodack Landing,) 
farmer 6. 

MULLER, PETER L., (Greenbush,) farmer 

Murray, John, (South Schodack,) farmer 2. 

(Castleton,) Joel D. Smith, president ; 
Edwin H. Grifttth, cashier ; Samuel T. 
Powell, teller. 

New, Wm. E., (Nassau,) farmer 157. 

Niver, Geo., (Castleton,) (Seaman & Mver.) 

Niver, Wm., (Castleton,) farmer 114. 

O'DONELL, JAMES, (Nassau,) farmer 120. 

OLIVER, CONRAD, (South Schodack,) far- 
mer 129>i. 

Oatrander, John A., (Schodack Depot,) 
carpenter, builder and farmer 38. 

OSTRANDBR, LOUIS F., (East Green- 
bush,) farmer 100. 

OSTRANDER, SIMEON, (Castleton,) far- 
meriiaS'. ^ 

Ostrander & Soop, (Castleton,) {Wm. 
OetranOer and Siohard Soop,) props, 
barge Goddard. 

Ostrander, Walter, (Schodack Depot,) far- 
mer 140. 

Ostrander, Wm., (Castleton,) (Ostrander <& 

Packman, Abram, (Schodack Center,) far- 
mer 140. 

PACKMAN, RICHARD, (Schodack Depot,) 
grocer and liquor dealer, also town 

PALMATEER, WM., (Castleton,) farmer 

Palmatler, John, (Schodack Center,) farmer 

Palmer, Albert, (East Schodack,) farmer 52. 

Palmer, Henry H., (Bast Schodack,) farmer 

Parks, Alonzo, (Schodack Landing,) farmer 

Parks, Taber, (Bast Schodack,) carriage 

Payne, Harman V. B., (Bast Schodack,) 
firmer 168. 

Payne^r, Reuben H., (Bast Schodack,) hop 
grower and farmer 100. 



Peffers, A. B. Kev., (Sehodaci; Landing,) 
minister of Beformed Church. 

PETERS, CLABBHiCB, (SohodMlc Land- 
ing,) OSmitt (£ Peters.) 

PlielpB, B. Mrs., (Caetleton,) dress maker 
and milliner. 

PMllipa, Andrew, (Nasaan,) farmer 195. 

Pliillipa, David, (Nassau,) farmer leases of 
Andrew, 12B. 

Phillips, John, (South Sand Lake,) cider 
mill and firmer lao. 

PhillipB, Levi, (Nassau,) school teacher. 

PHILLIPS, LEVI, (South Sand Lake,) far- 
mer llSi 

Phillips, Stephen, (East Schodack,) hop 
grower and firmer 243. 

POWELL, SAMUEL T., (Castleton,) teller 
National Bank of Castleton. 

Proseer, Wm., (East Schodack,) firmer 176. 

Kace, Conrad, (East Schodack,) blacksmith. 

EANDBE80N, JOHN, (Schodack Land- 
ing,) farmer 1T9. 

Beclor, Jacob 8., (Schodack Depot,) farmer 

KECTOE, NICHOLAS S., (Schodack De- 

Sot,) farmer IZ. 
, Abijah E,, (Schodack Landing,) fir- 
mer 200. 

Eeinhart, Henry, (Bast Qreenbush,) farmer, 
leases 84. 

Eeno, Nathaniel, (East Qreenbush,) farmer 

Beynolde, Horace M., (Castleton,) eclectic 
physician and surgeoii. Elver. . 

EHODA, CHAS., (East Schodack,) farmer 

EHODA, WM. H., (East Schodack,) {with 
Chas.,) farmer. 

Ehodes, Case, (South Schodack,) farmer 55. 

Ehodes, Chas.. W., (South Schodack,) far- 
mer leases of Case Ehodes, 55. 

Ehnle, Timothy, (Nassau,) farmer 60. 

EichardB, Gardner C, (Castleton,) (ff. ff. 
Michards ds Son.) 

Bichards, Gardner Q., (Castleton,) (ff. 0. 
Sichardt db San.) 

Bichards, G. G. & Son, (Castleton,) (Oard- 
ner ft and Gardner 0.,) general mer- 
chants, Eiver. 

Biedy, John, (Schodack Depot,) blacksmith 
and farmer 1. 

Eockefeller, Alex., (Nassau,) farmer lOB. 

Bockerfeller, Henry, (Nonh Chatham, Co- 
lumbia County,) farmer 125. 

BogerB,Wm.,(Schodaok Landing,) farmer 4. 

BOBABACK, GEO. W., (Castleton,) black- 
smith. Elver. 

Eoraback, Peter, (South Schodack,) ftrmer 
leases of Lucas A Schermerhorn, 86. 

BOBABACK, SfflTEON G., (South Scho- 
dack,) farmer 65. 

Landing,) prop. Bosenburgh Hotel. 

Bowe, WSf P., (North Chatham, Columbia 
Co.,) farmer 166. 

Bowe, Zachariah, (East Greenbnsh,) fir- 
mer 115. , . 

Salfrunk, John E., (Bast Schodack,) farmer 

SALISBUEY, JAMES G., (Castleton,) un- 
dertaker and manuf, sash, doors and 
blinds, EJyet. . _ ^ ^ ^ 

Salsbnry, Henry, (Bast Greenbush,) carpen- 
ter and joiner and farmer 1. 

Scase, James, (Schodack Center,) farmer 

Schell, Chas., (East Schodack,) farmer 239. 

Landing,) farmer leases 200. 

Schermerhorn, Gilbert, (Bast Greenbush,) 
firmer leases of J. Kinney, 176. 

Greenbnsh,) farmer 100. 

Schermerhorn, Jacob I., (Schodack Land- 
ing,) farmer 98. 

Schermerhorn, John D., (Schodack Land- 
ing,) farmer 200. 

bnsh,) farmer 194. 

Schermerhorn, L. A. & Son, (Castleton,) 
{Imcob a. and >> inJMd s.,) drugs and 
medicines. Elver. 

Schermerhorn, Lucas A., (Castleton,) (£. 
A. Sehermernorn <jt SonJ farmer 100. 

Landing,) saw mill and wagon shop. 

tleton,) coal dealer, Eiver. 

Schermerhorn, E., (South Schodack,) fir- 
mer 70. 

Schermerhorn, Ehoda Mrs., (Schodack 
Landing,) farmer 77. 

dack Landing,) farmer 175. 

Schermerhorn, Walter P., (Schodack Land- 
ing,) fanner 62. • 

Schermerhorn, Winfleld S., (Castleton,) (i. 
A. Schermerhorn A Co.) 

Schermerhorn, Wm. H., (Schodack Land- 
ing,) (.W. I. EerHck <Sb Co.) 

Schlemmer, Geo., (Castleton,) carpenter. 

SCOTT, RICHABD, (Schodack Landing,) 

Seaman, Nathan N., (Castleton,) {Seaman 
<£ Niter,) general qierchant, notaiy 
public, post master and farmer 14, 

Seaihan &Niver, (Castleton,) (Nathan N. 
Seaman and Geo. Niver,) brick makers. 

See, Edwin, (East Schodack,) carpenter and 
hair dresser. 

Self, Geo., (Bast Schodack,) farmer 180. 

Selleek, Lewis Bev., (South Sand Lake,) 
Baptist minister. 

SEMON, JAMBS, (Bast Greenbush,) farmer 

Severe, J., (East Greenbnsh,) farmer 18. 

Shafer, Bli, (East Greenbush,) farmer 91. 

SHAPFEB, JAMES M., (South Schodack,) 
alio, physician and surgeon, and far- 
mer 6. 

Schodack,) {Benry, FhUip, John, Alex- 
ander and Elizabeth,) farmers 126. 

Shufelt, Nelson, (Bast Schodack,) black- 

SHUFELT, WM., (Castleton,) farmer 314. 

Simmons, Peter, (Castleton,) prop, of paper 

Siver,- Andrew, (South Sand Lake,) farmer 

Sleighter, Henry, (South Schodack,) black- 
smith and farmer Mi. 

8LITEB, WM., (Castleton,) billiard room 
and saldoA, Eiver. 

Smith, Chas. H., (Castleton,) {^ith <Sk 




Carriage .Trimtner, 

BERIilN, N. r. 



Dinggist I PharmaceutiGal Chemist, 

348 River Street, 

TROY, Bf. Y. 

BeM Bntarance on Fourth Street, Opposite Troy City National Bank. 
Where may always be fonod a full assortment of 


Taient Medicines, Trusses, Supporters, Shoulder Sraces, 

Suspensory Sandages, Elastic Stockings, Toilet and 

Fancy A.rticles, &c., die. 

Sole Proprietor and Manufacturer of Sawyer's American Pastilles, for Coughs, Colds, 
Hoarseness, &c. ; Sawyer's Comp. Glycerine Creaiii, for all Eonghnelis of^the Skin; 
Sawyer's Sapo Cretaceous Tooth Powder, the best and safest in the world. Physicians 
orders promptly filled at lowest market rates. 




- ^' ■■■I.,. " ■« ■■I.I .11 ■■ ■ ' ^ 


One Door Ml of Fowler's Briet Block, - Hoosick Falls, N, Y. 



Smith, Edward, (Soath Schodacfc,) farmer 

SMITH, EDWIN J., (Bchodack Landing,) 

(Smitn & PeUr».) 
SMITH, EKWING., (Schodack Landing,) 

fiarmer lOS. 
SMITH, ISAA@N., (Sonth Schodack,) far- 
mer 94. 
SMITH, JOEL D., (Caetleton,) preBident 

national Bank of Castleton, fire and 

marine Ineurance agent. 
SMITH, JOHN, (Castleton,) miller and far- 
mer 6. 
SMITH, JOHN D., (Castleton,) (4. Van 

Bwen <£ 00.) 
Smith, John E., (Schodack Center,) farmer 

9%. " 
Smith, John H., (Nassau,) farmer leases of 

Andrew Wiederwax, 65. 
SMITH, JOHN N.. (Nassau,) farmer 180. 
SMITH, JtlLIA A. Mrs., (Nassau,) resi- 
Smith, Louis, (Schodack Center,) stone 

mason and liirmer 15. 
Smith, Peter S., (Sonth Schodack,) farmer 

SMITH & PETBHS, (Schodack Landing,) 

0dwm J. Smith and Olarenee Peters,) 

jreneral merchants. 
Smith & Van Hoesen, (Castleton J ( Wm. 

P. Smith and Mesiek Van Soesen,) 

freighters, barge Jamestown. 
Smith awitbeek, (Castleton,) iOhas, B. 

iSmith and John L. Witbecft,) general 

SM iTH, WM. A., (Nassau,) wool dealer and 

farmer 80. 
SMITH, WM. H., (Nassau,) farmer 100. 
Smith, Wm. P., (Castleton,) iSmiihdi.Van- 

Hoesen.) _ „ „, ^ 

SMITH, ZACHAEIAH Z., (Nassau,) for- 

mer883. „ , , , , 

SNOOK, JOHN rr., (south Sand Lake,) 

farmer 65. ^ ,„ , 

Soop, Eichard, (Castileton,) LOetrander & 


Landing,) resident. , , ^ ^ ^. ^ 
Soanlding, N. G., (Schodack Landing,) 

general agent Home Life Insurance 

Co. and farmer 100. ,^ ,, 
Spraoee, John A. 3., (Castleton,) farmer 63. 
SBraule, Wm. B. Jr., (Castleton,) farmer 

Springstein, Asa B., (Schodack Landing,) 

farmer ISO 

Landing.) farmer IJtf. „ ^ , , 

SPBINGStSiN, MAEIAMkb., (Schodack 

Landing,) farmer 130. ,. , , . 
Sprong, wm., (East Greenhush,) firmer 

SOIJIEE, JOHN, (Schodack Landing,) 

(Squire £ Johnson,) farmer 18. 
SOUIEB& JOHNSON, (Schodack Land- 
^ ino- 1 (John Sguire and Frank S. John- 

' ing,) {.John Sguire c 
smt.) alio, physicians and surgeons, 
Staa^ioachimt., (Castleton,) ParmerlSO. 
Sta ATS JOHN B., (Castleton.) farmer 70. 
STAATSI PHILIP S., (Greenbush,) farmer 

mer 140. , ^ _ ., _ 

stAlman Lewis, (Nassau,) farmer la. 
STBbSi, WM.; (Schodack Landing,) fir 

mer 197. 

STIMSON, E. P. Eev„ (CastletouO pastor 

Befcrmed Dutch Chnrteh ana retired 

termer 72. 
STREVEE, MARTIN, (Schodack Center,) 

estate of Jessie Brockway, farmer 130. 
TALLMADGE, J. & CO^ (Castleton,) 

(.Josidh and Samuel W. TaHmacige,) 

real estate dealers. 
TALLMADGE, JOSIAH, (Castleton,) (.J. 

Tallmadge <6 Co.) 
TALLMAD(JE.8AMIJEL W., (Castleton,) 

(J. Tallmadge & Co.,) farmer 80. 
Teneyck, Peter G., (Schodack Landing,) 

farmer 100. 
THORPE, JOHN D., (Castleton,) firmer 

Tobias, Geo., (Sonth Schodack,) carpenter. 
Traver, Alex., (East Greenbush,) farmer 

TEAVER & ANDERSON, (Castleton,) 

(John H Traver and Oeo. Anderson,) 

meat market. River. 
Traver, David D., (Sonth Schodack,) farmer 

Traver, Henry, (Nassau,) fermerOO. 
Traver, Hiram, (Schodack Center,) farmer 

Traver. Jacob, (East Schodack,) farmer 120. 
TRAVER, JOHN H., (Castleton,) (Traver 

Trossbarck, Geo., (Schodack Center,) far- 
mer 124. 

Turk, Levi, (Schodack Depot,) shoemaker. 

Turk, Mynard I., (NassauO farmer 70. 

Depot,) farmer 66. 

TWEEDDALE, EDWARD, (Castleton,) 
(with John,) farmer leases 160. 

Tweeddale, Edward, (Castleton,) farmer 

TWEEDDALE, JOHN, (Castleton,) (with 
Bdward,) farmer leases 160. 

Tymeson, Cornelias, (East Greenbush,) 
carriage mannf. 

TYMESON, PETER, (Schodack Depot,) 
farmer 92. 

Van Allen, Peter, (Sonth Schodack,) far- 
mer 114. 

VAN BtJHEN, ABRAM Cam., (Castleton,) 
{A. Van Suren 6b Co.) 

VAN BUREN, A. & CO., (Castleton,) 
(Abram, VanBuren and John D. Smith,) 
prodnce dealers and forwarders, barge 
Cromviell, West 10th St., New York, 
and Water St., Castleton. 

Landing,) farmer 140. 

Van Buren, Comelins G., (Schodack Cen- 
ter,) farmer 16. » 

Van Bnren, Coraelins H., (Schodack Cen- 
ter,) farmer 2. 

Van Bnren, Emeline A. Mrs., (South Scho- 
dackj farmed 5. 

VAN BUREN, HENRY, (Nassau,) fanner 

Van Buren, Hiram, (East Schodack,) fir- 
mer 95. 

VAN BUREN, JOHN, (Sonth Sand Lake,) 
farmer 88. 

Van Buren, John B., (Schodack Depot,) 
farmer 72, 

Van De Carr, Henry, (Nassau,) firmer 96. 

VAN DECARB, JAMES, (Castleton,) far- 
mer 60. 



Van Decarr, John M., (South Sohodack,) 
farmer 65.' 

Greenbush,) farmer 60. 

Van Denbergh, James, (Castleton,) farmer 

ton,) tiirmer 80. 

Van Denburgh, John, (Sohodack Depot,) 
larmer 90. 

VAN DENBCBQH, JOHN 8., (Castleton,) 

VAN DENBURGH, WM. H., (Castleton,) 
farmer 840. 

Van Dusen, John, (East Sohodack,) firmer 

Van Gnysling, Wm. Mrs., (South Soho- 
dack,) farmer 100. 

VAN HOESEN, BARRENT I., (Castleton,) 
farmer 240. 

dack Landing,) grocer, ticket agent H, 
R. R. R. and agent A. M. U. Express 

Van Hoesen, Henry P., ^onth Schodack,) 
ticket agent A. & B. R. R., supervisor 
of town and farmer 6. . 

ton,) general merchant, ticket and 
freight agent H. R. R. R., A. M. U. Bx- 
pr^BB agent and manager W. U. tele- 
graph oince. River, corner Main. 

Van Hoesen, John X., (South Schodack,) 
farmer 160. 

Van Hoesen, Mesick, (Castleton,) (Smith <t 
Van Hoesm^ 

VAN HOiESEN, T. RILEY, (Castleton,) 
farmer 14S. 

Van Knsen, Jacob, (Schodack Center,) car- 
riage mannf. 

Van Ness. Peter, fCastleton,) resident. 

VAN SINDEBBN, tJ., (Sohodack Depot,) 
farmer 65. 

dack Landing,) farmer 103. 

Van Vf Ikenburgh, Jacob, (Schodack Land- 
' ing,) town assessor and farmer 3. 

tleton,) lamber dealer. South. 

(Sontb Schodack,) farmer 113. 

Van Valkenburgb, Richard, (Castleton,) 
constable and farmer 91. 

Van Voorhis, Geo., (Castleton,) farmer 197. 

Vedder, Nicholas B., (Nassau,) farmer 100. 

Vollentine, Richard, (Nassau,) farmer :3. 

Vosburgh, James, (East Schodack,) farmer 

Vosburgh, R., (East Schodack,) boot and 
shoe dealer and farmer 50. 

Walker, Charlotte Mrs., (Schodack Depot,) 
farmer 40. ' , 

Walter,, Louis, (Castleton,) shoe maker. 

Warner, Bennett, (Castleton,) farmer 23. 

Warner, Geo. H., (East Schodack,) farmer 

WARNER,' MICHAEL H., (Schodack De- 
pot,) farmer 115. 

WARNER, SAMUEL, (East Schodack,) 
farmer 176. 

Warner, Samael B., (East Schodack,) {with 

Warner, Samtiel S., (Schodack Center,) far- 
mer 100. 

Weaver, Chas., (East Greenbush,) farmer 

Webb, John, (Schodack Depot,) farmer 50. 

Weiderwax, Sylvester, (Schodack Center,) 
farmer 130. 

Weltoo, Cornelius, (Castleton,) farmer 13. 

WESTFALL, SALLY Mbb., (East Scho- , 
dack,) farmer SB. 

Westfall. Wm., (East Schodack,) (Howard 
<b WestfaU.) 

WHEELER, JOHN C, (East Schodack,) 

prop. East Schodack Hotel. 
WHITE, JAMES, ' (Schodack Landing,) 

?rop. of woolen mills. 
THAN, JOHN M., (South Schodack,) 

Wilbur, Horace, (colored,) (Schodack Land- 
ing,) carpenter and joiner. 

Wiley, JaUes. (Nassau,) farmer 132. 

WILKINSON, DANIEL, (East Schodack,) 
(D. <fc S. B. WUMnaon.) 

WILKINSON, D. & S. B., (East Schodack,) 
(DmM, amd Samuel B.,) farmers 96. 

dack,) (Z). (& S. B. WUUiwon.) 

WILLARD, JOHNSON, (Schodack Land- 
ing,) farmer 106. 

Wing, Norman, (Nassau,) farmer 75. 

Winnie, James My (Castleton,) farmer 1S5. 

Winnie, Phenic, (East Greenbush,) carpen- 
ter and joiner. 

WINTER, CLAYTON F., (North Chatham, 
Columbia Co.,) Armer leases of Mrs. 
R. Eliza, 65. 

WINTER; R. ELIZA Mbs., (North Chat- 
ham, Columbia Co.,) farmer 65. 

♦WITBECK & CO., (Castleton,) (John 7. 
D. Witbech, James R. Downer, gVank 
P. Harder and John S. Vowner,) for- 
warders and dealers in prodnce, barge 
Uhicago, foot of 10th St., North River, 
New York, and River St., Castleton. 

WITBECK, JACOB My (Schodack Center,) 
prop, of Witbeck Hotel and farmer 2S. 

Wltbe<!k', John L., (Castleton,) (Smith &, 

WITBECK, JOHN V. D. CAM., (Castle- 
ton,) (JWiwfllr & Co.) 

WOOD, Wm. W., .(Castleton,) stoves and 
tinware. River. 

Younghans, Mary, Christina and Catherine 
Misses, (Nassan,) farmers 161. 



(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

ADAMS, EDWIN, (Stephentown,) grist 
and saw mill and farmer 9. 

Adams, Ira, (West Stephentown,) farmer 
85. ■ • 

Adams, Joel B., (West Stephentown,) far- 
mer 77. M^ 

Alderman, Ephraim, (West Stephentown,) 
farmer 70. 
">Xldevman, Henry, (West Stephentown,) 
farmer 221. 

AIXEN, NELSON, (Bast Hassan,) farmer 

Andrews, Porter. (Stephentown,)carpenter. 

Arnold, Elijah, (North Stephentown,) ter- 
mer 200. 

Arnold, Simon, (North Stephentown,) far- 
mer leases of E. Arnold, 200. 

Atwater, Daniel A., (West Stephentown,) 
farmer 112. i 

Avry, Henry, (Stephentown,) wood turner. 

BAILEY, ABEAM, (Stephentown,) dairy- 
man and ti!trmer.70. v 

Bailey, Bdmnnd M., (Bast Nassau,) farmer 

Bailey, WiUiam H., (East Nassau,) farmer 


Bardin, Daniel T., (Stephentown,) farmer 

Bates, Alfred, (Stephentown,) (teitri Jamea 
Odell,) farmer 65. 

Beers, Bdmond, (East Nassau,) farmer 65. 

Beers, Nathan, (Bast Nassau,) farmer 100. 

Beers, Philo, (East Nassau,) farmer 60. 

BEERS, SAMUEL, (East Nassau,) carpen- 
ter and joiner. 

Benjamin, John B., (Stephentown,) (,Smi11i 
& Benjamin.) 

BENNETT, JAMES M., (South Stephen- 
town,) farmer 200. 

BENNETT, WILLABD H., (Stephentown,) 
farmer 26. , ^ 

BLIQU, JOHN H., (Stephentown,) me- 
chanic and farmer 1. 

Bortle, Peter, (East Nassau,) farmer 30. 

BODGHTON, SQUIBB, (East Nassau,) 
overseer of the poor and farmer 90. 

Bradw^y, Blyah J.^(Bast Stephentown,) 
farmer leases of H.T., 65. 

Stephentown,) farmer 200. 

BEAINEHD, ISAIAH S., (West Stephen- 
town,) armer SO. . , , . 

Briggs, Benoni J., (Stephentown,) dairy- 
man and farmer 200. 

Brockway, Alonzo, (Stephentown,) fiirmer 

Brockway, John S., (North Stephentown,) 
farmer 144. 

Brockway, Susannah, (North Stephen- 
town,) farmer 6. 


town,) c^Tpenter an4 joiner. 
Brown, Amanda M., (Stephentown,) inter- 

elst in Joseph S. Brown estate, ^6 

Brown, Frederick H.,(Sonth Stephentown,) 

farmer 38. r 

Brown, Joseph E., estate of, (Stephen- 
town.) {Amanda M., Mary M., Spencer 

C, Nancy E. and' Wtlliam,) 265 acres. 
Brown, Mary M., (Stephentown,) interest 

in Joseph R. Brown estate, 265 acres. 
Brown, Nancy E., (Stephentown,) interest 

in Joseph E. Brown estate, 265 acres. 
Brown, Eandall A,, (Stephentown,) general 

merchant, poet mastei and farmer SO. 
BEOWN, SPENCER C, (Stephentown,) 

interest in Joseph E. Brown estate, 265 

Brown, Wm., (Stephentown,) interest in 

Joseph R. Brown estate, 265 acres. 
BEOWK, WILLIAM H., (Stephentown,) 

(©. W. Weaiherby A Co.) 
BEUNMER, WILLIAM H.,, (Stephentown,) 

(CAtue, Brummeir & Co,,) farmer 14. 
Bull, Benjamin F., (Stephentown,) retired 

farmer 4. 
BULL, FEANK J., (Stephentown,) (wUh 

Ralph M^ 
BULL, EALPH M., (Stephentown,) farmer 

Bnrdick, Thomas, (North Stephentown,) 

farmer 6. 
Burke, William. (Stephentown,) farmer 84, 
CAEPBNTEE, EDWJN A., (Stephentown,) 

auctioneer and farmer 80. 
OARPBNTEE GEO. H,, (New Lebanon 

Springs, Columbia Co.,) interest in 

" r Carpenter estate, 400 acres. 

Harriet M.j (Stephentown,) 


CARPENTER, HIRAM A., (Stephentown,) 
dealer in dry goods, groceries, crocke- 
ry, hardware and coal, and farmer 10. 

Carpenter, Mary A., (New Lebanon Springs, 
Columbia Co,,) interest in Philanaer 
Carpenter estate, 400 acres. 

Carpenter, Philander, estate of, (New Leba- 
non Springs, Columbia Co.,) (Jfory A., 
Philander B. arid Oeo. H. Carpmter, 
and LueuM. floicAO 400 acres. 

Carpenter, Philander B., (New Lebanon 
Springs, Columbia Co.,) interest in 
Philander Carpenter estate. 400 acres. 

non Springs, Columbia Co.,) farmer 160. 

town,) retired farmer 36. 

Carr, Beton, (Stephentown,) farmer 75. 



f-j-TTi TsJ* TT'. T?. A T . 


Door Plates, Door Knolis, Bell Pnlls, and all Mnils of Carriage 

Replating on all kinds of Table Furnituie. 
4:51 Fulton Street, - TBOY, N. T. 


dealers in Staple and Fancy 

Yankee Notions, Hosiery, 


Famil J Groceries, 

&e. ; in fact, everything usually 

kept in a flrst-clas^ Country 


All Goods uniformty sold as low as the market 

will afford. 

Oi^I-.I- A.2SJ-ID SEE tJS- 

BRAINERD, - Rensselaer Co., N. Y. 





Carr, Krm»tu« W., (Stephentoirn,) fanner 

Carr, Henry, (Stephentown.) fanner 60. 

Carr, Samuel, (Stephentown,) farmer 44. 

Carrier, Amazlall C., (W«»t Stephentown,) 
farmer 45. 

GASSIER, JOHN ML, (W«Bt Stephentown,) 
carpenter and joiner and fermer 66. 

Casey, Martin Q., (West Stephentown,) 
farmer 116. 

Casey, Waldo L., (West Stephentown,) fa> 
mer 69. 

Chapman, Ansel, (West Stephentown,) far- 
mer 55. 

CHASE, BRITNMER & CO., (Stephen- 
town,) (Ezra B. Cliaee, WiUiam H. 
Brunmer and Wittiam T. OhoM,) mil- 
lers and brash handle manafs. 

CHASE, EZRA B., (Stephentown,) (Chaie, 
Brunmer & Cb.,) supervisor and farmer 

Chase, Ix>renzo, (Stephentown.) fanner. 

Chase, Rnftis S. & Wm. T., (Stephentown,) 
farmers 40. ^ 

CHASE, WILLIAM T., "(Stephentown,) 
((7ft<M«, Brunmer & Co.) 

Cherevoy, Londeree B., (Stephentown,) 
commissioner of highways and farmei 

Cherevoy, William L., (Stephentown,) 
■ farmer 107. 

town,) wood turner. 

CHITTENDEN, JUNIA H.,(Stephentown,) 
mechanic. ,„» ,. x s 

Chittenden, William W., (Stephentown,) 
wt>od turner and farmer 3. 

Clark, Andrew J., (Stephentown,) me- 

CLARK, BENJAMIN F., (Stephentown,) 
dealer in groceries and provisions, car- 
penter and joiner and farmer 2. 

Clark, Elisha, (Stephentown,) carpenter. 

Clark, Elisha P., (Stephentown,) retired. 

Clark, Lorentus, (Stephentown,) carpenter, 
wheelwright and fermer 10. 

Clark, William, (Stephentown,) retired 
farmer. ■ 

sau,) mason and farmer 100. 

Clifford, Allen B.,, (West Stephentown,) 
farmer 100. „ , , , » 

Cole, Samuel G., (Stephentown,) stone 
mason and farmer 8S. ,_ . „. , 

GOLBiMAN, ELBERT I., (West Stephen- 
town,) deputy post master, general 
merchant and farmer 1. . ^ , 

Coleman, Genett, (West Stephentown,) 

Coleman, Isaiah B. Rev., (West Stepfien- 
town,) pastor of Free Baptist Church, 
post master and farmer 27. 

Collins, Dexter, (WesfrStephentown,) far- 
mer 57. , ^ V ^ 4 

Gorry, Thomas, stephentown,) farmer 4. 

CODCHOT, PETER, (Stephentown,) res- 
taurant keeper. 

Cowin, Henry, (East Nassau,) farmer 5 and 
leases of'M. Pomeroy, 80. 

Crandall, Clark, (West Stephentown^ far- 

Crandall. Clark, Jr., (West Stephentown,) 
iwim Claris) ' 


CRANDALL, EPHRAIM, (North Stephen- 
town,) fermer ISO. 

Crandall, Heui7,(West Stephentown,) shoe- 

Grandall, John N., (Stephentown,) shoe- 

Cranston, Edgar A., (Stephentown,) farmer 

Cranston, Hiram, (Stephentown,) farmer 

CRANSTON, JOHN H., (Stephentown,) 
m-aneton <£ Son,) agent for Walter A. 
Wood's Mower and Reaper and farmer 

CRANSTON & SON, (Stephentown,) (John 

B. ana Wm. 2,.,)manufa. and dealers in 

all kinds of lumber. 
town,) (Cramton i4 Son.) 
Crissey, Liberty, (Stephentown,) farmer 55. 
Cross, James H., (Hancock, Berkshire Co., 

Mass.,) farmer leases of L. Doty, 360. 
Culver, Benjamin, (West Stephentown,) 

farmer 50. 
Culver, David T., (West Stephentown,) 

charcoal burner and fermer 43, - 
CULVER, JAMES, (West Stephentown,) 

wood and charcoal dealer and farmer 76. 
Daboll, Benjamin, (West Stephentown,) 

farmer ZOO. 
Daniels, Peleg B., (Stephentown,) farmer 30. 
Daniels, William W., (Stephentown,) wood 

turner and farmer 13. 
Davis, Charles, (West Stephentown,) stone 

mason and farmer 60. 
Davis, George, (East Nassau,) farmer leases 

Dean, Peter, (Hancock, Berkshire Co., 
Mass.,) farmer leases of Daniel Gard- 
ner, 66. 

DeboU, Samuel, (Stephentown,) farmer 
leases of S. S. Eettell, 160. 

Store, Columbia Co.,) cattle broker and 
farmer 420. 

DIBBLE, DEMETRIirs, (West Stephen- 
town,) farmer 165. 

■ phentown,) physician and surgeon and 

farmer 14. 
Doty, Charles H., (Stephentown,) {wUh 

Jfn. J. a.) 
Doty, Edwin E., (Stephentown,) carpenter 

and joiner. 
DOTY, JAMBS W., (Stephentown,) carpen- 
ter and joiner. 
Doty, J. S. Mrs., (Stephentown,) farmer 75. 
Doty, Leonard, (Hancock, Berkshire Co., 

Mass.,) farmer 160. 
Doty, William, (Stephentovra,) carj)enter 

and joiner and fermer 10. 
Douglas, Henry T., (North Stephentown,-) 

merchant, post master and farmer 600. 
Dunivin, Dennis, (Stephentown,) farmer 40. 
Dyman, William, (West Stephentown,) 
' ' charcoal dealer and farmer 76. 
Dymond^'Ives, (East Nassau,) fermer leases 

of E. Andrevrs, 60. 
Eddy, Cyrus, (East Nassau,) farmer 160. 
BLDRIDGB, ALBERT, (Stephentown,) far- 

' mer 50. 
Bldridge, James H., (Stephentown,) farmer 



KldridKe, John N., heira of, (Stephen- 
town,) {Betsey,Jakn, S. and WUiiamS.,) 
farmers 887. 

town,) saw mill and farmer 174. 

ElBWorth, BnfnB, (North Stephentown,) 
farmer 66. 

EEWIN, JAMES, (Stephentown,) (WmiJi- 
erby & Erwin.) 

Erwln, James, (Stephentown, )brneh maker. 

EVANK, JOHN N., (West Stephentown,) 
farmer 160. 

FELLOWS. LOBSNZ0D., (South Stephen- 
town,) farmer 800. 

EINCH,-SAMUELS., (East Nassau,) far- 
mer SO. 

Fihly, Maij Mfs., (West Stephentown,) 
(Mrs. Fmy. di Son.) 

Fitzgerald,' James, (North Stephentown,) 
rarmer 66. 

Fowler, Benjamin H., (Bast Nassau,) far- 
mer 10. 

Fradanburgh, John B., (Moffat^s Store, Co- 
lumbia Go.,) farmer 96. 

Oalor, Uaniel, (East Nassan,) mason and 
(wiih SUphm Tritis,) farmer 40. 

GARDNER, CALEB T., (North Stfephen- 
town,) farmer 826. 

town,) lumber and'Obarcoal dealer, and 
farmer 180. 

Gardner, Robert P., (Hancock, Berkshire 
Co., Mass.,) farmer 260. 

Gardner, Sylvester, (Stephentown,) farmer 

GABVBY, ERASTU8 R., (Stephentown,) 

GILBERT, WM. D., (Stephentown,) prop, 
of Chase's Hotel. 

Glle, Sabrina Mies, (Moffat's Store, Colnm- 
bla Co.,) farmer 70. 

Glass, James M., (Stephentown,) farmer 40. 

Gleson, John, (Stepheptown,) farmer 80. 

Goodrich, Alexander R., (Stephentown,) 
paoer hanger, painter and farmer 40. 

600LD, GBORGE N., (East Nassan,) far- 
mer 160. 

Goold, Walter B., (Stephentown,) station 

Gould, Newton, (Stephentown,) farmer 800. 

Graves, William B., (Stephentown,) farmer 

Green, Gardner, (Stephentown,) farmer 4. 

GREEN, OLIVER H.,(We8t Stephentown,) 

Stephentown,) firmer 260. 

Gi)eenman, Jerry, (West Stephentown,) far 

Greenman, Russell I>,,(West Stephentown,) 
farmer leases 88. 

Greenman, Thomas M., (Stephentown,) 
farmer 100 and leases 104. 

Griffin, Daniel B., (West Stephentown,) 
eeneral merchant and farmer 800. 

HALL, BLDRID M., (Stephentown,) lum- 
ber dealer and farmer leases of Randall 

Hall, Gideon S., (Stephentown,) butcher 
and farmer 160. 

Halpin, Michael, (Stephentown,) farmer 8. 

HAND, WILLIAM, ^onth Stephentown,) 
general merchant^ post master and far- 
mer 60. 

HARRIS, HENRY W., (Stephentown,) 

Haskins, Nathaniel, (North Stephentown,) 
farmer leases of Mrs. Amom, Wl' 

Hassan, Henry, (Stephentown,)' Wrmer 87. 

HASSAN, JARED B., (Stephentown,) far- 
mer leases of Henry Ha«»au, 87. 

Hassan, Wm. & James, (Stephentown,) 
farmers lease otS. &. Rollo. 

Haseiin, Willium H. & James E,, (Stephen- 
town,) farmers lease 100. 

HATCH, JOHN C.,(New Lebanon Springs, 
Columbia Co.,) carpenter and joiner 
and farmer 08. 

HATCH, JOSEPH H., (New Lebanon 
ii^rings, Columbia Co.,) carpenter and 
Joiner, and farmer 127. 

Hatch, Lucy M., (New Lebanon Springs, 
Columbia Co.,) interest in Philander 
Carpenter estate, 40O acres. 

Hatch, Philander, (N«w Lebanon Springs, 
Columbia Co.,) farmer 108. 

HAYES, ELISHA G., (Stephentown,) far- 
mer 900. 

Hayes, Henry, (Stephentown,) farmer leases 
of Elisha Hayes, SIOO. 

town,) resident. 

Berrington, Benjamin, estate of, (North 
Stephentown,) 140 acres. 

Herriugton, (seorge W,, (Stephentown,) 
charcoal burner and farmer 86. 

Berrington, John, estate of, (North Ste- 
phentown,) ISO acres. 

Berrington, Lorenzo B., (Stephentown,) 
farmer 65. 

Herrington, Orlando T., (North Stephen- 
town,) farmer 80. 

HICKS, ALERTON, (East Nassau,) agent 
Watertown Agricultural Insurance Co. 
and farmer 60. 

Holcomb, John F., (New Lebanon Springs, 
Columbia Co.,) farmer IS7. 

H0LDRID6B, AJIDKiKW J., (Stephen- 
town,) foreman in J. W. St^lth's wad- 
ding factory. 

HORTON, FRANCIS A., (New Lebanon 
Springs, Columbia Co.,)' farmer \vaeei 
of T. H. Hortou, 228;*. 

Horton, Thomas H., (New Lebanon 
Springs, Columbia Co.,) carpeiitur and 
joiner, and farmer sma. 

Houghtaling, Charles, (Bast Nassau.) 

Sozie, Byron, (West Stephentown,) (with 
Mrt. L. Hoxie.) 

Hoxie, Sldeon, (Wast Stephentown,) far- 
mer 80. 

Hoxie, Lucy Mrs., (West Stephentown,) 
farmer 29. 

HOXIE, WILLIAM, (West Stephentown,) 
farmer lOS. 

Hunt, Alva, (East Nassau,) retired. 

HUNT, AL'VA, (East Nassau,) (Bunt tt 

Hunt, Benjamin, (EastNassau,) farmer 60. 

HUNT, FRANCIS ET* (East Nassau,) 
(Bunt cfc Son.) 

Bunt, Justus, (East Nassau,) farmer 76. 

HUNT & SON, (East Nassau,) (Aivaand 
FramU /?.,) dinners lease of M. Strait, 
MO. ' 

Hu;iiiugton, Ezekiel, (Stephentown,) re- 
tired farmer 8U. 



town,) jneUce of the peace taSit^cvmit 
leaaesofE. Huntington, 80. '" ■. :. 

JINKS, GBQBGE f., (Stephsntown,) dwHyt 
man ^rfcferinOTS). ' ' 

Johnacin, Kfftley, (WeBt Stephentown,),fer- 
meriMS. • . 

JoUs, Bnrton, (Stephentown,) commis- 
Bioner of highways and (igUh E^iert,) 
farmer 8^5. 

Jolls, Caleb,' (Stephentown,) farmer 126. 

JOLLS.EQBBRT, (Stephentown,) jaE>tice 
of tie peace and iuntA Bi^tm,j farmer 
^.' ■ ' ' ' "I 

Jolis, Stephen V. E., (Stephentown.r re- 

Jones, Calvin M., (Stephentown,) termer S. 

Jones, Danford V., (North Stephentown,) 
former leases of Mrs. L. C. Green, ^0. 

Jones, Ellas, (Stephentown,) farmer S^. 

Jones, Franklin, (Stephento-vrn,) carpenter 
and ]oin«r. 

Jones, George, (Stephentown,) farmer 52. 

JONES, LOKBNZO, , (New Lebanon 

Springs, Columbia Co.,) teamster for 

Bichmond Iron Works. 
Jones, William A., (Sonth Berlin,) farmer 

Eeach, William, (Stephentown,) black- 

KBECH, JAMES H., (Bast Nassau,) farmer 

Keller, Jacob, (Stephentown,) farmer 

Kelley, German, (West Stephentown,) far- 
mer 100. 

Kenday, 'William J., (Straihentown,) cotton 
mannf. and farmer 40. 

Kenyon, Ambrose, B., (W^StSHphentown,) 
tailor and Jatmer So. ' 

Kinyon, Charles, (West Stephentown,) far- 
mer 15. . 

KIPP, PBTBB L., (Bast Nassau,) former 

Kittel,' Allen, (gtephenliown,) brush handle 

manuf. and farmer 126. 
Kittel, FranciSiJEast Nas^o,) former 60. 
KITTBLL, 8TEPHBN sT^Jb., (Stephen 

town,) farmer 160. 
Kittle, AiTijisia W., (Stephentown,) farmer 

Kltfle, Simeon B., (Stephentown,) former 

Kittle^ William B., (Stephentown,) mason 
and former »B- „ ^ „, . ^ . 

Knapen, Arthur Di, (South Stephentown,) 
former 78. „ ^ ^ > . 

Lamm, Herman, (Stephentown,) cigar 

LANE, JACOB, (West StephentOT^,) 

LanBing,"Abram S., (West Stephentp^^n,) 
farmer 42. ^ , 

Larkins, Blisha, (Stephentown,) farmer 
leases of J. Bmith,'190. 

Lavey, Lawrence, (gtephento;w»,) mo 

Lee,*John,'(Stepl\ento^,) niasonand far-, 
mer 13. , ■ 

Lewis, Harrington, (Stephentown,) carpen- 
ter and joiner, and former 50. 

Lilybridge, Royal, (Stephentown,) farmer 

Lii^esay, ManasBah,(8tephentown,) farmer 

Lindsay, Andrew, (Stephentown,) farmer 

Lindsay, Hugh, (Stephentown,) farmer 
leases of John Moxon, ISO. 

Lindsay, Thomas, (Stephentown,) firmer 

LONG, GEORGE W., (New Lebanon 
Springs, Columbia Co.,) blacksmith 
and farmer 93. 

Mann, Augustus, (North Stephentown,) for- 
mer leases of H. T. Douglass, 166. 

MoDade, Charles, (Stephentown,) farmer. 

McDade, Michael, (Stephentown,) former 

McQILL, JOHN, (West Stephentown,) far- 
mer 150. 

JlRQrasB, Michael, (New Lebanon Springs, 
Colnmbia Co.,) former 80. 

Mclnherry, Thomas, (Stephentown,) former 

McMahon, Patrick, (Stephentown,) farmer 

MeSTealeod, Lawrence, (North Stephen- 
town,) farmer iOO. 

McSaley, Patrick, (Stephentown,) farmer 

Meacham, Leonard, (Stephentown,) farmer 

Mecham, George, (West Stephentown,) for- 
mer 40. 

Moffltt,JB[enry, (Stephentown,) farmer 140. 

Moffitt, John J., (Stephentpwn,) farmer 160. 

Moiitt, George, (St^entown,) former £90. 

MQOQ^, JiOBN, (Stephentown,) grain 
thrasher and foimer 258. ' 

Moore, Lowis, (Stephentown,) former 156. 

Moore, Mathew T., (north Stephentown,) 
farm^rleases of B, More, 258. 

Nelin 'ThOmiiiB,' (StepUsntown,) farmer 60. 

HBWTON, DUANE H., (Stephentown,) 
woqd tilicgei^9djbrmer 30. 

Newton, |Cz]ca 8., (Si^phento^ir^,) wood 
turner. • • ■ ' ■■>."• 

Nye, Amos, (West Stephentown,) former 

NTS, S AIIIBL,(5ast NasBaa,)form laborer. 

OftELL, HENKT^E., (West Stephentown,) 

Odell, rsrtelfi., (West Stephentown,) (iei<A 
Mobert iS.) 

Odel), JAmea,. (Ste^^nto^n,) (with Alfred 
Bafc»,) farmer hS. 

Odell, Robert S., (Wpst Stephentown,) 
charcoid' dealer ahdlarmisr ^1. 

Odell, Wniiam 1^., (WeBf Stephentown,) 
farmer 100. 

PALMER, HIRAM A., (Stephentown,) far- 
mer 17. 

Falnier, Stephen W., (Stephentown,) car- 
penter and joiner and farmer 45, 

Parker, James, (Stephentown,) former 
leases of NelBon Parker, 130. 

Parkeri Jonathan, (East Naesau,) wagon 
maker and former^. 

FejisB, JValter, (Hancock, Berkshire . Co., 

■ ' Ma»B.,) farmer 307. , 

PBRKINS, WILLIAM C, (Bast Nassau,) 
former 160. 

Phillips, Calvin, (Hoag's Comers,) farmer 

Phillips, Randall, (East Nassau,) former 1. 

Piatt, Henry, (Stephentown;) retired. 





XASSATJ, - Eensselaer Co^ 


Diseases of Horses or Cattle. 


NASSAU, - Rensselaer Co., IV. T. 



Good siccommodalions, boih for Jtfan and Seastj 
may be found at this Mouse. 





And everything Dsnallj. found in a General Coantry Store, which he will sell at the 
lowest living rates for Cash or Country Produce. Call and See. 


Rensselaer Co., N. Y. 


SOUTH BERLIN, - Rensselaer Co., 


Harness, Saddles 

Collars, Wblps, &c. 




Pomeroy, Harmon, (West Stepheutown,) 

farmer leases of Q. Pomeroy, 140. 
POMEEOY, .MILTON, (Bast Nassau,) 

churn and shingle manuf. and farmer, 

Pomeroy, Qnartns, (West Stephentown,) 

farmer 140. 
Potter, JElisha E., (Stephentown,) deputy 

sheriff, auctioneer and farmer 300. 
Potter, Jttnie C, (Stephentown,) wood 

Potter, William J., (Stephentown,) brush 

handle manuf. and farmer 9. . 
Pratt, Keuben, (Stephentown,) basket 

Randall, John B. Eev., (Stephentown,) pas- 
tor of Free Will Baptist Church and 

farmer 53i 
Bathbun, Norman, (North Stephentown,) 

farmer 125. 
Eeed, Geo. W., (Bast Nassau,) farmer 80. 
Eeynolds, James, (Stephentown,) farmer 

leases of J. G. Carpenter, 80. 
Eeynolds, Joseph, (South Stephentown,) 

farmer 120. 
Reynolds, Nathan, (Stephentown,) farmer 
•• TO. 

Elder, Henry E., (Stephentown,) black- 
smith and farmer 3. 
sau,) farmer 200. 
EOGERS? ALONZO J., (New Lebanon 

Springs, Columbia Co.,) manuf. of 

farming implements, carriage painter 

and farmer 12. 
E0GBE8, BDWIN A., (New Lebanon 
■ Springs, Columbia Co.,) house painter 

and farmer 1. 
Eogers, Horace A., (Hancock, Berkshire 
, Co., Maaa.T) house painter and teacher. 
Eogers, Westerlo J., (Hancock, Berkshire 

Co., Mass.,) house painter and farmer 

Eollo, Edwin A., (Stephentown,) farmer 

■ 590. 
EOLLO, B. M. Eet., fStephentown,) pas- 

tur of Presbyterian Church and farmer 

Eollo, Luther M., (Stephentown,) house 

painter and farmer 61. 
Rose, George G., (Stephentown,) dairyman 

and farmer 80. 
Eose, Henry, (Stephentown,) farmer 190. 
Eose, Hiram C, (New Lebanon Springs, 

Columbia Co.,) farmer leases 200. 
Eose, Lorin, (Stephentown,) teamster. 
Rose, Orlando, (North Stephentown,) dairy- 
man and farmer 118. 
Eose, Ralph, (North Stephentown,) farmer 

Eose, Theodore D., (Stephentown,) farmer 

leasesof J. J. Sweet, 113. 
EUNKLB, JACOB, (West Stephentown,) 

wason maker and farmer 37K. 
EUSsfLL, WM. P., (New Lebanon 

Springs, Columbia Co.,) farmer 180. 
SEDGWICK, ALBERT, (Stephentown,) 

general dealer, butcher and farmer 100. 
Sedgwick, Myron, (Stephentown,) firmer 

Segfer, Preetaan, (West Stephentown,) far- 

TO6r TO 
SHELDON, LANSING, (Stephentown,) 

dairyman and farmer 243. 

Sheldon, Lydia Mrs., (Stephentown,) far' 
mer 78. 

Shepherd, Joel, (West Stephentown,) far- 

SHBPHEED, JOHN E., (West Stephen- 
town,) farmer 172. 

Shepherd, Samuel, (West Stephentown,) 
farmer 10. 

SHBEMAN, BENONA, (West Stephen- 
town,) retired farmer 870. 

SHUMWAT, EDWIN, (Stephentown,) far- 

Slighter, Abraham, (Bast Nassau,) farmer 

Smith, Alexander, (Moffat's Store, Colum- 
bia Co.,) carpenter and joiner and far- 
mer 50. 

Smith & Benjamin, (Stephentown,) (,7b- 
teph TF. Smith and John E. Benjamin,) 
wadding factory. 

Smith, Joseph W., (Stephentown,) {Smith 
& Beryamin.) farmer 240. 

SNOW, ISAIAH, (West Stephentown,) far- 
mer 130. , 

Sparrow, Warren, (East Nassau,) farmer 
leases 130. 

Spekk, Charles, (Bjist Nassau,) farmer 2: 

Stephens, Robert, (Stephentown,) inason. 

STEWAET, HAMILTON, (North.Stephen- 
town,) farmer 460. 

STICKLE, HENEY E., (Bast Nassau,) far- 
mer 78. 

Straight, Orra G., (Stephentown,) farmer 
leases of P. Eollo, 80. 

Strait, Hannah Mrs., (Bast Nassau,) farmer 

Strait, Meshack, (East Nassau,) fanner 200. 

SWAN, ALONZO, (Stephentown,) {Swan 
& Son.) 

Swan, Alva L., (North Stephentown,) far- 
mer 200. 

SWAN, NELSON A., (Stephentown,) 
(Swam, dt Son.) 

SWAN & SON, (Stephentown,) (Alomo 
and Netton A.,) brush mannfs., wood 
turners and farmers 6. 

Sweet, Alonzo W., (North Stephentown,) 
(with W. R. WeUt.) 

Sweet, Ambrose, (Stephentown,) ftirmer 
leases of SylTenus Carpenter, 100. 

SWEET, CHAELES S., (Stephentown,) 
miller and farmeiv5. 

Sweet, Da-rid, (Stephentown,) farmer 150. 

Sweet, Blnathan Rev., (Stephen towh,)Jap- 
tifit clergyman and farmer 200. . 

Sweet, James J., (Stephentown,) farmer 

Sweet, Rafus, (Stephentown,) dairyman 
' and farmer 268. 

Sweet, Sarah Mrs.j(Stephentown,) resident. 

Sweet, William El., (Stephentown,) me- 

Sykes, John, (West Stephentown,) carpen- 
ter and joiner and farmer 65. 

TATBR, BENJAMIN, (South Stephen- 
town,) farmer 180. 

TATBR, JEROME B., (Bast Nassau,) char- 
coal burner, blacksmith and farmer 140. 

Tayer, John W., (Stephentown,) carpenter 
and farmer 4. 

Taylor, Wm., (StephenWwn.) shoe maker. 

Tayre, George A., (South Stephentown,) 
blacksmith and farmer 80. . 



Tifft, Benjamin, (West Btephentown,) far- 

Tifft, Benjamin P., (West Stephentown,) 

farmer 60. , 

Tifft, Ira, (West Stephentown,) inBoiauce 

agent and farmery , . 
Tifft, Jeremiali V., (Hdatf'a Corners,) farmer 

Tinly, Isaac, (West Bteplientown,) {with 

Mrt. Tinly <fc Son.) 
TINLY, JAMES F., (West Stephentown,) 

QIrt; Tinlv &Sm.1^ 
TINLY, Mbs. & SON, (West Sleplielitown,) 

(Mm-Mary <»x* Jamte E. ,) hoop manufe. 

and farmer 171. , 

Tompkins, Stephen, (West Stephentown,) 

firmer , leases of Mrs. Tinly & Son, 90. 
Tooiey, Bial J., (West Stephentown,) far- 
mer 56. 
Tortln, Peter, (West Stephentown,) farmer 

Townp, Garrison, (West Stephentown,) 

farmer 60. 
Trites, Stephen, (BJast Nassaa,) i^iOi 

Daniel Oalor,) ftefm'er 40. 
Turner, Stephen, (West Stephentbwn,) far- 
mer 126. . , » 
Vary, Charles H., (8teplienta-*ni) general 

Vajy, Jeremiah E., (Stephentown,) farmer 

Viets, A. P., (Stephentown,) Baptist clergy- 
man and fkriher leases 136. 
Waight, paniel B., (West Stephentown,) 

rartner 71. 
WAED, BKIDGHT MftB., (Stepheptown,) 

Ward, Michael, (Stephfentown,) farmer 99. 
Warren, Dennis, (Stephentown,) black- 
Watterman, Ira, (Stephentown,) firiueir 11. 
Watterman, Sylvehus, (Stepheiito'w'n,) far- 
mer a. , ,. , 
Wattefa, Lucinda M., Mrs., (West Ste- 
phentown,) farmer 10. 
Watters, Nathan B., (West Stephentown,) 
{xiiith Mrt. Imdnda M.) 

WEATBKBBT & BEWIN, (Stephentown,) 
(Ndeon L. WedtMrty aiid James Er- 
, ,ivm,) hmsh liandle mannfS: 

town,) (fif.JF. Wecflherby <6 Co.) 

WEAT^BEBY, (J. W;<S^ CO.,. (Stephen- 
town,) ( Oeorge W. W«a:therby anjf WU- 
It^m'H. .Si'oufn,) brash handle mabufs. 
and farmers 60. 

#BATHBftBT, NEESON L.. (iStephen- 

town,) ( Weatherhy & Erwin.) 
WBLLMAN, AEDffiL, (Stephentown,) nn- 

Wells, Whitman B., (North Stephentown,) 

, carpenter and joiner and farmer 160. 
Weffierby, Lew)s, (West Stephentown,) 
charcoal deale*, hoop mailnf. and far- 
mer 128. 

Wheeler, Alonzo, (Bast Nassau,) farmer 5. 

Wheeler, Horace B., (Stephentown,) gen- 
eriil nierchant. , , 

Wheeler, Thomas P., (Stephentown,) far- 
mer 123. _^ 

Wheeler, William a.,.{Vf est Stephentown,) 
charcoal burner and farmer 55. 

WHITMAN, IEA, (Stephentown,) farmer 

Whitman, John, (Stephentown,) cooper 
and fiirmer 50. - 

Wiley, Benjahiih, (WeSt Stephentown,) far- 
mer 90. , ^ , 

Wilkinson, B. P., (Stephentown,) wheel- 

Wilkinson, James, (Stephentown,) tin, 
sheet iron and copper maiiufactiirer. 

William, Melissa Mrs., (Bast Nassau,) iar- 

WimsmS, Harvey B., (West Stephentown,) 
farmer 76. 

Williams, Joseph, (Bast Nassau,) firmer. 

Williams, Milton, (Bast Nassau,) retired. 

WILJLIAMS, WILLIAM H., (B^st Nassau,) 
fartne* 54. 

Williams, William H., (West Stephen- 
town,) {with M. E.) 

WILSON, JOSHPH, (Moffat's Store, Co- 
luinbia Co.,) farmer 350. 

Witbeck, Peter, (West Stephentown,) team- 

Woodward, Curtis Q., (Stephentown,) ho- 
tel keeper. 

Woodward, Isaac, (East NaeSau,) cooper 
and farmer 16. 

Worden, Henrietta Miss, (Stephentown,) 
iuith La,ura.) 

Worden, Laura. (Stephentown,) dress- 
maker aid farmbr 19. 

Wylie, John, estate of, (New Lebanon 

Springs, Columbia Co.,) 60 acres. 
Wylie, Simeon A., (New Lebsthon Springs, 
I Columbia Co.,) farmer 60. 



(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Adams, Jolm D., (Houth fierlln,) farmer 139. 

Aller, James, (Berlin,) farmer leases 7.. 

Archambault, Joseph, (Berlin,) shoemaker. 

Austin, ITelson, (Berlin,) filmier 18. 

Eabcock, Djintel, (South Bei4in.) farmer 120. 

BABCOCK, ffiiEDBSIGE B., (Berlin,) shirt 

BABCOCE, HIBAM, (Berlin.) farmer SOO. 

Bailey, Frederick, (Foestenkill,) farmer 180. 

BAILEY, LEWIS, (South Berlin,) farmer 

Bartholomew, Valentine, (Sand Lake,) far- 
mer 16. 

Beeler, Jobo, (Berlin,) ftirmer 100. 

Bentlay. CalelL,(Beiliih) farmer 160. 

BENTLET, tSlXTEBTCCenter Berlin,) far- 
mer 185. 

Bsntley, George H., (Center Berlin,) (with 

Bentley, Martin H., (Center Berlin,) (with 

*BEBLIN HOTBLi (BerUn,) Alan son B. 

Niles, prop. 
BIt, a., (Berlin,) ahoemaker. 
BLT, RANSON D., (Bferlin,) shoe maker. 
Borneman, A., (South Berlw,) farmer IQ. 
BottlemuB, Valentjne, (Berlin.) farmer 40. 
Bowers, .lohn, (Sand Lake,) fbriner 200. 
BEIMMEE, ALMON D., (Berlin,) farmer 

BEIMMEE, ANDEBWJL, (Center Berlm,) 

farmer 118. 
Brimmer, Qodfrey, (Berlin,) shoe maker. 
Brimmer, Henry, <Berlin,) (with Almon D.) 
Brown, Albert H., (Center Berlin,) resident. 
BEOWN, CHBISTOPHEK, (Center Berlin,) 

farmer 278. 
BEOWN, HENETL, (Center Berlin,) car- 
penter and joiner and farmer 160. 
BUEDICK, ALONZO S., (South Berlin,) 

farmer 200. 
BUEDICK, JAMBS W., (South Berlin,) 

school teacher and ftirraer LIS. 
Bnrdick, Smith, (South Berlin,) (vilth Bar- 

veu A. Iietarran,,) farmer 96. 
Burham, Anson, (Sand Lake,) farmer 10. 
Burhin, Charles, (Berlin.) farmer 20. 
Burr, Aaron, (Berlin,) school teacher. 
Butternut, John T., (Band Lake,) farmer 88. 
Calhoon, Charles, (Berlin,) farmer 100. 
CANTFILLiPfilLIP, (Berlin,) farmer 89. 
Chichester, Heniy S., (Troy,) farmer 598. 
CHUECH, STEWAED, (Beriih,) farmer 104. 
Cline, Joseph, (Sand Lake,) farmer 40. 
Collins, Thomas, (Berlin,) farmer 150. 
Conero, S. Miss, (Sand Lake,) ftrmer 5. 
Coon, Stephen, (Berlin,) farmer 100. 
Coonradt, John H., (Berlin,) farmer 166. 
Cornell, G. W., (Lansingburgh,) farmer 130. 

Cowee, Farwell M., (Berlin,) farmer 300. 
CEANSTON, HBNBYE., (South Berlin,) 

farmer 350. 

Crape, Mrs., (Sfmd Lake.) farmer 26. 

Crow, Christopher, (Berlin,) farmer. 
Crow, Christopher,. (Sand Lake,) former 80. 
Daball, Haryey, (Berlin,) farmer leases 265. 
Daniels, George, (Berlin,) farmer 120. 
Dayis, Arnold, (Berlin,) (with Thomat,) far- 
mer 122. 
Davis, Asa C, (Berlin,) fermer IBO. 
Davis, John; (Berlin,) farmer 262. 
Davis, Thomas, (Berlin,) (with Arnold,) 

tanner 122, 
Denieon, Albeit B, (Berlin,) (with Wm. F. 

Denison, Daniel, (Berlin,) farmer. 
Denison, Daniel B., (Berlin,) retired mer* 

Denison, David, (Berlin,) farmer 320. 
Denison, Harvey S., (Berlin,') ^with Wm.F. 

Denison, H. B., (Berlin,) ticket agent for H. 

E. E., also express and freight agent. 
DENISON, JONATHAN, (South Berlin,) 

steam saw mill and &rmer 2Q0. 
Denison, S. C. Mrs., (South Berlin,) (v)it\ 

Mrt. E. J. Mattison,) farmer 295. 
DENISON, UBEET6 J., (Berlin,) snpt. of 

David Denlson's farm. 
Derby, Samuel, (South Berlin,) blacksmith. 
DILL, LOEENZO, (Berlin,) ftirmer leases 

of M. L. Green, 215. 

DODGE, GEO. W., (Berlin,) (with Urt. O. 
W. Doage, Md Mitsee Hannah M. and 
Sarah J. Griewold,) farmer 68 and (with 
Warren GHswold,) agent for Eagle 
Mower and faamer 180. 

Dodge, Q. W. Mrs., (Berlin,) (uiM Geo. W. 
Dodge, and Misses Sannah M, and 
Borah J. Gritwold,) taimkr es. 

Dole, Timothy H., (BerUn,) blacksmith. 

Doran, Casper, (Berlin,) fariner. 

Dabbet, John, (Sand Lake,) farmer 50. 

Dumber, Joseph, (Sand Lake,) farmer 23. 

Edwards, Samuel, (Berlin,)^rmer 44. 

Bmery, George, Mrs., (Sand Lake,) farmer 

Brnst, C, (South Berlin,) former 60. 

Finckle, Nicholas, (Berlin,) stone layer. 

Fletcher, Carl, (Berlin,) farmer 100. 

Friths, David, (Berlin,) farmer. 

FULLBE, HBNRTB., (South Berlin,) (JW- 
ter & XapAom,) postmaster. 

FULLEB &, LAFHAM, (South Berlin,) 
(Benry B. Fuller and Charles Lcmham.) 
dry goods, groceries, drugs and hard- 





IRensselaer Coimty, ]V. TiT., 



Orders respectfulty solicited and promptly filled. 




4t ffiitmMta^tm^t)^®^ ^^l©©i« 



Having been extensively engaged in mannfftctnrine FINE SHIRTS for the whblesale 
trade, for the paet fourteen years, has now openea a Cnetom Department, and is pre- 

Sared to fill orders at short notice. All orders cnt by the latest improved patterns and 
ouble stitched thronghont ; warranted to be in every way satisfactory or they may be 
rotnmed and the money refunded. Made from New York Mills and Wamsatta Mnslin 
and French Linen, at prices fom {6 to $12 less than charged by retail dealers. I beg to 
call attention to the superior quality of French Linen now used by me— warranted to 
Sfi*![ '"''Sp'^ Ma^-a the best Muslin ; also to the superior worlnnanshlp on all my Custom 
Shirts. Printed directions for self-measurement furnished on application. Persons 
sending their orders as per directions will have them filled at kt bisk : or, I will call 
on residents of Troy and vicinity, and take their measure if reauested. Sent C. O. D. 
or on 80 days, with satisfactory reference. Address, W. F. TAYLOR, Berlin, N. Y. 

EErBBBNoi!:— First National Bank, andHeartt & Co., Troy, N. T. 



FULLEK, LEWIS, (South Berlin,) shirt 

maker and farmer !!06. 
GAEDNEK, SYLVESTER, (South Berlin,) 

farmer 143, 
Genndling, Peter, (South Berlin,) farmer 

Gentting, Peter, (Sand Lake,) farmer 25. 
Gifford, Horace, (Berlin,) administrator of 

Sanford Wheeler's estate, 160 acres. 
Gifford, Horace' C, (Berlin,) {Whitford <t 

Gifford^) postmaster. 
GODFREY, D. L., (Berlin,) farmer. 
GODFEBY, POLLY, (Berlin,) farmer. 
Green, Asker F^ (Berlin,) harness maker. 
Green, Charles F., (Berlin,) farmer 60. 
GEBEN, DAVID K., (Berlin,) farmer 170. 
GEBEN, DYEE P., (Berlin,) tobacconist. 
GEEEN, EDGAE R.. (Berlin,) (E. B. Green 

S Co.,) (L. a. & E. S. Green.) 
GREEN, E. E. & CO., (Berlin,) (.Edgar M. 

and TPiUiam D. Orem,) dry goods, 

groceries; drugs and medicines, also 

shirt manuf^. 
Green, Bdmon D., (Berlin,) farmer 110. 
Green, Hampton, (Berlin j farmer 140. 
*GREEN, .TAMES L., (Berlin,) grist and 

flouring mill, iron founder and manuf. 

felloes and thills. 
Green, Jared, (Berlin,) Ifoijth David K.) 
Green, Jonathan, (Berlin,) farmer 300. 
Green, L. Q. & E. R., (Berlin,) (Leonard 0. 

and Edgar B.,) white shirt factory. 
Green, Leonard G., (Berlin,) (i. ff. <fc E. 3. 

QEEEN, LEWIS D., (Berlin,) farmer 120. 
Green, Morgan L., (Berlin,) farmer 216. 
Green, Orrin W., (Petersburgh,) farmer 110. 
GEEEN, EOY, (Berlin,) dairyman, 40 cows, 

and farmer 240. 
GEEEN, EUSSBLL W., (Bedin,) farmer 

Green, Schuyler, (Berlin,) farmer 125. 
GEiBEN, VERNUM, (Berlin,) shirt maker 

and farmer 60, 
GEEEN, WILLIAM D., (Berlin,) (E. B. 

Orem S Co.) 
Green, William M., (Berlin,) farmer 113. 
Green, William P., (Center Berlin,) dairy- 

. man and farmer Wi. 
Greene, Phebe E. Miss, (South Berlin,) far- 
mer 1. , 
Greenman, Schuyler, (Berlin,) shirt maker! 
Greenman, Thomas, (Berlin,) machinist. 
Greenman, William, (Berlin.) farmer IJ^. 
Grinman, Phebe Mrs., (Berlin,) farmer 260. 
Griswold, Hannah M. Miss, (Berlin.) (with 

Mise Sarah J. Griswold, and Geo. W. 

and Mrs. G. W. Bodge,) farmer 68. . 
Griswold, Sarah J. Miss, (Berlin,) (with. 

MissSamnahM. Oritwold,and Geo. W. 

and Mrs. G. W. Dodge,) farmer 68. 
■Griswold, Warren, (Berlin,) (ot^/i George 

W. Dodge.) agent for Eagle Mower and 

farmer 180. ... 

Grogaii, Hugh, (South Berlin,) farmer 50. 
Guttersmith, Henry, (South Berlin,) farmer 

Guttersmith, Valentine, (South Berlin,) 

farmer 75. „,_ 

Hakes, Jabez, (Berlin,) farmer S47. 
Hakes, William H., (Beilm,) (with Jabet.) 
Hale, Henry, (Berlin,) foreman on railroad. 
Hall, Albert G., (Berlin,) liquor agent and 

farmer 65. 

Hancock, Halsey B., (Berlin,) farmer 45. 

Harris, Orry G;, (South Berlin,) farmer 300. 

Hawver, Hiram, (Berlin,) farmer. 

Henderson, Nelson, (Berlin,) farmer 7. 

Herman, John D., (Sand Lake,) farmer 30. 

Hewett, Andrew, (South Berlin,) resident. 

Hicks, J. N. Rev., (South Berlin,) Christian 

Hlnk, Matbew, (South BerlinO farmer 25. 

Uolecomb, George P., (South Berlin,) saw- 
mill and farmer 200. 

Holenbeck, Stephen, (South Berlin,) farmer 

Hope, Lewis, (Berlin,) farmer 73. 

Hope, Lewis, (Berlin,) farmer 45. 

Horton, G., (South Berlin,) farmer leases 
of G. P. Holcomb, 200. 

HORTON, HOWARD J., (Berlin,) alio, 

Hull, Abraham, (Center Berlin,) farmer 
leases of Justus P, Hull, 133, 

Hull, Albert, (Center Berlin,) farmer 310. 

Hull, Almon M,, (Berlin,) farmer 500. 

Hull, Alonzo E,, YBerlin,) alio, physician, 

HULL, ANDREW J,, (Berlin,) saw mill, 

HULL, C. MISS, (Center Berlin.) 

Hull, Daniel J„ (Center Berlin,) farmer 165, 

HULL; DAEWIN A., (Berlin,) farmer 120. 

HULL, EBENEZEE, (Center Berlin,) far- 
mer 160. 

Hnll, Emerson, (Berlin,) retired alio, phy- 

Hnll, Harris G., (Berlin,) (Sheldon <& Hull.) 

Hull, Harry, (Center Berlin,) farmer 100. 

HULL, HEZEKIAH P., (Center Berlin,) 
dairyman and farmer 460. 

Hull, Hiram D., (Berlin,) farmer 500. 

Hull, Justus P., (Center Berlin,) farmer 138. 

*HULL, MOETIMEE, (Center Berlin,) 
prop, of Center Berlin Hotel, post mas- 
ter, ticket and freight agent, Harlem 
E. E., and general inerchant. 

Hull, Nelson G., (Center Berlin,) fanner. 

Hull Phllo, (South Berlin,) farmer 175. 

Hull, Samuel, (South Berlin,) farmer 140. 

Hull, Schuyler H., (Berlin,) carpenter and 

Hull, Virginia Miss, (Center Berlin,) far- 
mer 7. 

Hull, Wm. H., (Berlin,) farmer 150. 

Jerome, Hilton E., (South Berlin,) farmer 

Jones, Adnah, (Berlin,) butcher. 

JONES, AETHUR C, (Berlin,) (with Thos. 

Jones, Augustus J., (Berlin.) 
Jones, Byron S., (Berlin,) resident. 
JONES, DARIUS C.,(Berlin,) wagon maker. 
Jones, Lyman H., (Berlin,) farmer 180. 
Jones, Nelson A., (South Berlin,) farmer 

Jones, Enth, (Berlin,) farmer 60. 

Jones, Thomas A., (Berlin,) carpenter and 
farmer 76. , • _„ 

Jones, Thomas W., (Berlin,) farmer 130. 

JONES, WILLIAM R., (Berlin,) dairy- 
man, 40 cows, and farmer 425. • 

Jowdan, Valentine, (South Berlin,) farmer 

Kellogg, Charles B., (Troy,) farmer 260. 

Kendall, Erastus, (South Berlin,) farmer 50. 

Kendall, Victor T., (South Berlin,) grist 

















. PQ 

Kennedy, 3eorge W., (Berlin,) Armei' leaiee 

Einney, Cyraa H., (Sontb Berlin,) hameis 

♦EINNBT, GffiORGH G., (South Berlin,) 

harneBB maker. 
Knight, Joseph, (South Berlin,) farmer 80. 
Laap, C, (South Berlin,) carpenter and 

joiner and farmer SO) 
lamphier, Clark B., (BerllnJ (w«A Bifam 

LAMPHIES, HIRAM P., (Berlin,) farmer 

Lampbire, SUafi, (Berlin,) farmer 75. 
LAPHAM,. CHAELBS, (South Berlin,) 

(FuU*T <& Lap/iom.) 
Lebenon, William, (South Berlin,) farmer 

Leonard, Henr7,>(Eerlin,) farmer leaeee. 
Levarron, Harvey A., (South Berlin,) (with, 

Smith Burdick^) -faxmerW. 
Lewis, Leonard L., (Berlin,) fairiaer 90. 
♦LEWIS, W. H. Se CO.. (Berlin.) ( miftam 

H. Lewis and John M, Potter,) hard- 

,ware, stoves, sap pahs, milk cans, tin 

and wooden ware. 
LEWIS, WILLIAM H., (Berlin,) (TF. E. 

Lewis db Co.) 
Lingner, Henry, (South Berlin,) farmer 60. 
Lott, Sanferd, (Berlin,) fariner37. 
Lynd, Leonard, (Sonth Berlin,) farmer 800. 
M ALONE,: JAMBS, (Bferllh,) (fenierSBO. 

.farmer 1Q6. . 
Manchester, Byron M.j (Berlin,) .{with 

Charlet W.,) firmer. 
Manchester, Charles W., (Berlin,) (lelth 

Byron ll.^ farmer. 
Manchester, Philander A., (Berlin,) farmer 

Manzey, John, (Berlin,) farmer 5. 
MATTXSON, ALLBN J., (South BSrltn,) 

MATTISON, B. C, (South Berlin,) farmer 

Mattlson, i3avid O., (South Berlin,) {with 
Btephm,) farmer 330. 

lin,) cheese factory, using milk of 400 

Mattlson, B. J. Mrs., (South Berlin,) {with 
Mrs. L. 0. Dmiion,) farmer 295. 

Mattlson, Stephen, (South Berlin,) {with 
David 0.,) farmer 380. 

McCay, John, (Berlin,) farmer 130. 

McDonough, John, (South Berlin,) mason 
and fanner 67. 

Mc'Fall, John H., (Berlin,) propi of stage 
line from Berlin to Troy. 

McFall, Thankful Mrs., (Berlin,) tvrm<aZii. 

McMaster, Charles, ^Berlin,) farmer 300. 

Menter, Clarenton, {Berllnr) carpenter. 

MENTBR, MILFORD G., (Berlin,) tomer. 

Merrltt, O., (South Berlin,) ftomer. 

Millard, Daniel, (Bdrlin,) {wmEHjmJ.,) 
farmer 100. 

Millard, Elijah J., (Berlin,) {wUhDanUl,) 
farmer 100. 

Millard, John, (Berlin,) farmer 100. 

Millard, Samuel B., (Berlin,) (vAOi TDiffitam 
4.,) farmer 65. 

Millard, William A., (Berlin,) {with Samuel 
X,) farmer 65. 

Miller, Q«orge, (South Berlin,) shoe maker 

and farmer tiO. 
Miller, John G., (South Berlin,) farmer 75. 
Miller, John L., (South Berlin,) termer 3. 
Miller, Valentine, (South Berlin,) farmer 

Mulson, Frederick, (Berlin,) farmer sao. 
Munford, W. Rev., (Berlin,) Baptist clergy- 

Murry, Charles, (Berlin,) cheese box facto- 
ry and farmef 2. . , „ . 
NICHOLDS, UDOLPHO J., (Berlin,) {Baat- 

a> <t Nieholdt.) 
Nichols, Jobathan; (Berlin,) farmer 260. 
Nichols, John J.. (Berlin,) candle maker. 
NICHOLS, STEPHEN J., (Berlin,) dairy- 
man, 30 cows, and farmer leases of 
Jonathan Nichols, 260. ^ 
•NILBS, AL ANSON B., (Berlin,) prop, of 

Berlin Hotel, Uvery attached. 
Niles, Alson Q., (Berlin,) farmer 180. 
NILBS, GEORGE D., (Berlin,) town as- 
Niles. John B., (Berlin,) farmer 142. 
NILBS, MILPORD J., (Bferlin,) farmer 196. 
NorthrapiC. Mrs., (South Berlin.) farmer 1. 
Patra, William, (Center Berlin,) farmer 280. 
POTTER, JOHN M., (BerlinO {W. B. Lewis ' 

RA8I0O, J. A., (Berlin,) {Satieo <4 iftcft- 

RASICO & NICHOLDS,- (Berlin.) {J. A. 
Basico and Udolpho J. Nicholas,) gen- 
eral merchants. 
ReynoldB,,Amos, (Berlin,) butcher. 
Reynolds, Robert, (Berlin,) shirt cutter. 
RHODES, DANIEL, (Berlin,) farmer 106. 
Rhodes, Daniel A., (Berlin,) farmer leases 

of Daniel Rhodes, 106. 
Rhodes, John, (Berlin.) farmer. 
Rhodes, Mlllford, (Berlin,) farmer. 
RodgerB, William W., (Berlin,) farmer 36. 
Rogers, William, (Berlin,) billiard saloon. 
Sanders, CbarleSi (Berlin,) farmer 60. 
Sanders, Horace L., (Berlin,) shirt maker, 
SARA, JOHN C, (BerlinO blacksmith. 
SARA, JOHN C. Mrs., (Berlin,) tallorees. 
SATTERLBE, DAVBO Q., (Berlin,) farmer 

Satterlee, Jalrus B., (Berlin,) farmer leases 

of Wm. SatterleCj 80. „ 

Satterlee, Bussel H., (Beriln,) {with Wm. 

F.,) farmer 144. 
Satterlee, William, (Berlin,) farmer 60. 
Satterlee, Wm. P., (Berlin,) {with BvsseU 

fl.J fanner 144. ^ ,„ ,. ^ 


SAUNDERS, MAXSON, (Berlin,) school 

Saunders, Miranda Mrs., (Berlin,) farmer 

Sayr, (Berlin,) fimnerlM. 

SchlBom, Henry, (Sonth Berbn,) farmer 60. 

Seven, M., (Berlin,) firmer lOB. 

Seven, Mottis, (South Berlin,) fermer 100. 

Shaver, Anna M. Mrs., (Berlin,) resident. 

SHAW, KINALDO, (South Berlin,) dairy- 
man and farmer 480. 

Sheldon, Harvey J., (Berlin,) carpenter and 
wagon maker. „. ^ „, , 

Sheldon & Hull, (Berlin,) {WiStam J. Shel- 
don Jr. and Barrii ff. EvU,) general 



Sheldon, William, (Barlin,) riBetdent, 
Sheldon,Willi(im J„ (Berlin,) wsgOn maker. 
Sheldon, WUliam J. Jr., (BorlinO (Sheiaon 

<e HuU.) 
Shoehart, John, (South Berlin,) farmer 128. 
Shoemaker, H., (Sbnth Beflin,) farmer 86. 
ShnmwMr, Edward, (Berlin,) farmer 187. 
SHUMWAT, EDWDT, (Berlin,) dairyman 

and farmer SOO. 
Simmons, Joseph M„ (Berlin,) painter. 
Simmons, J. B. Mrs., (Berlin,) resident v 
Slater, Derich,^ (South Berlin,) faitaer 100. 
Smith, Albln K., (Berlin,) resident. 
Smith, Almeen, (Berlin,) farmer. 
SMITH, JOHN H., (Berlin,) farmer leases 

ofH. B. Hancock 46. 
SMITH, EOBBKT fl., (Berlin,) farmer 847. 

SMITH, WILI^IAM A., (Berlin,) superrisor 
of town and former 65. 

Smith, Wm. T., CBeflin,) f&rmer 60. 

Sonr, Nicholas, (Sonth Berlin,) farmer 76. 

Stehr, Nicholas, (South Berlnt,) farmer 3D. 

Stembrlnner, Qiotge F., (Soiith Berlin,) 
farmer 95. 

Stillman, Julius N.', (Berlin,) (with NaOian- 
iel iV.) 

Stillman, Jnstiii, (Berlin,) blacksmith. 

Stillman, NathAntel, (Berlin,) blacksmith. 

Stillman, Nathaniel N., (Berlin,) black- 
smith and wagon maker. 

Stillman, WUliam N., (Berlin,) farmer 109. 

Stone, Edmon B., (Berlin,) bameas maker. 

Stone, Jonathan, (Berlin,) ree^ident. 

Stone, Martha Miss, (Berlin^ farmer S30. 

Strasshnreer, Lewis, (South Berlin,) far- 
mer 20. 

Snmmerbell, James Ber., (Berlin,) Seventh 
Day Baptist minister. 

Sweet, Ephraim, (Berlin,) farmer 120. 

Sweet, William B., (Berlin,) farmer 106. 

Taylor, Charles, (South Berlin,) farmer 164. 

Taylor, John L., (Berlin,) shirt maker and 

Taylor, William, (Berlin,) shirt maker. 

*TATLOB, WILLIAM P., (Berlin,) shirt 

Theal, John, (Berlin,) farmer 28. 
Theal, John Jr., (Berlin,) farmer 411. 
Thnl, John, (South Berlin,) farmer 100. 

TIFT, ItUtUAS, @Bedl4,);J)iniier Jeanes of 
H. Babcpck,SOO. 

Town, Lewis, (Berlin,) resident. 

Vars, Dennis, (Berlin,) farmer 140. 

VAKS, HOEATIO, (South Berlin,) town as- 
sessor and farmer 230. 

Telle, E., (Foestenkill,) farmer leases of E. 
Bailev, 180. 

VIELB, ELISHA, (South Berlin.) 

prop, of hotel arid livery. 

Ward, James, (Berlin,) farmer 5S. 

Waterman, Charles, (Berlin,) tin peddler. 

Watson, Harvey JSouth Berlin,) mrmer 10. 

WELLS, JOSEPH D., (Berlin,) fftrmer 148. 

Wheeler, Sanford, (Berlin,) farmer 110. 

Whipple; Wellington W., (Berlin,) shirt 

Whlfler, Andrew, (South Berlin,) former 


White, A. Miss, fflerlln,) farmer 80. 

Whltford, David &., (Berlin,) former 60. 

Whitford & Glffdrd, (Berlin,) (J. Byron 
WmfwAaniBoraat O. Oiffard,) gene- 
ral merchants. 

Whltford, J. Byron, (Berlin,) (yrhitfordA 
e iffora,) 

WHITMAN, CHABLB8 H., (South Berlin,) 
former IS. 

Whitman, Henry, (South Berlin,) former 85. 

WHITMAN, BBUBEN, (South Berlin,) for- 
mer 166. 

Whitman, Warren, (Sonth Berlin,) former 
100. ■ , 

Wlllber, Harvey, (Berlin,) E. E. sectiok 

Willbrant, Henry, (South Berlin,) former 

Willbrant, John, (South Berlin,) farmer 100. 

•WILLCOX, JOB T., (Berlin,) harness ma- 
ker and carriage trimmer, and prop. 
, livery. 

Williams, John, (Berlin,) teamster. 

Win, Eflward, (Berlin,) former 200. 

wing, MordeealL., (South Berlin,) farmer 


Winn, Edwin, (Berlin,) ikrmer leases of 

Ruth Jones, 60. 
Wursel, George, (South Berlin,) farmer 131. 
Tduiig, Jacob, (Berlin,) farmer 15. 






Of every dsscriptlon, which they die- 
, pose of at 


The highest price paid for Spohea 
im the Motigh, Hry or Green. 






Caldron Kettles, 


XlezLsselaer Co., N. "ST. 

Done to Order. 




TROY, N. Y. 

Boots and Sboes Made to Order, 

of the best material, and by competent workmen. 

Satisfaction Guaranteed in alt Cases. 

c^lij ^jrn SEJE. 



(Post Oifioe Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Ackley, Wm. H., (Greenbueh,) captain, 

Adams, Willard, (Greenbaeh,) fiincy store, 

Aiken, Michael Jr., (Oreenbueh,) engineer, 
Harrison, corner Second. 

Aiken, Michael Sen., (Greenbn8h,)engineer, 
Harriaofi, corner Second. 

Ald'ridge, Stephen, (Greenbash,) fireman, 
10 Sd Avenue. 

Allen, Charles S., (GreenbuBh,) physician, 
2d Avenue. 

ALNETZ, L. F., (Bast Albany, Green- 
bush,) groceries and provisions, Broad- 
way, corner Harrison. 

Ambler, Cyrus, (Greenbush,) cooper, Wash- 

Anderson, H. Mrs., (Greenbush,) confec- 
tioneiT, Columbia. 

Andes, Frederick, (Greenbush,) saloon, 

Andes, Jacob, (Greenbush,) meat market, 

Andrews, M. B., (East Albany, Green- 
bush,) telegraph operator, H. R. R. R. 

Anthony, C. H., (Greenbush,) machinist. 

, Anthony, Joseph, (Greenbush,) engineer, 

Antiony, W. J., (Greenbush,) boots and 
shoes, 18 Ferry. 

Ashley. Dennis M., (Greenbush,) shoe 
maker. Mechanic. 

Atwood. Daniel, (Greenbush,) captain, 

Avery, Herbert G., (Greenbush,) pattern 

Babbitt, Feory, (Greenbush,) carpenter. 
Second. _ . 

Balis, Amasa B., (GreenbnshO Harrison. 

Banister, Absalom, (Greenbush,) hlack- 
smilh, John. , , , 

Barrett, Patrick, (Greenbush,) saloon, 

Bascom, S. C, (East Albany, Greenbush,) 

shoe shop, Harrison. . , „ 
Bates, Otis I.,(GreBnbuBh,) painter. Second. 
Beard, Henry W., (Greenbush,) carpenter, 

Korth First. 
Bedell, Henry A., (Greenbush,) captain, 

Broadway. „ .^ ^ , 

Beecher, Albert, (Greenbush,) sawyer. 

Benedict, Alonzo, (Greenbush,) (Benedict, 

MavMn di Co.) v > » . 

Benedict, George W.^(Greenbush,) train 

master B. & A. K.R., PartiUon. 

Benedict, Hamlin & Co., (Greenbush,) 
(Aloneo Senediet, John 3. Bamlin and 
J. Ml. Taylor,) manufs. of patent neck 
yokes. Ferry. 

Bernard, Freary, (Greenbush,) coppersmith, 

Best, Jacob, (Greenbush,) pilot, Broadway. 

Binck, Isaac, (Greenbush,) engineer, Wash- 

Blake, Sidney, (East Albany, Greenbush,) 
, baggageman, H. R., R. R. 

Blakeman & Co., (Greenbush,) (Ira and 
Raymond Blakeman^ gardeners and 
props, meat market, Ferry. 

Blakeman, Ira, (Greenbush,) (fjotcman cE 

Blakeman, Raymond, (Greenbush,) (Blake- 
man <t Co.) 

Bleeker, Garrett,(Greenbush,) painter, Law- 

Blockall, Wm. J., (GreenbushO (J. dbW.J. 
Blockall, 131 Hamilton, Albany.) 

Bolton, John, (Greenbush,) foreman. Me- 

BOLTON, JOHN, (Greenbush,) groceries, 
Broadway, near Ferry. 

Bonacker, August J., (Greenbush,) saloon, 

Boner, John, (Greenbush,) cooper, Blue 

Bonlett, Melancthon W., (Greenbush,) en- 
^neer, Broadway. 

Booth James P., ((Jreenbnsh,) carpenter, 

Boughton, E. Mrs., (East Albany, Green- 
bush,) (with Mrt. S. Billman,) tailoress, 

Bonsqnet, Stanislaus, (Greenbush,) saloon. 

Breen, Daniel, (Greenbush,) cooper, Sd 

BRICKNER, ANDREW, (Greenbush,) 
( Curreen <6 Brickner.) 

Brocket, S. S., (Greenbush,) paint shop, 
Sd Avenue. 

Brooks, Wm., (Greenbush,) carpenter, 

Brophy, P., (Bast Albany, Greenbush,) en- 
~gineer, B. & A. R. R. 

BROPHY, P. R. & BRO., (East Albany, 
Greenbush,) groceries and provisions, 
comer First and Harrison. 

Broughton, George H., (Bast Albany, 
Greenbush,) brakeman H. R. R. R, 

Brown, Ebenezer,. (Greenbush,) engineer. 
Blue Bow. 

Brown, Edward, (Greenbush,) confection- 
ery, Sd Avenue. 



Brown, Ezra, (Greenbuah,) foreman, B. & 
A. R. R. machine shop. 

Brown, Isaac H., (Qreenbush,) condactor, 
' Sd, corner Glenn. 

Brown, Joseph, (Qreenbush,) engineer, 

BROWN & SMITP, (GreenbuBh,) (PTm. B. 
Brown and Ttumat Smith,) props, ma- 
chine shop. Academy. 

BROWN, WILLIAM R., (Greenbnsh,) 
(Brown d Smith.) 

BncklHnd, Solomon, (Qr^enbnsh,) express 
messenger, Aiken. 

Bngden, Horace, (Greenbnsh,) car bnllder, 
H, R. R. R., Mechanic. 

Ball, Chas., (Greenbnsh,) carpenter, Har- 

Bnllent, T. C, (GreenTjush,) barber, Broad- 
way, comer 2d Avenue. 

Burke, James, (Greeenbush,) boiler maker, 

Burnham, Benjamin, (East Albany, Green- 
buBh,) ba^ggsge master 6. & A. B. B. 
and prop, lunch room, H. B. R, B. 

BTTRNS, RICHARD, (Jiast Albany, Qreen- 
bush,) saloon and boarding house, 

Burton, C. S. Mrs,, (Greenbnsh,) dress ma- 
ker, liroadway. 

Callagg, iTobn, (Greenbush,) condactor B. 
i£a. R. R., East. 

Callagy, Elizabeth Mrs., (East Albany, 
Greenbush,) candies, <jbc.. East. 

CALLAHAN, CHARLES; (Greenbush,) 
prop. Greenbush Foundry, Broadway. 

Callahan, Owen, (Oreenbash,) moulder. 

CALLBNDEB, T. S. & D.M., (Greenbush,) 
wholesale and retail dealers in lumber, 
Ume, cement, &c., Broadway, near Oo- 

Canaday, Frank B., (Greenbnsh,) engineer. 

Canfield, Simoon B., (Greenbush,) boat 
captain, Broadway, 

Carman, Abram, (Ba»t Albany, Greenbush,) 
night watch, H. R. B. R. 

Carman, Hirajn, (Greenbush,) engineer, 

Carr, Frederick, (Greenbush,) (J. Whiting 

Carson, Robert, (Greenbush,) flsh dealer, 

Cashley, Jane, (Greenbush,) confectionery, 

Casein, Dennis, (Greenbnsh,) engineer, 

CasBln, Jonn, (Greenbush,) shoe shop, Sd 

Cassin, John, (Greenbush,) billiards and 

saloon, Broadway. 
Cassin, Michael, (Greenbush,) engineer,^ 

Cassin, William, (Greenbush,) engineer, 

Catoni Patrick, (Greenbnsh,) carpenter, 

Cavaniffih, Terre^ice, (Greenbush,) cooper, 

Sd Avenue. 
Cemecbire, Jane, (East Albany, Green- 
bush,) dress maker, Lawrence. 
Chamberlain, Alonzo B,, (Greenbush,) cap- 

ain. Mill. 

Chamberlain, Francis M„ (Greenbush,) 
condactor B. & A. B. R,, Broadway, 

Chamberlain, Geo, W.j (Greenbush,) engi- , 
neer, Broadway, 

Chamberlain, John, (Greenbush,) carpen- 
ter, Blue Row. 

huBK) (Thmnat B. Chandler and Philip 
Bittdorph,) ice dealers, 2d Avenue. 

CHANDLER, THOMAS R., (Greenbnsh,) 
{Charuiler dt Bieedorph.) 

Chapin, J. B., (Greenbush,) assistant su- 
perintendent B. A A. E. B., Blue Row. 

Chapman, William H., (Greenbush,) car- 
penter, Second. 

Charter, John S., (Greenbush,) machinist, 
First. *- 

Chase, Nicholas S., (Greenbush,) carpenter. 

Clark, Sylvester C, (GreenbuBh,)machini8t, 

Clay, John, (Greenbush,) carpenter. Par- 

Clay, Samuel H., (Greenbush,) carpenter, 

Cleary, Edward, (Greenbush,) blacksmith, 
East. ' 

Collins, William H., (Greenbush,) con- 
ductor, H. B. B. R,, Harrison, corner 

Conley, Lawrence, (Greenbnsh,) engineer, 

Conley, Michael, (Greenbnsh,) gardener; 

Coniff, Luke, ((greenbush,) saloon, Broad- 

CONNOR, J. E., (Bast Albany, Greenbnsh,) 
groceries and provlBions, corner First 
and Partition. 

Convent of Mercy, (East Albany, Green- 
bush,) Mother Mary of Yincent, su- 

ComelliiB, Francis J,, (Greenbush,) en- 
gineer, H. B. B. R., Broadway. 

Cornelius, Francis R., (Greenbush,) cap- ' 
tain, Broadway. 

Corue)ias, William, (Greenbush,) black- 
smith, East. 

CORNELL, P. E,, (Greenbush,) (Cornell <t 

CORNELL & SIMMONS, (Greenbush,) 
(P. E. Oonutt and T. B. Simmont,) 
pork packing and meat market, Sim- 
mon b Blodk, corner < Broadway and 

Courtney, Robert, (Greenbush,) book-keep- 
er, Broadway. 

Craft, Walter F., (Greenbush,) machinist, 

Craig, CyreniuB C, (Greenbush,) captain, 

Craig, Sewftll W., (Greenbush,) captain, 

Cramer, Peter W., (Greenbush,) machinist. 

Cramer, Peter W., (East Albany, Green- 
bush,) Yankee notions. Third. 

Crandall, Alfred, (Greenbnsh,) engineer H. 
K, B, R,, Columbia. 

Crandall, Aloi:zo, (GreenbUBb,) painter, Co- 

CRANDALL, B. A., (Greenbush,) (with W. 
S. CraniiaU,) carpenter and builder. 
Academy, residence Columbia, 



CiftDdall, Elijah B., (Oreenbush,) Areight 

condactov B. & A. K. B., Meciianle. 
Crandall, E. H., (Greenbneli,) carpenter 

and builder, Colambia. 
CRANDALL, W. H., (Greenblisli,) («i»«A E. 

. A. Crandall,) carpenter and builder, 
* Academy, reBidence Columbia. 
Crannell, Wjn^iit, (Qreenbaah,) engineer, 

Medtaanic. '* 

Crotty,Feter J., (Bast Albany, Greenbash,) 

book agent, boar^ with B. Burns. 
Cruttenden, E. G., (East Albany, Green- 
bush,) ticket agent, H. B. B, B. 

CULLBN, JOHN, (Qreenbush,) groceries 
and provieiona, corner 3d Avenue and 

Cnrran, John E.,(EaBt Alban}!,GreenbnBli,) 
candiep. East. 

CUEREEN & BBTCKNEE, (Sreenbush,) 
( Geo. H. Ourrem and AndrevfBrickmr,) 
dealers in American and Italian marble, 
auu Scotch and American granite mo- 
numents, Broadway, corner Columbia. 

CDEEEEN, GBOEGE H., (Qteenbaah,) 
( Curreen & BrUkner.) 

Curreen, Michael, (Greenbash,) blacksmith, 

Danberry, John G., (East Albany, Green- 
bush,) prop, of Bailroad House, Broad- 


Dandaraw, John B., (Greenbnsh,) saloon, 

Bavia, John, (Greenbnsh,) machinist. 

Dearatyne & Godfrey, (Greenbnsh,) {Jama 
L. Deanlyne and Hmry Godfrey,) flour, 
feed and groceries, Broadway. 

Bearetyne, James L., (Greenbash,) (Dear- 
styne <j Godfrey.) 

DearBtyne, Lawrence, (Greenbnsh,) pilot, 

Dederick, Aaron M., (Greenbnsh,) hay and 
straw, Broadway. 

Delaney, James, (Greenbash,) carpenter, 
Broadway. • 

Delaney, Jeremiah, (Greenbnsh,) engineer, 

DeLaney, Sylvester, (Greenbash,) boiler 
maimer and justice of the peace. 

Delaney, Sylvester J., (Greenbash,) boiler 
maker, Broadway. 

Delaney, Thomas, (Greenbnsh,) carpenter. 

Dennison, John H., (Qreenbuah,) engineer. 

DIAMOND, S. P. *#.T., (East Albany, 
Greenbash,) groceries and provisions, 
tracking and carting, corner Partition 
and First. 

Dings, Albert J., (Greenbash,) (Hatwell A 
Ulngs, Albany,) 85 Washington. 

Donnelly, Peter, (Bast Albany, Greenbash,) 
drnggistj corner Broadway and Harri- 

(Greenbnsh,) engineer. 

Dow, Daniel G 

Broadway. • 
Drum, Aaron, (Greenbash,) brakeman H. 

R. R. R., Mechanic. 
Drum, Hiram, (Greenbash,) meat market, 

Broadway, corner Second. 
Duff, William, (Qreenbwh,) wheelwright, Gallup, Lorenzo, 

Columbia, I Green. 

Dugan, John, (Greenbnsh,) mechanic, East. 
Dumont, Andrew T., (Greenbnsh,) pilot, 

Dnmont, John A., (Greenbaeh,) captain, 

Dan, Timothy, (Greenbash,) porter houBe, 

Duncan, Arthur, (Greenbash,) machinist, 


DUNN, JAMES H., (Greenbash,) flour, 

feed andgrain, Broadway, corner Ferry. 

Dana, Thomas, (Greenbnsh,) brick maker. 

Dnnne, Timothy, (East Albany, Green- 
bush,) saloon. East. 
Dnrant, George, (Qreenbush,) saloon, 

Dykeman, Genet, (Greenbnsh,) machinist, 

H. E. E. R., Briadway. 
Dykeman, John, (Greenbash,) master me- 
chanic, H. E. E. R.I Second. 
Edwards, Joseph B., (Greenbnsh,) oil re- 
finer, Broadway. 
Ely, JnliuB, (QreenonBh,) conductor. Third, 

corner Glenn. 
Bstabrook, J. Allen, (Greenbnsh,) ma- 
chinist. Bast. 
Evans, N. Mrs., (Greenbnsh,) confectionery 

and toys, 16 Terry. 
Fagan, William, (Greenbash,) carpenter, 

Farrell, John, (Greenbash,) engineer, 

Farrell, Patrick J., (Greenbash,) carpenter, 

2d Avenae. 
Farrell, Wm., (Greenbnsh,) engineer, 2d 

Fearnside, William, (Greenbash,) carpen.- 

ter, Broadway. 
Feeney, Michael, (Greenbash,) foreman, 

Felt, Charles, (Greenbnsh,) engineer, H. 

E. E. E., Second. 
Ferguson, Jeremiah, (Greenbnsh,) conduc- 
tor H. B. B. E., Sd Avenae. 
Ferguson, John. H., X<3'Benbneh,) carpen- 
ter, mechanic. 
Fidler, Frederick, (Gh-eenbnsh,) conductor 

B. & A. E. E., Third. 
Pinley, Mary Mrs., (East Albany, Green- 
bnsh,) grocer. First, corner John. 
Finn, Thomas, (Greenbnsh,) baker, Wash- 
. ington. 

Fisher, William, (Bast Albany, Greenbnsh,) 

physician, John. 
Fitzpatrick, Cornelius, Eev., (Greenbnsh,) 

Aikin, corner Herrick. * 

Flinn, Martin Mrs., (East Albany, Green- 
bash,) saloon. East. 
Fogarty, John, (Greenbnsh,) drover, 3d 

. Avenne. 
Fonda, Isaac, (Greenbash,) {Henry Zaneing 

<& Vo.) 
Fonda, M. Mrs., (Greenbash,) toys and 

fancy goods, Broadway. 
Fox, Charley, (East Albany, Greenbash,) 

switchman, T. & B. R. B., boards with 

E. Burns. 
Frera, A. S. Mrs., (Greenbash,) Broadway. 
Frera, Bernard, (Greenbash,) coppersmith, 


(Greenbnsh,) policeman. 




For Yonng Ladies and Gentlenien, 


And has enjoyed an atmost unsurpassed reputation 
for thorough discipline, scholarship an4 culture. 

Every advantage is oflfercd for the pursuit of the Languapfes, English 
Branches, Vocal and Instrumental Music, and all at lower prices than at 
most Institutions. 

The Institute, as the name indicates, is situated in a retired and 
romantic part of the town, consequently the diversions from study ai'e 

It is fifteen milea from Albany, and easy of access, being located 
between Albany and Lebanon Springs; the Stages pass from Albany 
daily, and the Brainerd Depot is only one mile distant. 

The general healthfulness of the School during its long course of years, 
has been remarkable ; cases of sickness are rare. 

Extensive improvements have been made in the buildings, and every- 
thing that could be desired has been done for the comfort and happiness 
of the pupil. 



Gardener, Jacob B., (Qreenbaeh,) engineer 

B. &A. li. B., Tlilra. 
Gardner, Hally, (Greenbash,) condnctor, S7 

Garrison, Thomas, (Greenbash,) engineer, 

Garvey, Itelson, (Greenbusta,) blacksmith, 

Geddes, William, (Greenbash,) engineer 

B. & A. R. K., Third. 
Geisler, John, (Greenbnsli,) baker. Fifth. 
Gill, Williani, (Greenbash,) moalder, Sd 

GiUigan, Tfaomar, ' (Greenbush,) mason, 

GiUman, Ephraim S., (Greenbash,) baggage- 
man. Second. 
GlUman, Jabei F., (Greenbash,) insurance 

agent, Mechanic. 
GiUman, S. Mts., (East Albany, Greenbash,) 

\wUh Mrt. E. BougMon,) tailoress, 

Glenn, John B., (Greenbash,) carpenter. 

GLENN, BOBEBT, (Gicenbaeh,) fish and 

oysters. Ferry. 

.-_ Avenae. 
Goew«y, James, (Greenbash,) machinist. 

Green, William H., (Greenbash,) cooper, 

£d Avenue. 

Broadway, Chas. Callahan, prop. 
Greenbush Union Store, (Greenbush,) C. V. 

D, Ham, agent, groceries «nd proyis- 

ions, comer Broadway and Feityj 
Green*, Thomas L., (Greenbush,) agent B. 

& A. B. B., at depot, 12 Second. 
Griffitn, William B., (Greenbush,) nnder^ 

taker, Broadway. 
Griffin, Erastus Gi, (Greenbush,) foreman, 

2d Avenne. 
Grimes, Michael, (Greenbush,) condnctor, 

Broadway. , , , ._, . , 

Groot, James F., (Greenbush,) machinist, 

Haber, M. V. B., (Greenbush,) carpenter, 

Hagedoom, Albertns, (Greenbush,) under- 

Haight, 6harlesi (Greenbush,) carpenter, 

Haines, Henry, (Greenbash,) blacksmith. 

Haley, A. P., (East Albany, Greenbush,) 
track master, B. & A. E. R. 

Ham, C. V. D., (Greenbush,) agent Green- 
bush Union Store, grooeiles and pro- 
visions, comer Broadway and Ferry. 

Hamlin, John 9., (Greenbush,) (SawdJrt, 
BtmMn & Co., Albany.) Columbia. 

Hamlin, E. C, (Greenbush,) (Tf. J. Tnmr 
cfc Ch>.,) cooperage, near 9d Avenae. 

Hanna, John, (Greenbush,) policeman,. 
Harrison. „ , ,. , , 

Harney, Bichard, (Greenbush,) saloon, 
Broadway. ^ t , 

Harris, William W., (Greenbush,) carpen- 
ter. First. , ,. , ^, , .iv 

Hart. Jaines, (Greenbush,) blacksmith, 

Ebrt, Thomas, (Greenbash,) brltannia 

Haskell, F.'a., (East Albany, Greenbush,) 

general agent, H. B. B. R. 
Hatcher, Thomas, (Greenbash,) shoe shop, 

46 Broadway. 
Hemstreet, Charles E., (Greenbush,) car- 
1 penter. Partition. , 
Henderer, Myers, (Greenbush,) captain, 

Henter, Angustas, (Greenbash, carpenter, 

Bermace, Eyer J., (Greenbush,) carpenter. 

Heyden, Bateman E., (Greenbush,) coal and 

wood yard, Broadway. 
Hlckey, Catherine, (Greenbush,) grocery 

and . dining room, Broadway, corner 

Hoag, Charles, (Greenbush,) telegraph 

operater, 10 Lumber Diet., Albany, 

Hodge, John M., (Greenbush,) engineer, 

B. & A. E. E., Blue Bow. 
Hopkins, Lewis, (Greenbash,) cooper, Co- 
Horton, Wm. B., (Greenbush,) engineer. 

Honghiton, Thomas W;, (Greenbush,) prop. 

Palace Hall, 8 Ferry. 
Houston, Henry, (Greenbash,) stereotyper, 

Hubbard, Oliver, (Greenbush,) baggage 

master, B. & A. B. B., Harrison. 
Hughes, Henry, (Greenbash,) engineer B. 

& A. E. E., Broadway. 
Halsopple, Hiram P., (Greenbush,) carpen- 
ter, Columbia. 
Haren, John, (Greenbush,) saloon, Ferry. 

HTLBE, GB0E6E W., (Greenbash,) gro- 
ceries and provisions, Broadway, cor- 
' ner Colathbia. 

Jackson^ George Vf., (Greenbash,) carpen- 
ter. Third. 

James, Lewis ,W., (Greenbash,) piano 
tuner. Walker. 

Johnson, Charles, (Greenbush,) carpenter. 

Johnson, Hiram, (Greenbush,) shoe maker, 

Johnson, Nicholas, (Greenbush,) machinist. 

Johnson, WiUiam, (Greenbush,) carpet 
weaver, First, comer Walker. 

Johnson, William, (Greenbush,) cooper, 

Johnson, William, (Greenbash,) carpenter, 

Jones, Charles B., (Greenbush,) moalder, 

Jones, George H., (Greenbush,) engineer, 

Jordan, B. N., (Greenbush,) painter, Broad- 

Kane, (Charles, (East Albany, Greenbush,) 
saloon. First, comer John. 

Eesgan, Patrick, (QreraibuBh,) machinist. 

Keeler, John, (Greenbush,) carpenter. 

Eeeler, Wm. Mrs., (East Albany, Green- 
bush,) milliner, Lawrence. 

Eenny, James A., (East Albany, Green- 
bush,) groceries, dry goods and pro- 
TisiofiB, comer Broadway and Jobs. 

Kenny, P. F^ (Qreenbush,) (carpenter and 

KUdarry, M. Mrs., (Bast Albany, Green- 
bush,) millinej, Bioa4wny. 

Elldary, Jobn, (Gre^nbash,) conductor, H. 
tE. B. Ru.Broadw»y. 

Kilkrove, W. T., (Greenbnsh,) pattern 

Kilmer. Levi, (Greenbnsh,) pllot,Columbia. 

Eimban, Stephen, (Greenbnsh,) grocer and 
auctioneer, 18 Ferry. 

Eimber, Joseph, (Greenbash,> gardener, 

Kingsbury, Abel, (Greenbush,) engineer, 
B. & A. B. R., Aiken. 

Kinsela, William, (Greenbnsh,) blacksmith, 

Knapp, Geo^,. (Greenbush,) tailor, Sixth. 

Kolbflech, Henry, (Gniedbush,) wagon 
maker, Columbia. 

Lamouree, Daniel, (Qreenbosh,) bridge 
conductor, Fine. 

Laflonr, John, (Greenbush,) saloon, Co- 

Lane, John, (Greenbush,) prop. Greenbnsh 
Bed Mills, office Broadway, Albany. 

Lansing, A. D., (Greenbnsh,) (Henry Lan- 
sing A Co.) 

Lansing, Evart G., (Greenbnsh,) justice of 
the peace. 

Lansing, Henry & Co., (Greenbnsh,) (A. D. 
Lantlng and Itaac ^nciaO flouring 
mills, 3d Avenue, office 319 Broadway, 

Lansing. J. S. H,. (Greenbush,) Hsrmer, 
Mecnanlc, near East. 

lAnsing, Seymour, (Groenbueh,) engineer, 
H. B. B, B., East. 

Lansing, WUIialn, (Greenbnsh,) groceries 
auu hardware, Broadway, comer Sd 

Lapolbt, Edward, (Greenbush,) ship car- 
penter, Broadwur. 

Lashdr, J., (Gr^ntftfnsh,) shoemaker, Co- 

Lavery^ Frank, (Greenbush,) machinist, 

Lawlor, James, (East Albany, Greenbush,) 
, ealooo. First. 

Lazier, John, (Greenbush,) Conductor B. & 
A. R. K., Bro»dwBy. 

Leclair, John, (Greenbnsh,). freight con- 
ductor. Second Atcrnue. 

Lewis, Wntlam H., (Groenbnsh,) engineer 
H. E. a. E., »d ATenue, 

Lock, WilliUn H., (Greenbnsh,) carpenter. 

LOBEWICE HOITSB, (Greenbnsh,) Isaac 
Lodewick, prop., Broadway, corner 3d 

LODEWICK, ISAAC, (Greenbnsh,) 
Lodewick House and Itvery, ' 
way, comer Sd Avenue, 

Lodewiek, Simeon', (Greenbash,) retired 
landlord, Lodewick House. 

Loomls, Charles 8,, (Greenbnsh,) con- 
ductor, Columbia. 

Lovejoy, B. B., (Gnwabush,) blacksmith, 

Lav«idge,Geo«eJB., (Greenbnsh,) coach 
trimmer, WiUker. 

Lnckey, Cbaxles, (Greenbush,) condactocH. 
B. R. R., Broadway. 

Ijuch, John, (Greenbnsh,) saloon, East. 

Lynch, Peter, (Greenbnsh,) ship carpenter, 

MACFARLAiTB,DTIWCAlir; (Greenbnsh,) 
(Ton. Fott^ntorgA * Jfae Farlane,) 
counselor and attorney, Broadway, Dear 

Hack, Henry, (East Albany, Greenbnsh,) 
telegraph operator, H. R. R. B. depot. 

Mack, Henry, (Greenbnsh,) cooper, Har- 

MagUl, William, (Greenbnsh,) miller, Sd 
Avenue. ■ ' ' 

Mahar, James, (Greenbnsh,) boiler maker, 

Maily, Michael, (East Albany, Greenbnsh,) 
saloon, comer First and John. 

MiOory, X. L.,(Greenbnsh,) engineer, East. 

MARCOUX,, FRANK B,, (iSst Albany, 
Greenbnsh,) saloon, Broadway. 

MarsliaU, Alonzo, (Greenbush,) engineer, 
Third. , ' 

Matehall, Phllo P., (Greenbush,) engineer, 

Martin, Andrew, (Greenbnsh,) baker, Co- 

Martin, Frederick, (Greenbnsh,) carpenter, 

Uasohlc Hallt (Greenbush,) Broadway. 

Mather, BT, Mrs., (Greenbush,) dress maker, 

Mather, Joseph H.^^ (Greenbush,) cashier 
N. T. C. B. B., Washington. 

Mather, Thomas R,, (Greenbush,) engineer, 

Matson, AAron, (East Albany, Greaibush,) 
baggage man, H. B. B. It 

Matson, William B,, (Greenbnsh,) captain, 

McCaffrey, John, .(Bast Albany, Green- 
bnsh,) saloon , wa adway. 

MoCLINCH, nUOEL Jb., (Greenbnsh,) 

deweler,^!* Ferry. 
ormfajtc-BaberMSreenbuBh,) condac- 
tor K. T. C. B. R., Second. 
McDevltt, John, (Greenbush,) engineer, 
Partltloh. -Mj 6 "fi 

McGarvey, William, (Greenbusb,) town 
clerk and manuf. of stoves, pumps <fec., 
Broadway, opposite Ferry. 

Mcintosh, W. B., (Greenbush,) carpenter, 

McKenna, James, (Greenbush,) saloon, gd 

Miles, Stephen, (Greenbnsh,) carpenter and 
builder, Washington. 

MILES, T.& CO., (Greenbush,) (X. Morm 
& Co., Greenlsland,) (E. Mom S C. 
Morte, West Troy,) manufs. and deal- 
ers in lumber and timber, Broadway, 

. near Ferry; 

alLBS, THOS., (GreenbnshO (2*. MUu dt 


Miles, W. H., (Greenbush,) carpenter, Har- 

Miller, James H., (Greenbush,) droggist, 
apothecary and IT. 8. loan commis- 
sioner, comer Broadway and Sd Avenue. 

Minkle^ JohnH^ (Greenbnsh,) conductor 
H. R. R. R., Harrison. 

Mlnkler, Richard, (Greenbnsh,) conductor 
B. & A. B. R., Second. 



HOLLOf, CHARCES, (Greenbaeh,) sa- 
loon, Broadway. 

Moore, Q. F., (Qreenbaeh,) machinigt, 

Uorford, George, (Greenbash,) policeman. 

MorriU, John, (Greenbneti,) cigar maker, 

Uorria, James A., (Greenbash.) (Mmie <k 
8mm.) ' 

Morris & Smith, (Greedbush,) (Jamet A. 
MorrU a/nd Wm. Smith,) coal and wood 
arard, Broadway, near 2d Avenue. 

MCIiLANT, JOHN, (Bast Albany, Green- 
bush,) groceries and provisions. East, 
corner Wendell. 

Monger, J. F., (Bast Albany, Gneenbnsh,) 
j^ilnter and paper hanger, ^Broadway. 

Murphy, Bryan, (Greenbnsh,) sawyer and 
poor master. 

Murphy, B.B., (Greenbnsh,) plumber, Har- 

Murphey, James, (East Albany, Greenbnsh,) 
saloon, Broadway. 

Nansbaum, William, (Greenbnsh,) cigar 
\manuf. , Columbia. 

Near, B. B., (Greenbnsh,) moulder, Broad- 

Newman, John, (Greenbnsh,) Baloon,Broad- 

KonsbawBi ^- '•< (Greenbnsh,) shoe shop, 
Sd Avenue. 

Noyes, Charles W., (Baat Albany, Green- 
bush.) confectionery, I'hird, comer 

O'Brian, Peter, (Greenbnsh,) saloon, Me- 

O'Brien, Michael, (East Albany, Green- 
bush.) grocer, comer First and Lynn. 

Odd Fellows Hall, (Greenbnsh,) corner 
Broadway and Ferry. * 

Olbaoser, Joseph, (Greenbnsh,) carpenter, 

Falmeri A. tt., (Oreenbush,) hay and feed, 

Palmer, J. H., (Greenbnsh,) engineer, Blue 

Pari, Wmi,, (Bast Albany, Greenbush.) 
brakeman H. B. B. B., boards with B. 

FABMBLB, F. B., (Greenbnsh,) physician 
and surgeon, office Broadway, near 2d 
Avenue, residence Columbia. 

Farmerton, J. A., (Greenbush,) fitncy 
goods, 40 Broadway. 

Farrott, Thomas, (Greenbush,) carpenter, 

Patterson, George, (Greenbnsh,) mttchlnist, 

Pearl, Lawrence, (Greenbnsh,) conductor 
B. & A. B. B^ Glenn. 

Feck, George W., (Bast Albany, Green- 
bush,) tinware, stoves, &e., Har- 

Fenfleld, O. H., (Greenbush,) book-keeper 
B. & A. B. Bm Blue Bow. 

Fhelps, Albert B., (Greenbnsh,) engineer, 
Broadway. _, .. „ 

VttCKMAS, W. S., (East Albany, Green- 
bush,) prop, coal yard and dealer in 
noceries and provisions, 4 Bast, comer 
Partition. _ , , 

Powers, James, (East Albany, Greenbush,) 
saloon. First, comer John. 

Powers, Thomas, (Greenbush,) machinist, 

Price, WilUam^ (Greenbush,) carpenter. 

Priest, Edwin, (Greenbush,) engineer. Par- 

Proctor, David G., (Greenbush,) policeman, 
corner John and Third. 

Purvis, T.B., (Greenbush,) foreman B. & 
A. B. B. machine shop. Blue Bow. 

Qnackenbush, A. W., (Greenbush,) ma- 
chinist, Broadway. 

Quinn, Michael, (Greenbush,) saloon, Bast. 

Hace, William H., (CJreenbnsh,) eneineer. 
' Bast. 

Bain, William, (Greenbnsh,) barber, Lode- 
wiek House, Broadway. 

Beal, Hugh, (Greenbush,) saloon, 2d Aven- 
ue, corner East. 

Bemington, George, (Greenbush,) Arcade 
Saloon, comer Broadway and Feriy. 

Beno, John M., (Oreenbush,) coal and wood 
yard, Broadway, near ColnmbU. 

Bequa, C. W. & Co., (East Albany, Green- 
bnsh,) (Smith Jieoua,) Novelty Oil 
Works, Van Bensselaer Island. 

Bequa, Smith, (East Albany, Greenbush,) 
(.0. W. Beqm & Co.) 

Bequa, W. B., (East Albany, Greenbnsh,) 
foreman Novelty Oil Works, Van Bens- 
selaer Island. 

Beynolds, Frederick, (Greenbush,) condnc- 
torB. & A. B. B., East. 

EIE8D0EPH, PHILIP, (Greenbush,) 
(Chandler dt Jiietclonih.) 

BING, JAMBS N., (Greenbush,) prop, 
flouring mills and elevator, 2d Avenue, 
oflce Museum Building, Albany. ' 

Bockefeller, Barnard, ((Srsenbush,) con- 
ductor, Bast. 

Boe, Charles, (Greenbush,) engineer. Mill. 

Bolte, Josian, (Greenbnsh,) coppersmith, 

Bowe, John, (Greenbush,) engineer, Co- 
BuBsell, Hprocg (Greenbush,) conductor 

BUYTEB, 'sow, (Greenbnsh,) ^nner and 

cunier, between Ferry and Second, and 

farmer 8. 
Byan, Comelins, (Greenbnsh,) shipper and 

poor master. . 
Byan, John, (Greenbush,) machinist, 

Byan, P. D., (Greenbush,) engineer, Glenn. 
Byan, William, (Greenbnsh,) carpenter, 2d 


SAVAGE, S., (GreenbushO stove dealer 
and tinware mannf., 20 Feriy. 

Schenmier, George, (GieenbiBh,) restau- 
ant. Ferry. 

Schermerhom, J, V. D., (Greenbnsb,) gro- 
ceries and provisions,. Columbia, oppo- 
site Wattalngtdh. ■ ' 

SCOTT, GEQIRiE ,C., (Greenbush,) car- 
riage and slblgh makdr, and blacksmith. 

Scott, j; O., (Greenbnsh,) engineer. Me- 

ScnllT,'Jdhta, (Greenbush,) carpenter, Har- 

See, Cornelius, (Greenbush,) carpenter, 


W. & L. E. QURLEY, 




Survejors' Instrumefits ! 

314 Fulton Street, 
TROY, N. Y. 


Sheet S Sott 3)ratt>inff 

Continuous Profile Paper, 

and everf kind of 

Muffineers' StaHonery, 

Foi the rield or Office. 



Seleger, John, fflast Albany, Qreenbasli,) 

Barber, Broadway. 
Sheppard, Peter, (£ast Albany, Greenbasb,)' 

grocer, Broadway. 
Short, Joseph, (Greenbnah,) batcher. East. 
Show, James, (Greenbuab,) machiniBt, 

SIMMONS, T, B., (Greenbash,) (ConieB <ft 

Slade, Lnke, (Greenbash,) jaetice of the 

peace, Colambia. , 
Sleight, 4ohnH., (Greenbash,) painter, 3d 

Sliter, Alonzo, (Greenbash,) prop. Broad- 
way Hotel. 
Smith, Jeremiah, (Greenbash,) carpenter 

and builder. Academy. 
Smith, John, (Greenbash,) conductor B. & 

A. B. £., Second. 

Smith, Nathaniel A., (Greenbash,) pilot, 

SMITH, THOMAS, (Greenbash,) (Brown 
6k SmUh.) ■ 

Smith, William, (Greenbash,) (Mortis & 

Smith, W. J., (Greenbash,) painter, Walker, 

Snell, James, VGreenbash,) toys and fancy 
goods, 44 Broadway. , 

Spragae, «., (Greenbash,) carpenter, Harri- 

Sprorig, Calvin P., (Greenbash,) conductor 

B. & A. R. B., Washington. 

Starks, Wm. H. L. Ber., (Greenbash,) 

Washington, near Second. 
Stebbins, Jeremiah, (Greenbash,) haniess 

Stevens, James, (Greenbash,) mail agent, 

Stewart, W. B., (Greenbash,) gauger. Glen. 

Stickles, Milan, (Qreeubueh,) engineer, 

Strain, A.,(Greenbaeh,) soap manaf., Broad- 
way. . 

Stranahan, Nicholas, (Greenbash,) en- 
gineer. Walker. 

Strong, C, H;, (Greenbash,) (Strong & 
Douw, Albany,) Bast. 

Sweet, Stephen, (GreenbnshO insurance 
and real estate agent, pear Bed Mills. 

Tallman, William T., (Gteenbush,) carpen- 
ter, 2d Avenue. 

Tator, John, (Greenbash,) section master 
B. & A.' B. B., 3d Avenue. 

Taylar,^J>. B., (Greenbush,) (Benedict, Ham- 
lin S Co.) 

Taylor, John A., (Greenbush,) carpenter. 

Taylor, N. B., (Bast Albany, Greenbash,) 
baggageman, H. B. B. B. 

Teeling, Bdward, (Greenbash,) miller. Me- 

Teller, David A., (Greenbush,) (J. 2f. 
Wightman * Co., Albany.) 

Terrell, John, (Qceenbaih,) carpenter. Bast. 

Thompson, P. J., (GreenbttSh,) tailor, 
Broadway, near 3d Avenue. 

Tompkins, Eobert, (Greenbush,) moulder, 

Toner, Michael, (East Albany, Greenbash,) 
groceries and provisions. Bast. 

Traver, George H., (Greenbash,) engineer, 

Traver, W. J. & Co., (Greenbush,) (B. O. 
SamUn,) coal and wood yard, Broad- 
way, corner Columbia. 

Trow, Thomas, (Greenbush,) saloon. Ferry. 

Tunney, John, (East Albany, Greenbush,) 
shoe shop, Harrison. 

Tyas, Thomas, (Greenbash,) machinist, be- 
tween Third and Fourth. 

Tyler, John W., (Greenbush,) conductor. 

Tyler, William P., (Greenbush,) engineer. 

Upjohn, William, (Ghreenbush,) machinist, 
4th Avenne. 

Van Dyck, John, (Greenbush,) machinist, 

Van Hnsen, John, (Greenbush,) machinist. 

Van Valkenburgh, John L., (Greenbush,) 
leather dealer, corner Broadway and 

bush,) (Van TcUkenSurgh <ft Mac Far- 

, lam.) 

LANS, (Greenbush,) (L. E. Van T<U- 
kenlmrgh and Duncan MaeJFarlane,) in- 
surance agents, Broadway, near Ferry. 

Van Salisbury, Daniel, (Greenbush,) en^- 
neer, Washington. 

Van Vranken, Alexander, (Greenbush,) 
machinist, Broi^way. 

Vickrage, John, (Grefflibush,) engineer, 

Vosburgh, George, (Greenbusbi) machinist, 

Wanmer, Absalom, (Greenbush,) machin- 
ist, Broadway. 

Wanmer, David, (Greenbush,) machinist, 

Ward, James, (Greenbush,) confectionery,- 

Ward, John B., (Greenbush,) machinist, 

WABBBN, CLKMBNT,(Greenbush,) ( War- 
rmdt Htaur.) 

WABBBN & WILBtJB, (Greenbush,) 
(Olemmt Viarrenand MdiolaaB. Wit- 
bur,) props, steam saw miU, lumber 
and timber yard, offices 185 Water, Al- 
bany, and Broadway, Greenlmsh. 

Waterbuty, Cyrus, (Greenbush,) retired, 
3d Avenue. 

Waters, Michael, (Greenbush,) harness, 

Weaver, Christian, (Greenbash,) machinist, 

Wells, William T., (Greenbush,) conductor 
B. & A. B. B., First. 

Whipple, Solomon, (Greenbash,) lumber, 

White, Lewis, (Greenbush,) street eupt., 

White, Bobert J., (Greenbush,) insurance 
agent, Second, 

Whiting, J. & Co., (Greenbush,) (Frederick 
Carrd cracker bakers, 3d Avenue, cor- 
ner Washington. 

WILBUB, NICH0L4S B., (Greenbush,) 
(Warren db Wilbur.) 

Willard, Edwin, (Greenbush,) machinietr 
B. Se A. B. B., First. 

Willmarth, William 8., (Greenbush,) car- 
penter. Partition. 




Wiltcm, John, (East Albany, GreenbaBb,) 

pbyeldan and enrgeon, Broadway. 
WilBon, TAomBB, (Greenbusb,) painter, 


Winn, James, (Greenbneh,) brick maker, 

Witbeck, James R., (Greenbusb,) confec- 
tionery. Ferry. 

Witbeck, Jobn; (QreenbnBh,) carpenter, 

Wood, William A., (Greenbnsb,) engineer, 

Wboden, E. Miss, (Greenbnsb,) dress 
maker, Colnmbia. 

Woodman, E. S., (Greenbusb,) dry goods, 

Wombam, Thomas, (Greenbnsb,) shoe 

maker. Second. 
Wriebt, Gbarles, (Greenbnsb,) carpenter, 

Tonnger, Stephen^ (Greenbusb,) engineer, 

Btoadway, . 

(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

ABBOTT, ELISHA P., (Eagle Mills,) cross 
road from Stone Eoad to Millville, far- 
mer TO. 

ABBOTT, HAEEIET Miss, (Eagle Mills,) 

ABBOTT, HKNKT J., (Center Brunswick,) 
road froitt Brtinswick Center to Lan- 
singburgh Boad, farmer leases of Ira, 

Abbott, Ira, (Center Brunswick,) farmer 
134. ,, ^ 

Abbott, Joseph, (Odter Brunswick,) fir- 
mer 67. 

Abbott, Sarah Mrs., (Center Brunswick,) 
farmer S. ': 

ABBOTT, UBUH, (Eagle Mills,) farmer 

Adams, Derrick V., (Troy,) Stone Koad, 
farmer 60. 

Adams, Ellsha, (Troy,) Stone Eoad, flirmer 

Adams, Ellsha J., (Troy,) farmer 32. 
ADAMS, JACOB V., (Troy,) Stone Koad, 

fonner 60, 
Adams, John Q., (Troy,) Stone Eoad, 

Akins, David, (B»'mertown,) farmer 90, 

AiuBf liBoo, 1-aui, ^xroy,) xarmer 4U. 

Allen, Joseph H., (Eagle Mills,) termer 95. 

AH.EN,MAJOEJ. ff, (eA Mills,) Jus- 
tice of the peace, supt. Planters Hoe 
Co., and farmer 30. 

AUKAM P. G., (Troy,) manuf. linen col- 

lava AA B-nJi AO "bT-JI i uj. m 3 

. „?S?i- ^"8 Boad Nurseries'. ' 
IM ' ^^'^'^^ (Cropseyville,) farmer 

Band, Eobert, (Eagle Mills,) hoe polisher. 

Barnes, J. P., (Troy,) farmer 18. 

BAEET, L. A., (Eaymertown,) Stone Boad, 

farmer 103. 
Bartholomew, DavId,(Eagle Mlll8,)farmer 1 . 
Bassett, Bebecca, (QuackenkW,) nrmer SO. 
Bastian, , (Eagle Mills,) hoe grinder. 

BENNETT, JOHN L.,(CropBeyTille,)butcl^ 
er and meat peddler. 

Belts, Albert C, (Troy,) manuf. of wire 
fence impleihents and fanner 6. 

BETTS, JOSEPH B., (Troy,) Stone Eoad, 

, overseer bfpoor and firmer 90. , 

Belts, Joseph B. P., (Troy,) farmer 57. 

Belts, Moses H., (Center Brunswick,) 
Belts Avenue, former leases of Elchard 
H., 98. 

BETTS, NATHAN B., (Center Brunswick,) 
Betts Avenue, 3 miles from Troy, west 
of Stone Boad, fanner 85. 

Belts, Nelson B., (Troy,) farmer 70. 

BETTS, EICHAED H., (Center Bruns- 
wick,) Betts Avenue, firmer 93. 

Betts, Bodney L., (Troy,) farmer 60. 

BETTS, THOS. H., (Troy,) (with J. B.,) 
milk dealer and firmer.. 

Betts, William S., (Troy,) firmer 48. 

Bills, Geo., (Eagle Mills,) hoe temperer. 

BLAKSLBE, J. H., (CropseyviUeO (Fay * 

Blpomingdale, Cornelius M., (Center 
Bruniwick,) firmer leases of Bicbard 

Bonesteel, Adam, (Eagle Mills,) toll gate 

BONESTEEL, BENBT, (Qnackenkill,) far- 
mer 68. . 

ville,) former 1. 

Bornt, Bphraim, (Center Brunswick,) for- 
mer 60. 

Bornt, Geo., (Raymertown.) former 60. 

Bornt, Isaac L., (Eagle Mills,) former 150. 

Bomt, Jacob H., (Haynerville,) former 63. 

Bornt, Jacob J., (Eagle Mills,) fanner 100. 

Bomt, Joel, (QuackenkilL) former 100. 

Bourk, Mana Mrs., (Lansingburgh,) farmer 

Boyle, James, @agle Mills,) blacksmith. 

Boyles, Geo., (Eagle Mills,) former leases 
of Q, Colehamer, 90. 



BrevBter, Martha SIra., (Iianciiiebnrgb,) 
farmer 80i 

BBOKEB, aEO.,(Ba(rleMilla,)blackBmlth. 

Brown, Mra., (Eagle Hllla,) Ksident. 

Bmll, Lawrence, (Eagle UiUa,) fhrmer 
leases of Abram Nash, Troy, 100. 

Bmet, Calvin. (Haynerrille,) n>nner 103. 

Braat, Geo. A., (Haynerrille,) farmer 104. 

Bmst, Oeo. Col., (Haynerville,) jaetice of 
the peace' and flirmer 110. 

Brast, Henry, (propaeyrllle,) carpenter. 

BruBt, Henry, (Haynerville^) farmer 116. 

BruBt, Isaac I*., (Center Bronswictc,) far- 
mer ISO. 

Bmet, Jacob, (Center Brnnewick,) brmer 

Bmst, Jonas, (Haynerrille,) farmer IDS. 

Bmst, Philip, (Center Brunswick,) farmer 

Brast, FUlip, (Haynerville,) farmer 76. 

Backlin, S., (Lansingbargh,) farmer SQO. 

BULSON, ABBAU, (Cropseyvllle,) (lumer 

Balspn, A. L. 4 Wm. H., (Baymertown,) 
farmer leases of H. Cole, US. 

Bnlson, Ales. H., (Qnackepkill,) farmer 83, 

BulBon, David, (Qnackenkill,) flirmter 110, 

Balson, David, (Baymertown,) farmer 1. 

Balson, Heni7, (Qnackenkill,) fiirmerSS. 

Balaon, Jacob, (Cropseyville,) former 86. 

Balson, Jonas, (Cropseyville,) blacksmith 
ana farmer 63^. 

BnlBon, Bichard,! (Cropseyyille,) farmer 118. 

Barbeck, 0. H., '(Center Brunswick,} phy- 
sician and surgeon. 

BnsB, Alfred, (Troy^ farmer 66. 

Batler, Peter, (Eagle Mills,) hoe polisher. 

Batt, Joseph, (Cropseyville,) shoemaker. 

Bntton, Ira A., (Haynerville,) farmer 96. 

Button, Wm. P., (Haynerville,) farmer 88. 

CALH()tTN, DAVID, (Lansingbargh,) road 
from Brnnswick Center to Lansing- 
bargh, farmer 90. 

Calhoan, Wm., (Lansingbargh,) milk ped- 
dler and fanner 72. 

Campbell, Geo., (Baymertown,) farmer 86, 

Campbell, John, (Troy,) sexton St. Mary's 

Campbell, Lana Mrs., (Qnackenkill,) resi- 

Carr, Ambrose, (Baymertown,) flirmer (jD 
and leases 60. -i 

Carrier, D.v B. Bev., (Cropseyville,) M. E. 

Chichester, H. S., (Troy,) former 46 and 
1000 in Berlin. 

Cipperly, Adam, (Cropseyville,) sawyer, 

Cipperly, Catharine, (Cropseyville,) farmer 

Cipperly, David H., (Cropseyville,) (wi^ 
Samtul B.,) farmer leasea of MicbMI 
Cipperly, 91. 

Cipperly. Jacob, (Cropseyville,) heUh Ja- 
«« if.,) former 13& 

Cipperly, Jacob N., (Cropieyvilte,) (wiU 
,^<»i,) farmer 126: 

Cipperly, Michael, (CiropseyviUe,) former91. 

Cipperly, Samael B., (Cropseyville.) (leU/i 
David B.,) farmer leases of MichfM9l 
Cipperly, 91. 

Clark,^Wm., (Foestenkill,) fonner 98. 

Cleaveland, Jane Mrs., (Center Branswlek,) 
former 1. ' 

Cleaveland, Wm., (Center Branswlek,) fat- 1 
merl76. " / 

OUekner, Henry, (Troy.) (vsUh Jacob,) *»r- 

mer leases of John Clickner, 100. 

CLICKNEB, JACOB, (Troy,) (mitt Benry,) 
former leases of John Clickner, 100. 

CLUM, CONBAD, (Baymertown,) private 
road from Stone Boad to Mad Tam- 
pike, fonner 312. 

ville,) Wm. Strnnk, prop. 

Clam, Ira, (Haynerville,) farmer 60. 

einm, Jacob, (Cropseyville,) farmer 66. 

Clnm, Jacob H., (Cropseyville,) former 31, 

(Cropseynlle,) black- 

Clam, James JIu 
smith. • 

CLUM, JOHN W., (Cropseyville,) post- 
master and former leases of H. A. 

Clay, Wter/nSagle Mills,) farmer 30. 
Cleaveland, Geo. L., (Haynerville,)' 

leases of Wm. 


Clma, 76. 

Clnmj Orion J„ (C^opaeyville,) blacksmith. 

CLTSDiUjE, XLWL, (Troy,) mUk ped- 
dlerand fonner 111. 

Cole, Peter, (*roy,) former 76. 

Colehamer, Geo., (Eagle Mills.) former 160. 

Colehamer, Geo. L., (Eagle Mills,) former 

Colhamer, Geo. S., (Bagle Mills,) former 

Collins, Harriet Mrs., (Center Branswlek,) 
Collins estate, farmer 100. 

Collins, B. Y., (Center Branswlek,) former 

CoUison, Francis C, (Eagle Mills,) farmer 

Collison, Francis C. Jr., (Eagle Mills,), far- 
, mer leases of Francis C, 

COLLTSON, JOHN L., KEagle Mills,) 
oommlBsioner of highway vand farmer 
207. » 

Connally, Thos., (Lansingbargh,) former 

Connors, Jamea, (Lansingbargh,) farmer 47. 

Cook. Alanson, (Troy,) farmer 44. 

COONBAl), JACOB B., (Eagle Mills,) for- 
mer 62. 

Coonrad, John, (Eagle Mills.) former 7. 

Cooniad, John A., (Eagle Mills,) fonner 100. 

Coonradt, Adam, (Bi^le Milla,) Coonradt 
Boadv farmer U, 

COONBADT, DAVID H., (Eagle Mills,) 
Coonradt Boad, faimer 62. 

Coonradt, Q. W., (Center Branswick,) far- 
mer 90. 

Coonradt, Henry, (Haynerville,) farmer 61. 

Coonradt, - Jacob P., (Eagle Mills,) former 

Coonradt, John P., (Eagle Mills,) Coon- 
radt B^d, farmer 61. 

Coonradt, Philip, (Center Branswlek,) for- 
mer 83. 

Coonradt, Philip H., (Center Branswlek,) 
former 82. 

Coons, Joseph, (Eagle Mills,) farmer 327. 

Coons, Philo, ^.ansingburgh,) farmer 149. 

Daniels, Frank, (Cropseyville,) sawyer. 

DANIELS, SILAS, (Cropseyville,) (S. Dan- 
Mi A Son.) . . 

DANIELS, 8. a SON, (CropseyviUe,) 
{SUae^ manofo. of brash handles, heads 
and blocks. . 

Dater, cmas. f<[^ plagle Mills,) farmer 104. 

Dater, Henry, (Haynerville,) farmer 360. 


m \m ma r»iM! 

By Mail, (Yearly,) $9.00. 








mt t)OtUR A YEAR! 

The above Papers are S^btished bj 

308 and 310 River Street, 
TJaOY. TV. "^. 



Dater, John, (Cropseyvllle,) farmer 120. 
Dater, Nelson, (Bagle MillB.) former 110. 
Dater, PhillpA;, (Eagle Mills,) farmer 164. 
DATEB, S.13., (Bagle Mills,) assessor and 

farmer 125. 
Davis, Aaron, (CropSejgirille,) mannf. of 

Fmssian bine ana farmer 100. 
De Freest, Jeremiah, (Eagle Mills,) dairy- 
man and farmer 110. 
De Freest, John D., (Bagle Mills,) retired 

Derriek, Abner, (Center Bmnswick,) Stone 

Road, commissioner of faighwajs and 

farmer 100. 
Derrick, Calvin, (Raymertown,) farmer. 
Derrick, Chas. E., (Lansingbnrgh,) Flank 

Boad, former leases of Hiram, 65. 
Derrick, Cortland, (Lanslngbargn,) fanner 

Derrick, B. C, (Center Brunswick,) farmer 

Derrick,.6eQ., (Haynervllle,) sawmill, cl 

der mill and foriner 36. 
DBBBICE, HIRAM,(L»nsingbnrgh,) Plank 

Roiad, iarmer'65. 
DBEfiICK, NELSON, (Linslngburgh,) as 

sessor and former 132. 
Derrick, Eichard 0., (Center Brunswick,) 

fanner 2T8. 
Derrick,iSPm., (Center Brunswick,) fanner 

DEBBICK, WM. A., (Center Brunswick,) 

Stone Boad, farmer 100. 
Dick, Barbara, (Troy,) farmer 1. 
Dick, Blias H.,iTroy,) farmer IJtf- 
DICKINSON, ZIBA, (Baymertown,) Stone 

Boad, millwright, carpenter and joiner. 
Dodd, Bobert, (HaynerviUe,) former 93. 
Doren, Blias QM,(Troy,) former 7. , 
Draffin, John, (Haynerville.) former 3. 
Dubois, Heniy, (Haynerville,) farmer 96. 
Dubois, John, (Eagle Mills,) farmer 110. 
Dugas, Frederick, (Bagle Mills,) black- 
Dnsenbeiy, Levlnes, (Troy,) farmer 28. 
Dnsenbery, Levinus W., (Troy,) carpenter 

and joiner and former 2S. 
Dusenbery, Theodoras, (Troy,) former 88. 
Dusenbury, Geo., (Troy,) farmer 27. 
Dusenbury, Joseph, (TroyO farmer 66. 
DUSKNBtmT, MOSBS, (Troy,) carpenter 

and joiner. 
DXJSBNBUBT, BICHAKD, (Troy,) former 

Dusenbury, Stephen T., (Troy,) farmer 20 
and leases or Francis Bobinson, 6. 

Dutcber, Louis, (Eagle Mills,) milk ped- 
dler and former 68. 

Earls, Michael, (Center Brunswick,) former 

BABLS, SHBKMAN M., (Center Bruns- 
wick,) south of Stone Road, carpenter 
and joiner. 

Eddy, Avery, (Baymertown,) farmer 86. 

Eddy, John S., (Eagle Mills,) former 170. 

ENSIGN, HENRY, (Center Brunswick,) 
cross road from Stone Road to Mill- 
ville, farmer 100. , , , 

ENSIGN, WM. H., (Center Brunswick.) 
cross road from Stone Boad to Mill- 
ville, farmer 106. 

Fakes, John, (Eagle Mills,) former 71. 

Farnam, P. W., (Troy,) prop. Excelsior 

' Knitting UillB. 

FAT & BLAK8LBB, (Cropseyvllle,) (J. B. 

Way ana J. B. Makslee,) ihanufs. of 

manilla • and> hardware papers, and 

manufs. and dealers in dry and tarred 

FAT, J. H.. (CropseyvlUeJ (fay S Bldk- 

Ferguson, David, (Center Brunswick,) for- 

merleasesof F. COonradt, 82. 
FERBEItL, MICHAEL, (Lansingbnrgh,) 

foimer 95. 
File, Isaac S., (Center Brunswick,) farmer 

File, Philip A., (Bagle Mills,) farmer leases 

ofThos.B. Link, 106. 
Files, Abram, (Center Brunswick,) farmer 1. 
Files, John, (Eagle Mills,) retired farmer. 
Files, Jonas, (Bagle Mills,) farmer leases 

efMrs. Phillips, 95. 
Files, Leonard, (Baele Mills,) farmer 120. 
Files, Paul, (Bagle Mills,) farmer 78. 
Finerty, Fat, Cropseyvllle,) farmer 4. 
Finkle, Jacob,- (Bt^e Mills,) former 72. 
Finkle, Wm.iJEagle Mills,) farmer 66. 
Pord, Peter, (-WySantskill,) gardener 1. 
Fowler, Abraham* Q., (Troy,) farmer 47.. 
Fowler, Amon, (Bagle Mills,) retired for- 
Garbardt, Geo., (Eagle Mills,) fanner 20. 
Gilflllan, Adam, (Troy,) gardener 6. 
Gillett, Moses, (Center Brunswick,) Stone 

Boad, farmer 113. 
Gowey, John M., (Lansingbnrgh,) farmer 

Grace, Joseph, (Center Brunswick,) farmer 

Graham, David^JEagle Mills,) miller. 
GBANT, A., (west Sand Lake,) carpenter 

Greeil,'F. M. & O. J., (Cropseyville,) props. 

of Brunswick Woolen Mills. 
Green, Job, (Cropseyvllle,) retired. 
Green, Thos., (Eagle Mills,) former 130. 
Groom, B. & Co., (Bagle Mills,) (Zgbert 

Oroom and W. F. Shattuek,) general 

merchants, millers and manufs. of 

wrenches, scales, hammers, pick axes 

and bench screws. 
Groom, Egbert, (Bagle Mills,) (JT. Oroom 
I d^ Co.) post master. 
Hagadom, David, (Cropseyvllle,) shoe- 

Hakes, Ira D., (Bagle Mills,) former 125. ^ 
Hakes, Leonard 8„ (Cropseyvllle,) prop, or 

Bock Hollow Hotel. 
Hall, B., (Bagle Mills,) farmer 94. 
Hanaman, Andrew, (TroyJ farmer 84. 
Hanaman, L. B., (Center Brunswick,) post 

master, painter, wagon maker, carpen- 
ter and joiner, and farmer leases of 

Richard Derrick, 64. 
HANER, PHILIP, (Troy,) farmer 146. 
Hansome, Nicholas, (Eagle Mills,) former 

leases of E.McChesney. 
HABB, JOHN, (Troy,) Troy Water Works, 

farmer 76. 
Harrington, Michael, (Bagle Mills,) wrench 

Harthom, Lyman, (Lansingbnrgh,) farmer 

HastlhgB, Nathan M., (Eagle Mills,) farmer 

Hayner, Aaron, (Center Brunswick,) farmer 




Hayner, Adam, (Haynerrillei) hrner ST. 

Hayner, AmoB, (Center Brniuwick,) for- 
mer 98. 

Hayner, AnBon, (Center Branewlck.) far- 
mer 18T. 

Hayner, CbaB.,(HaynerTille,) ftrmerleateB 
of Andrew Haynermaq, 87. 

Hayner, Coonrad, (QnadnnkUI,) firmer 44. 

HAYNBB, DAVlff F., (Centor Bruns- 
wlckjUarmer 62. 

Hayner, David H., (Center Branewick,) 
farmer \)i. 

Hayner, Geo., (Haynerrille,) former 87. 

Hayner, Isaac, (HaynervlUe,) former 74. 

Hayner, J. H., (Center Branawiok,) fonnei 

HATNIB, JTOBN W., (Quackenkill,) tu- 
rner ISO. 

Hayner, Levi, (FoeBtenkilU former 166. 

Hayner, LewlB, (Center BronBwick,) ftx- 

Hayner, Martin H., (Center Brnnewick,) 
batcher and former 1. 

Hayner, Michael, (Haynerrille,) former 100. 

Hayner, Michael, (Center Brunswick,) for- 
mer 118, 

fretta, Henry, (Laneingburgh,) (£Udr«<A 
A Son.) 

Hri:iDRETH, HBNBT, JB., (Lansing- 
bargh,) (BUdreth & Son.) 

Hildreth JIf Sgn,; (Lanaiogbureh,) (Htmv 
and Benry Jr.) blacksmltha ajid far- 
mers 34. 

Hiller, AdolphnB, (Center BranBwlok,) for- 

Ho&lnan, Adam, (Cropseyville,) mason. 

Hoffman, David, (CropaeyviUe,) mason. 

Bonslnger, Jacob, (CropBeyvlUe,) farmer 

Howard, Peter, estate of,. (Center Bruns- 
wick,) (Mn- Sarah, baae F. and Jacob 
JSI.,) farmers, 

Howard, Wm.. (Troy,) farmer 110. 

HOWES, ALFKib H., (Troy,) former 
leases 40. 

Howland, Gardner, (Troy,) manuf. of 
printiog.paper and farmer 10. 

Hulbert, R., (Cropseyville,) harneBS maker 
and saloon. 

Hull, Stephen H., (Bagle Mills,) Coonradt 
Road, farmer 68. 

Hydorn, Martin, (Qaaokenklll,) farmer 16S. 

Irving, James, (Troy,) ont-door photo- 
graph artist. Ice deajw and form^ IS;^. 

Isaac, Waear^Haynerville,) former 70. 

rVES, WM. M., (Troy,) milk peddler and 
farmer lOTJf . 

Johnson, A. Q., (Troy,) lawyer. 

Earner, Barney, (WynantskUl,). former 
leases of Katner estate, 60. 

Earner, William, (Eufle HIBb,) milk ped- 
dler and formeriio.! 

Eeeler, John A., (Sagle'MillB,) former 60. 

Ketchum, , (Eagle Mills,) farmer 44. 

Kilmer, Joseph, (Eagle Mills,) deputy sher- 
iff and former lis. 

Ellmer, Lewis, (Eagle Mills.) former 66. 

King, T. P., (Cropseyville,) former 110. 

Enlght, Caleb, estate of, (WynantBkill,) 
farmer 42. 

Enight, Edward, (Wynantsklll,) former IS. 

LAPE, WM., (Center Brunswick,) road 
fi'om Brnnewick Center to LanBing- 
bnrgh, supervisor and former 7B. 

vUle,) prop, vi East Brunswick Cotton 
Factory. * 

Ifee, Nathaniel, (Troy,) former 8S. 

LEE, PA THICK.' (Eagle MiUSi) termer 62. 

Lefier, Bentley, (EiWielliUB,) farmer 4. 

Leversee, Derrick v., (Lanslngbnrgh,) far- 
mer 68. 

Leversee, Levlnns, (Lanaingbnrgh,) former 

Leversee, Levlnns I., (Lanelngburgh,) far- 
mer 78, .■ , , ' 

Lindsay, W. H., (Lanslnghoigh,) Bupt. farm 
of Perry E. Toles, 88. 

LINE, B. B., (Eagle Mills,) termer 99. 

Link, Edward, (Eagle Mills,) butcher, milk 
peddler and farmer 101. 

LINK, JEKEMIAH, (Eagle MlIlB,) former 

Link, ThoB.. (Tfoy,) former 83. 

LINK, THOS. p., (Troy,) former 136 and 
leases of Jeremiah, 126, 

Link, Wm„ (Baymertown,) former 43. 

Littlefleld. Joshua W., (Quaekenklll,) far- 
mer 110. 

Livingston, James S., (Eagle Mills,) black- 

Lockrow, Joseph, (Center Brunswick,) fhr- 
mer 118.. 

Lockwood, Eleazer, (Troy.) farmer 86. 

Lohnes, Moses, (Cropseyville,) former 100. 

Lbhnes, Moses, (Center Brunswick,) for- 
mer 84. 

Lord Bros., (Troy,) (VTiinpA and WiUlam,) 
formers leaBe of HOseB Warren, 222. 

LORD, JOSEPH, (Troy.) (.iMrd Bros.) 

LORD, WM., (Troy,) (Ijord Bros.) 

LORD, WM. A., (Troy,) fanner 21)(f , Stone 

LYONS, J. W., (Eagle MiUs,) prop. MIU- 
ville Hotel. 

Main, I. S. & Z. D., (Troy,) butchers and 
farmers 26. 

Malana, Pat., (Lanslnghurgh,) Oreen Is- 
land, farmer leases of H. McKinuey, 6. 

Man, Mrs., (Eagle Mills,) resident. 

MAYER, CHRISTIAN, (Troy,)S tone Road, 

Mayer, Jacob, (Center Bmnavnck,) Stone 
Road, wagon maker. 

McCbesney, Daniel, (Baymertowin,) black- 
smith and former 91. 

McCihesney, Daniel, (Eagle Mills,) farmer 

McOhesney, David H. and Samuel, (Bay- 
mertown^ farmer 136. 

McCheeney, Edward, (Eagle Mills,) justice 
of sessions. Justice or peace and for- 
mer 160. 

Mcdiesney, Edward, (CropseyvlUe,) farmer 

McCheBuey, Edward, (CropBeyvllle,) fariper 

McOhesney, Henry C, (Eagle Mills,) former 

MoChesney, Henry J., (I'roy,) former 82. 

McObe«ney, Isaac S., (Baynervilie,) farmer 

McCbesney, Israel, (Cropseyville,) farmer 



HcChesney, James, ^gle Ulllt,) former 

MoCHESNET, J. M., (CeDter BruDBwlck,) 
Sto&e Boaa, hotel and&rmer iii. 

UcCheBoey. John C, (Center Bruns-vrlck,). 

MeCHBSNET, JOHN J., (Troy,) Hooelck 
Boad, fiirmer 105. 

UcChesney, John P., (Eagle HlQa,) Humer 

IKcChesney, Joseph B., (Troy,) Hooeick 
Koad, former 60. 

McChesney, JoRlah B., (Cropseyrllle,) car- 

UcChesney, J, W., (OopseyTllle,) farmer 

MoCHESNET, LEONABD, (Troy,) farmer 

HcChesnmr, Lydia Mrs., (Qnackenkill,) far- 
mer Ss. 

UcQheeney, Bnflis, (Eagle Mills,) former 

McOBESNEY, SILAS, (Eagle Mills,) dry 
gpods, groceries, hardware, crockery 


Bead, former 88. 
MoCHESNET, WALTEB S., (Cropsey- 

ville,) blacksmith, 
McCHESN&T, VILtl&M, (Cropseyrllle,) 

prop, saw mill, cider mill and -vinegar 

mannfactory, and farmer 166. 
McChesney, Wm, A., (Lansingbnrgh,) for- 
mer 9S, 
Mlckel, Chae. H., (Haynerrille,) former 18. 
Mickel, Chas. H., (Haynerrille,) former 66. 
Mickel, W. M. and Geo., (Haynerville,) 

Miller, David, (EBgle Mills,) planter hoe 

Miller, D. J., (Center Brnnswick,) former 

MILLEB, JAMES, (Langingbnrgh,) farmer 

26. ' 
Miller, John, (Troy,) Stone Boad, former 6> 
Miller, Sarah Mrs., (Troy,) former 66. 
MILLES, STEPHEN E., (Qoackeiikill,) 

farmer S8>^. 

Miller, Mrs.. (Eagle Mills.) liirmer 76. 

MILLViLLE HOTEL, (Eagle lUlls,) J. W. 

I LyoAs, prop. 
Miltz, Joseph, (Center Brnnswick,) former 
' 100.. 
Mitchell, W. H„ (Cropseyrille,) plasterer 

and bricklayer. 
MIXTEB, P. C, (West Sand Lake,) mlll- 

MOORE, NOBMAN A., (Eagle Mills,) 

{PhiUipt lb Moore.) . ; 

Morrison, J. D., (Crop«eyT*BeJ,i»rpenter 

and joiner and fotm$f^S£ . ;, ', 
MOEBISON, LEONARD, (CropseyviHe,)- 

farmer SI. 
Morrison, BoV«rt «nd Geo. P., (Croj^tta^. 

ville,) farmers ISO. 
Morton, Ellsha and Jay, (HaynerVUle,) for- 
mer 180. _ .... 
Murphy, Samuel, (Eaymertown,) fanner 60. 
Nasn, John, (Ea^e MDIs,) farmer ST. . 
NBWBERT, THOStAS, (Crdpse^le,) 

shoe maker and deputy post master, 
Newton, Elisha P., (Troy,) firmer 10* 
PATTON, A'. G., (Troy,) milk dealer and 

former leases of Thomas Patton, 80, 

Petrie, John, (Eagle Mills,) former 60. 
Phillips, David, (Eagle MiUs,) wood lots 

and farmer IK. 
;miLLiFS. HIRAM, (Eagle MillaJ (PiU- 

llps A Moore,) prop. Eagle l^ls Fonnd- 

*Pm,LIPS A MOOBB, (Eagle Mills,) 
mSDUfo. agricullnral implements, 
spokes &c., and all kinds of straight 
turning done to order. 

Pickering.Mrs. & Sons, (Troy,) {John and 

Pine, Edwin, (CropseyviUA,) former 104. 

Pine, James K., (Troy,) collar mannf., Pul- 
ton »t. Ferry, Troy, and former 30. 

Pitcher, Philip, (Ba^e Mills,) former 19, 

PITCHES, wa. H., (Eagle Mills,) former 4. 

Polock, Fhmp, (Eagle imlls,) former 133. 

Polock, Mrs., (Eagle Mills,) farmer 4. 

Potter, Chas. M., (Eagle Mills,) Coonradt 
Road, farmer IS, 

Potter, Demas, (Haynerrille,) shoe maker 
and post master. 

POWELL, JAMBS E., (Troy,) mannf. 
Empire Bamees Dressing, Prepared 
Harness Oil and Improved Paste Black- 
ing, also toll gate tender, ofBce Troy. 

Pratt, , (Troy,) farmer 10. 

Fnllen, Smitji, (Center Brunswick,) former 

Pnllen, Smith E., (Center Brnnswick,) far- 
mer 4S. 

BEDFIELD, J'AMBS, (Troy,) former 94. 

Bice, Sybil M^., (Center Brunswick,) col- 
lar finish*. 

ffifenbnigh, Geo., (Haynerville,) carpen- 

Bightmyer, P. M. Rev., (Center Bruns- 
wick,) LuAeron clergyman. 

BOBEBTS, B, L., (Eagle Mills,) carriage 
painter, bee ciutnriBt and mannf. im- 
proved bee hives. 

Boberts, Isaac, (Center Brunswick,) for- 
mer 90. 

Boberts, J. L., (Center Brunswick,) farmer 

BOBEBTS, MAET J. MKS.,(Troy,) Stone 
Bbad, foiiner 3. 

Boborts, Merritt, (Center Brunswick,) far- 
. Aer60. 

Boberts, Wm., (Troy,) Itaner 28. 

Bobins, Harmon Jr., (Troy,) snn^. J. T. 
Main's butcher shop and farmer 60. 

Bockenstyre, Daniel (Cvopseyville,) wagon 

Bockenstyre, Jos^, (CropBeyville,) black- 

Bogers, James, (HaynervilleJ former 3. 

Rose, D. H., (Troy,) farmer 76. 

Bose, Peter. (CropseyvfUe,) batcher. 

BTSEDOEPH, JOHN, (Cropsey«iIle,) wag- 
on maker. 

SAMPSON, ALBEBT A,, (Troy,) Mud 
Turnpike, farmer 30. 

Sampson, S. U., estate of, (Troy,) 24 acres. 

Sanford, Bnfiis, (Eagle Mills,) former^ 

SABA, JOHN C, (Eagle MUls,) Uacksinith. 
(Conteoiplates moving to Berlin in 
AprU 1870, Berlin p. o.) 

SASA, JOHN G. MBS., (Bagte Mills,) tail- 
oress. (Contemnlates movlne to Ber- 
lin in April 1870,lBerlin p. c) I 





mmm tailor! 

STo. 346 State Street, 


Grents' Furnishing Goods, 

Shirts, JVecXi-Ties, Can6t, Um- 
brellas, &c. 


BERIillV, - Rensselaer Co., X. Y. 


Berlin 6ri$ and Flouring Mill, 

^^ First Quality of Work Done and Satisfaction Goaranteed. .^^ 

In tlia Best Style, and of First Quality of Timber. Orders promptly attended to. 

I also have a Vomndry supplied with Fattems of the most approved styles, and 

mannfttctnre Ca»t Iron X'endng, Flows, CwlHvatora, Sleigh Shoes, 

Wagon Shoes t and other articles too numerons to mention. Please give me a call. 







Sap S^ns, Mitk 

Cans and Wooden 


W. JET. JmbU. a. X. Potter 



SCHEEMBKHOBN, B. G., (Troy,) farmer 

Schermerhorn, Derrick, estate of, (Troy,) 

70 acres. 
Boott, Ma^ Mrs., (Eayinertown,)farmerl4. 
Searle, John, (Troy,) farmer leases of Jolm 

. Dnke, 66. 
Shaffer, SvlveBter, (HaynervUle.) carpenter. 
Shattnck,W'.£'., (Eagle Mills,) (E. Oroom 

& Co.) 
Shaver, Bavid, (Center Branswl^) fanner 

Shaver, James fl., (Center Bmnswick,) 
former 93. 

Shaver, Peter C, (Center Bmnswick,) far- 
mer 62. 

Sheffer, Hiram, (HaynervUle,) farmer 1. 

Sheffer, Uriah, (HaynervUle,) fanner 47. 

SHYNB, WM., (BagleJaUls,) farmer 74. 

Simmons, Darnel, estate of, (Eagle MUls,) 
farmer 126. 

Simmons, J. Mrs., (WynantskiU,) farmer 

Simmons, Stephen, (Eagle Mills,) farmer 

Simmons, Timothy, (Eagle HiU^,) Dinner 

Sisler, Geo., (Center Bmnswick,) black- 

Slade, Joseph N., (Baymertown,) Stone 
Boadtgate tender. 

Slocnm, Henry W. 'Rev., (Center Bmns- 
wick,) M. E. clergyman. 

Smith, David A., (Center Bmnswick,) far- 
mer leases of D. F. Smith, 87. 

Smith, David F., (Center Bmnswick,) £it- 
mer 87. 

Smith, Edward, (Center Brunswick,) thr- 
mer 120. 

Smith, Edward, (Cropsey ville,) grocer. 

SMITH, HERRICE, (Cropsey ville,) manuf. 
carriages, lumber wagons, sleighs, &c., 
Clum's Comers. 

Smith, Jonas, (Cropseyville,) farmer 13i. 

Smith, Eeiiben, (CropseyvUle,) prop. Crop- 
seyville Grist Mill. 

Smith) Sarah Mrs., (Quackenkill,) farmer 

Smith, Wm. P.i (Center Brunswick,) MUl- 
vUle Bead, farmer 93. 

Smith, Z. H. Mrs., (HaynervUle,) farmer 1. 

Snedekor, J^ (Troy,) farmer 50. 

Snyder, Adam, (Baymertown,) farmer 144. 

Snyder, David, (Baymertown,) farmer 199. 

Snyder, Jacob L., (Baymertown,) ftnner. 

Springer, Chas., (Troy,) farmer 76. 

SPElNGKB, GEO. H., (Eagle MUls,) (wim 

Jacob Q.) 
Springer, Geo. M., (Eagle Mills,) fermer 

Springer, JacQb Q., (Eagle Mills,) farmer 

Springer, Jacob H., (Eagle MUls,) farmer 

74. , K 

Springer, John, (CropseyvUle,) town derfc 

and fanner 160. 
SPEINGEB, fAUL. (Troy,) farmer 185. 

Stiles, —''^ri^^f**^- ,„ 

StiUmanj, W. J... (Tiw,) farmer 115. 
STETJNK, WM., JCropseyvUle,) prop. 

Clum's Corners Hotel. 
Taylor, John, (Eagle Mills,) farmer leases 

of Miss Hacilei Abbott, S3. 

Taylor, Henry, (Center Bmnswick,) farmer 
leases of Bichard Derrick. 

Thomas, Henry, (Troy,) butcher. 

Tier, C. A. Mrs., (Troy,) principal Moun- 
tain Home Seminary. 

Tier, H. Depew, (Troy,) music teacher and 
farmer 6. 

VAN ABHUM, HENET J., (Lansing- 
burgh,) road from Center Brunswick to 
Lansingburgh, farmer 80. 

Vanderbeyden, Jacob D;, (Troy,) near 
Water Works, farmer 120. 

Vanderzee, Geo. F., (Eagle Mills,) black- 

Van Everen, Martin, (WynantskiU,) far- 
mer 60. ' 

Van Pelt, Daniel, (Lansingburgh,) farmer 
■ 58. - 

Van Pelt, J. A., (Lansingburgh,) farmer 87. 

VAN ZANDT, PETEE H., (Eagle MUls,) 
boots and shoes made to> order on 
short notice. 

Wade, Bobert, (Tioy,) farmer 15. 

Wagar, Adam, (HayherviUe,) commissioner 
of highways and former 79. 

Wagar, Dayid, (Cropseyville,) carpenter. 

WAQAE, FBANKUN, (Center Bmns- 
wick,) farmer 131. ' 

Wagar, Thos. B., (HaynervUle,-) farmer 71. 

Wager, Christina Mrs., (Eagle MUls,) far- 
mer. « 

Wager, C. P., (Baymertown,) farmer 126. 

Wager, Geo., (Eagle MUls,) farmer leases 
of k Link, 1^ 

WAGEE, GEO. A., (Center Brunswick.) 
farmer leases of Daniel J. Miller, 101. 

Wager, Jacob H., (Cropseyville,) farmer. 

Wager, John J., (Quackenkill,) fanner 135. 

Wager, Philip, (Eagle MUls,) fanner 110. 

Wager, Wm., (Eagle Mills,) farmer 30. 

Wager, William, (Troy,) farmer 81. 

Ward, Calvin, (Troy,) farmer leases of 
Alanson Cook, 44. 

Ward, John, (TroyO farmer 32. 

Warren, Moses, (Troy,) lawyer and farmer 

Waterman, Ferdinand, (CropseyviUe,) mU- 

Watson, Geo., (Center Bmnswick,) shoe 
maker and deputy post master. 

Weatherwaz, Michiiel, (Eagle MiUs,) far- 
mer 54. 

WeUs, J. Pardon, (HaynervUle,) school 

Westervdt, P. 8. F., (CropseyviUe,) phy- 

Wheeler, Chas., (Troy,) Stone Boad, for- 
mer 86. 

Wheeler, John C, (Troy,) farmer 30. 

White, Mrs., (Lansingburgh,) resi- 

WILLLOIS, JOHN, (Troy,) (aiM PAiKn 
EaneT.) ' 

WINNB, LBVTNES L., (Troy,) farmer 40. 
_.. _ _ ■ fanner "■ 

terian clercnrman. 
Wright, John C., estate of, (Lansingburgh,) 

farmer 40. 
XateSi Ji^mes M., (WyouitsklU,) flumer 

.ICfO. , 

Tout. Wm., (Center Brunswick,) farmer 




(Post Oface Addresses in Parentheses.) 

ADAMS, HIBL, (Korth Nassaa.) farmer 

Adams, Justin H,, (West Stephentown,) 

farmer 60. 
Adains, Simon E., (Nortli Nassaa,) farmer 

ADSIT, JOHN Q.,. (Alps,) prop, of Alps 

Hotel, grocer and farmer 63. 
Adsitt, Justin, (Alps.) farmer 35. 
Albertson, Edwin S., (Hoag's Comers,) 

Alden, G. B. BeT., (fTassau,) Presbyterian 

clergyman. ' 
Alexander, Fanny Mrs., (Hoag's Comers,) 

farmer 20. 
Alexander, Sally Mrs., (Hoag's Comers,) 

old resident. 
ALLENDORPH, HIRAM, (Nassan.) far- 
mer )!^and, in town of Scbodack, 124. 
ACPS HOTEL, (Alps.) Jobn G. Adsit, prop. 
Ambler, Abraham, (Nassau,) farmer 43. 
Ambler, Bdgar, (Btalnerdti (uiiM LewU,) 

farmer 60. 
AMBLER, JEEZB&jT^assau,) farmer 188. 
Ambler, Ii«wie, (Brainerd,) {.with Mdgar^ 

farmer 60. 
Ambler, Peter W. Rev., (Nasaan,) Baptist 

clergyman and farmer AT. 
AMBLEB, SILAS, (East Nassau,) firmer 

Ashley, James, (Hoag's Comers,) resident. 
Asbly, W. O. Bev., (Hoag's - Corners,) 

Atwaturs, Einalban, (West Stephentown,) 

farmer 17. 
BABCOCE, GEORGE B., (East Nassau,) 

boot and shoe maker and farmer 6, 
Bailey, Amasa, (Alps,) farmer stOO. 
Bailey, Amaziah, (Alps,) farmer 100, 
Bailey, Aneey, (Alps,) farmer 64. 
Baker, Calvin, (Nassau,) farmer 70. 
Baker, Calvin, (NassauJ) farmer 64. 
Bakeman, Wiiliain U., (Nass^a,) fanner. 
Ball, Edward R., (North Nassau,) mer- 

cbaat and fttrmei 14t. 
Ball, James H., (North Nassau,) flirmer. 
Barnfather, Ann Mrs,, (Nassau,) rarmer4V. 
BABNFATSER, LEVI, (Nasf'an,) ihrmer. 
Basalt, Frederick, (North Nassau,) fiirmer 

Bassett, Edward, (North Nassau,) former 

Bassett, John, (South Sand Lake,) carpen- 
ter andlotner. 
Bateman, Gardner, (Hoag's Corners,) flir- 
mer 6S. 
Bateman, Geo. W., (Hoag's Comers J 

Bateman, Horace, (Hoag's Comers,) thrmer 

Bateman, lanthus, (Hoag's Comers,) far- 
mer 76. 
Bateman, Bsniien, (Hoag's Comers,) far^ 

Beckwith, H., (Nassau;) alio, physician. 
Bedell, Sarid, fflast Scbodack,) farmer 66. 
Bedell. Gilbert J., (East Schodack,) farmer 

120. { 

Bedell, Jacob, (East Schodack,) farmer 30. 
Bedell, William, (Nassau,) brmer 86. 
Belnap, Jason, <East Nassau,) gardener. 
Belnap, Joseph; (West Stephentown,) fitr- 

mer 18. 
Bennett, Arthur, (Nassau,) Kiirmer 4B. 
Bennett, Herman^ (Nassan,) {with Arthw.] 
Bigelow, Samuel, (East Nassau,) flarmer 76. 
Bink, Abraham, (Nassau,) farmer 160. 
BINKv ABRAHAM N., (Nassau,) (.with 

Sekuyler A.,) farmer leases of Abraham 

Bink,) 180. 
Bink, Hannah, (Hoag's Corners,) farmer 

Bink, John, (Hoag's Comer8,)Wagon maker. 
BINK, S0HD7£BB A., (Nassau,) (wiOi 

Abraham XT.,) farmer leases of Abra- 
ham, 180. 
Boughton, Elijah, (East Nassau,) (wUA 

Squire J^,) farmer 100. 
Boughton, Frank B., (Nassau,) carriage 

Boughton, Ingraliam, (Nassau,) blacksmith. 
Boughton, John, (Nassau.) retired. 
Boughton, Laura Miss, (Nassau,) milliner 

and dress maker. 
Boughton, Smith A., (Alps,) alio, physician. 
Boughton, Squire J., (Bast Nassau,) (wUA 

Milahd f&rmer 100. 
BOYCE, BLI S., O^assan,) small fiuit 

grower iind Ikrmer 78. 
Branch, Albert, (BrainerdJ wagon maker. 
BRANCH, H. I.. Ubb., (Brainerd,) dress 

BROWNrCHABLBB 0., (Nassau,) fermer 

leases of Smith Grifflth, 184. 
Brown, Charles W.', (Bast Nassau,) turner 

Brown, Henry T., (West Stephentown,) 

wagon maker. 
Brown, James, (Hoag'i ComersO iiarmer 

BBOWNiIi. E. Mas., (Brainerd.) 

BroYTO, Thomas, (Hoag's Comers,) farmer 

BROWN, WILLARO C, (Hoag's Comers,) 

tanner and flirmer 6. 
Brown, William, (West Stephentown,) 

blacksmith and Ihrmer 40. 
BBVBH, A. H. R(Y,, (Nassau,) Reformed 

Church minister. 
Buck, Wesley, (Hoag's Comers,) fhrmer 5. 



Badd, BeDJamin, (Brainerd,) fatmer 410. 

BUBD, JOHN <}., (North Chatbam, 
Colambta Co.A former 14S. 

Bolle, Jojin B., (Noltb Naaean,) former 
IfiftssB '20 

Balls, MarthibMn^rC^orthKaBsan,) former 

Bardick, WUHam, (EaBt NasBaa,) honse 
and currioee painter. 

Buclingatne, John B. Rev., (Hoas's Cor- 
ners,) Baptist clergyman and farmers. 

Bariowe, Nicholas, (Hoag's Corners,) ma- 
son. . 

BU8H, JOHN Qy (Brainerd,) former TO. 

CADY, CHABLBS E., (Brainerd,) former 

CAHOON, JOHN S., (EastNaisan,) former 
80. _ „ 

CALKINS, JOBIf B., (Nassah,) tinsmith. 

Carpenter, Joanna Mies, (Brainerd,) dealer 
in cakcJB, beer &c., Jtnd former 8. 

CABB, JOHN A., (North Nassau,) former 

Carr, John A. Jr., (North Nassan,) resi' 
dent. ■ 

Carrier, John Q., (West Stephentown,) for- 
mer 9. 

Carrier, John Q., (West Stephentown,) 

hook foctory and former 1. 
Carrier, Samnel, (North Nassau.) formers. 
Casey, Ethan 8., (North Nassau,) former 60. 
Casey, John, (North Nassau,) former 80. 
Casey, William, (Alps,) former .100. 
Chaloner, John, (North Nassau,) tailor and 

farmer 10. 
Chapman, Jededlah B., (Hoag's Comeni,) 

CJaxk, Horace^ (Bast Nassau,) {Clark db 

Clark'* "fayer, (East Nassau,) (Horace 
Clark and Sdward P. lYiyw,) black- 
Clark, Wiliiami (Nassau,) (Clark dt Lack- 

CLJ^. WttUAM C, (Hoag's Corners,) 

carpenter and Joiner. 
Clark, TVillis, (Nasssn.) blacksmith. 
Cleaveland, Alien, (Nassau,) maeon and 

former 100. 

(wiWl .Afen,) fonner. _ 
Cleaveland, (Jeorge W., (Hoag's Corner*,) 

Cole^Mwln A., (Hoag's Corners,) former 
k.) former 110. 

Co,e-^S,VoSr|ri..t Btephentown,) 
ColemaTj^'* JBB#.(t*« Stephentown,) 

Coleman,* Bowlmd, (West Stephentown,) 
farmer 89; '.._.„ 

Comanl, Stedman, (Sett's Corners,) un- 
dertaker and prop, orsaw mlU. 

Oommings, Chester W., (East Nassau,) 

former leases of Wm. Hayes, 86. 
CONANT, LEWIS, (Hoag's Corners,) for- 
mer 60. 
Conant, Waldo, (Hoag's Comers,) former 

CONKEY, PETEB, (North Nassau,) for- 
mer 1. 

Cook, Bennett, (Bast Nassaa,)iliHrmer 40. 

Cook, George, (NasBaS,7foitner 140. 

Coon, Arthur, juyps,) former 60. 

Coon, Peter, (Brainerd,) former 19. 

CO0N«ADT, STEPHEN B., (North Nas- 
sau.) (wim Wm. B.,) former. 

COONBADT, WILLLiM H., (North Nas- 
sau,) former 100. ' 

Cornell, Thomas, (East Nassau,) general 
' mechanic. 

Cornell, Mrs., (West Stephentown,) 

former 4. 

Cowin^ames Lm (East Nasean,) former 40. 

Craig, Bobert, (JBrainerd,) mason and for- 

Crane, John, (East Nassau,) former 40. 

Cranston, Cadman, (Alps,) former 80. 

Crew, Mrs., (Nassau.) former 6. 

Croydon, Croydon, (North Nassau,) former 

CUHMIN68, ABEL D., (Nassau,) former 

Cumbines, Joseph, (North Nassau,) for- 
mer 86. 

Cummings, William, (North Nassau,) saw 
mill and former 160. 

CDBTIS, JOHN, (Hoag's Comers,) former 

DABOLL, QEOBOB O., (West Stephen- 
town,) town collector ^nd former 64. 

OahoU, Leander O., (West Stephentown,) 
eeneral merchant and former 40. 

DAVIS, C. F., (Brainerd,) straw wrapping 
mills and former SiiO. 

DAVIS, JARABD L., (East Nassau,) (B. 
lam A Go.,) former 200. 

Djky, Robert Bev,, (Nassau,) Fresbyterian 

Denerly, Albert, (Brainerd.) former. 

Nassau.) , 

Nassau,) former 65. 

Develfeanx, Hosea, (North Nassau,) retired 

Devereauz, Baneoai, (North Nassau,) for- 
mer 85. 

sau,) former 108. 

Devreaux, Philemon, (North Nassau,) for- 
mer 100; 

Dibble. Horace, (Hoag's Comers,) former 


Dlekerman, Frederick, (Nassau,) former 58. 

Dodge, Betsey, (West Stephentown,) for- 
mer 8, 

Doty, Andrew B., (West Stephentown.) 
(Doty A Brothier.) 

Doty & Brother, (West Stephentown,) 
(AnOrew H. and (Sinton D.,) grist and 
flonrtng mlli. 

Doty, Clinton D., (West Stephentown,) 
(pofy A Brother,) former S. 

in«W, Charles, (East Nassau,) falrmer 21. 

DUBOIS, JAMBS M., (Bast N^Bsaa,) for- 
mer n.' 



29 Cents per Week, or $9.00 per Year, 
in Advance. « 

The large Oircnlation of the TIMES, uneurpaBsed by any pf the Dally Journals ont of 
New York City, makes it the great 


of this section of the State, Advertisements inserted at reasonable rates. 
As'a Newspaper, the TIMES has no rival. Every Issne contains mention of whatever 
is fresh in the news world. Special attention is given to the 

Z,OC^Ij jtews, 

not only of the City, but of the Connty and surrounding country. 

TEOY wiiEv tmBs* 

The cheapest and best weekly paper published. It contains each week editorials on 
the leading subjects of the day ; carefhlly prepared news events of the week ; all the 
latest Local News f^om the city and surrounding places; an excellent story and 
interesting miscellaneous reading matter. 

Circulation larger than any other paper in the same locality. 

Terms $1.50 per Year, Invariably in Advance. 

Times' Jofe Printing EstaWisliment 

Sooks/ Tamphtets, Sitl Meads, Circuiars, Zaw 
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of late styles, and improved printing machinery, enable us to tarn out beautiful 

specimens of typography. 


SO0 and J311 Hiver Street, 
TPIOY, InT. it. 




' ners,) farmer 100. 
Dnsenber;, Bnoch, (Bast KaeBnn,) farmer 

Dnsenbery, Smith, (Bi;alnerd,) farmer 106. 
DUSENBtTRT, IAMWM., (East Xwsaa,) 

mason and farmer 30. 
Earing, John 8., (Alps,! farmer 77. 
Earing, Samael, (Hoag's Comers,) farmer 

Elliott, WlUiam, Cl^assan,) lawyer. 
Elston, Samuel, (Nassaa,) blacksmith. 
Engly, Valentine, (North Nassau,) farmer 

BnoB, James C, (West Sfephentown,) fir- 
mer 27. 
Enos, James P. Bev-, (West Stephentown,) 

firmer 80. 
Evans, DaTld, (West Stephentown,) saw 

Evereanx, Edward, (Bast Nassau,) farmer 

Bvory, James, (Nasaan,) Tioe principal of 

Nassau Academy. 
Face, Joseph, (Hoag's Corners,) (wiift Mor- 

dea,) farmer 100. 
Face, Mordea, (Hoag's Comers,) witn. 

Joa^h,) teimer 100. v 

Fangbun; Josaney,jNasBan,) farmer S. 

Feathers, Calvin, (Hoag's Corners,) (with 

John.) thrashing machine and fanner 


FEATHERS, JOHN, (Hoag's Comers,) 

W)iih Calvin,) thrashing machine and 

farmer 154. 

Fellows, John, (Brainerd,) carpenter and 

joiner and farmer 89. 
FEKGUSON, PALMES, (Eider's Mills; 

Columbia C«.,) farmer 68. 

FERGtrSON, RANSOM, "(Rider's Mills, 

Columbia Co.,) farmer 60. 
FERGUSON, STEPHEN, (Rider's Mills, 

Columbia Co.,) fanner 133. 
Flke, Peter, (Nassau,) farmer 120. 
Finch, Zilla Miss, (North Nassau,) firmer 

Finger, Philip H., (Brainerd,) fanner 100. 
Fisher, Charles Fm (Nassau.) 
FOLMSBEE, JOHN, (Hoag's Corners,) far- 
mer 12. „ 
FORD, A. T., (Brainerd,) teacher, Tran- 
sylvania Institute. 
Ford, Henry, (North Nassau,) shoemaker 

and farmer g. 
FOSMIBB, GARRET H., (Rider's Mills, 

Colnmbia Co.,) farmer ISO. 
Fradenburgh, David W., (Naaeau,) farmer 

Fredenbnrgh, Alonzo, (Nassau,) (with WU- 

liamM.,) fanner 142M. 
Fredenburgh, William ST., (Nassau,) (with 

Akmzo,) farmer 143>i. 
Frederick, John, (Hoag's Comers,) farmer 

80. .,^ ^ 

Funk, Peter »., (Nassau,) barber. 
Fnrsman, Joseph, (Nassau,) fanner 125. 
Gabler, Willson, (Hoag's Corners,) glass 

blower and fanner 100. 
Gaffeny, Dennis, (Hoag's Corners,) (with 

John.) „ . „ , , 

Gaffeny, John, (Hoag's Comers,) farmer 

Sarder, Quartus, (Nassau,) firmer. 

Gardner, Benjamin F., (Maiden Bridge, 

Columbia Co.,) resident. . 
Gardner, Henry E., (Nassau,) sausage 

Gai^ner, Jacob, (Nassau,) firmer. 
Ctaijdn^r, John W., (Rider's Mills, Colum- 
• hia Co.,) farmer 103. 
Garrison, Abner, (Nassau,) farmer leases 

of Lewis W. Garrison, 84. 
GARRISON, LEWIS W., (Nassau,) farmer 

GaviiB, John, (Hoag's Corners,) farmer 47. 
(.with John r.,) farmer 161. 

GBRMOND, HENRT, (Nassau,) farmer 

Germond, John T., (Nassau,) (with Abra- 
ham Z.,) farmer 161. 
Gifford.-John R., (Alps,) farmer 40. 
GOOLD, JAMBS H.j (Brainerd,) firmer 80. 
Green, Caleb, (East Nassau,) farmer BO. 
GREBNMAN, SARAH Mas., (Brainerd,) 

farmer 6. 
Griffith, E. C. & Son, (Nassau,) (mward C. 

and If. f.,) flouring, gifist and saw 

mill, and farmers 40. ^ 

Grifflth, Edward C, (Nassau,) (^. 0. Gnf- 

Griffith, N. P., XNassau,) VH. O. Griffith & 

Griffith, Smith, (Nassau,) retired farmer 

Griggs, Calvin, (Alps,) shoemaker. 
Guile, Alfred, (HoMl's Comers,) farmer. 
Guile, George, (Hoag's Corners,) coal 

GUILE, HENRT, (Hoag's Comers,) prop., 
of Hoag's Comers Hotel and farmer 

Hall, Frederick, (South Sand Lake,) black- 

* smith. 

Hall, John M., (Hoag'B Comers,) blaok- 
. smith and firmer 130. 

Hall, Justin E., (Bast Nassau,) fanner 138. 

Hall, William, (BastltaBBaa,) firmer 60. 

Harder, Frederi£k,(NasBan,)oamesB maker, 

HARDER, JOECN M., (Nassau,) farmer 

Harder, L.'Mrs., (Nassau,) one of the heirs 
to estate of Justus Huested. 

ners,) shingle mannf. 

Harris, Frank, (Nassau^ firmer 47. 

Harris, John S., (Bast Nassau,) firmer 110. 

Hastings, L. E. Mrs,; widow of F. H. Hast- 
ing, (Brainerd,) cotton mill, 16 houses 
and farmer 136. 

Hayes, Calvin, (Nasean,) (with Mrs. Bebec- 
ca,) farmer 160. 

HATES, gARYET P., (East Nassau,) far- 
mer 1&. 

HATES, HENRT B., (East Schodack,) far- 
mer flO. 

Hayes, Jerome, (Bast Schodack,) resident. 

Hayes, Rebecca Mrs., (Nassau,) (with Cal- 
vin,) farmer 160. 

Hayes, William, (Maiden Bridge, Colum- 
biaCo.,) farmer 86. 

Haynes, Erasmus, (Bast Nassau,) house 

Haynes, John H,, (Brainerd,) alio, physi- 

HBBMANCB, JOHN, (Nassau,) firmer 86. 



Farming Tools, Ete., 


Sigrn of the Red Pad I<<ack, 

313 River Street, - TROY,-N. Y. 

Seo page 266. 





Iron Gratings and Shutters, 



Oflice and Ufanufactory, 

mn Wlitm itej - ®^@¥j Mi ¥« 



BERIilJV, - Rensselaer Co., ST. T. 

Wm. J. WADSWO^^^ - Troprietor. 

Ko pains will be spared that will contrihnte to the comfort of those who fof or ns 
with their patronage, 1SB~ Charges always leasonahle. 




Hermance, Gilbert, (NasB^a,) wood work- 
Herrick, Castel W., (NasBan,) farmer 120. 
Herrick, John, (North NaBsan,) farmer 80. 
Herrick, John P., (North Nassau,) farmer 

Hessf Philip, (NassanO farmer. 

HICKS, CHAELHS H., (Nassau,) snpt. of 
Mrs. £, Hicks' farm. 

Hicks, BmelineMrs., (Nassan,) farmer 89. 

HICKS, FRANCES E. MiBB, (Brainerd,) 
fbrmer %2. 

•HICKS, H. V. Miss, (Brainerd,) principal 
of Transylvania Institnte. 

HICKS, JOSEPH, (Brainerd.) farmer 130. 

Hitchcock, Joel, (South Sand Lake,) grocer 
and tailor. 

Hitchcock, John C, (South Sand Lake,) 

ners,) shoemaker and farmer. 

Hizer, Joseph, (Nassau,) farmer leases of 
Hiss S. Huested, 96. 

Hoag, Clark, (Hoag's Comers,) lumberman. 

Hoag, Dartd, (Nassau,) farmer 114. 

Hoag,^E. Mrs., (Nassau,) farmer 160. 

HOAG, ELKANAH, (Nassau,) farmer 168. 

HOAG, ISAAC H., (Bast Nassau,) grocer- 
ies and liCLUors. 

Hoohobone, John, (Nortii Nassau,) saw mill 
and farmer 4. 

Holis, Stephen J., (West Stpphentown,) 
farmer 240. 

Hopkins, Brastus B., (Elder's Mills, Co- 
lumbia Co„) farmer ISO. 

Hopkins, P., (Brainerd.) cattle drover, 

Hopkins, Parrish, (Brainerd,) farmer 60. 

Horin, Michael, (Brainerd.) farmer 20. 

Nassau,) stope mason and farmers. 

Howland, Charles C, (Bast Nassau,) honse 

HTJESTED, CHAKLES E., (Nassau,) (,7<m- 
valcbwrg dk Co.) 

Huested, Daniel, (NaBsanO retired farmer. 

HueBted, Edgar, (Brainerd,) farmer 150. 

HDBSTBD, FBNNER, (Nassau,) former 

Huested, JuBtns, estate of, (NasBau,) heirs, 
Mrs. M., Nicholas T., Spencer and 
Orson J. Huested and Mrs. L. Harder, 
232 acres. 

Huested, Mrs. M., (Nassau^ one of the 
heirs to estate of Justus Huested. 

of the heirs to estate of Justus Hues- 

Huested, Orry, (NaBsan,) retired farmer. 

Huested, Orson J., nTassauO one of the 

heirs to estate of Justus Huested. 

HUESTED, SABEINA Miss, (Nassau,) far- 
mer 96. 

Huested, Spencer, (Nassau,) one of the 
heirs to estate ofJustus HneBted. 

HUNT, CHAELBS, (Bast NassaUj,) farmer 

Hunt, Lorenzo H., (South Sand Lake,) far- 
mer 86. 

HUSTBD, JESSE B.. (Brainerd,) (with. 

HuBtedLNlcholas, (Brainerd,) farmer 88. 

James, Norwood, (Nassau,) resident. 

JAMES, THOMAS D., (Nassau,) retired 

James, Thomas D. Jr., (Nassaa,) resident. 

Johnson, Carey Mrs., (WestStephentown,) 
farmer 42. 

Johnson, Isaiah, (West Stephentown,) far- 

^ mer48. ■ 

JollB, Angus, (Nassau,) alio, physician. 

Jones, Bethnel; (Bast Nassau,) firmer 100. 

Jones, LewiSj (Nassau,) shoemaker. 

JudBon, Azanah, (Nassau,) alio. phy61cian. 

KELLOGG, ASA, (BralHerd,) (E & A. 
' Kellogg.) 

KELLOGG, HASTINGS, (Brainerd,) (H. <£ 
A. KellqggA postmaster. 

*KBLL0GGF H. & A., (Brainerd,) (HtMtefl'* 
and Asa.) dry gdods and groceries. 

KELLY, ANDSEW, (Hoag's Corners,) far- 
mer 60. 

KELLY, HUGH, (South Sand Lake,) far- 
mer S5. 

Helly, John, (North Nassau,) farmer 83. 

Kels, William, (Baat Nassau,) ^farmer 90. 

Kemp, Michael, (South Sand Lake,) farmer 
4a. ' 

Kilmer, GeorgeE., (Brainerd,) farmer 110. 

*KINGMAN, HOMEE, (Nassau,) prop. 
Nassau Hon^e. ' 

Kingman, Horace T., (North Chatham, 
Columbia Co.) carpenter and joiner. 

KIEBY, GILES, (Eider's Mills, Columbia 
Co.,) iwit/i Benry,) farmer 120. 

Kirby,- Giles W., (Ba^t Nassau,) tobacco 
and cigar peddler. 

KIEBY, HBNSY, (Eider's Milla, Columbia 
Co.) (with GUes.) fiirmer 120. 

Kirby, Lewis O., (Nassau,) tailor. 

KNAPP, LEWIS W., (Hoag's Comers,) 
sausage maker and farmer 10. 

KNAPP, MOEQAN A., (Hoag's Comers,) 
farmer 51. 

Kmm, Martin, (Nassau,) carpenter and 
cabinet maker. 

Kurfizenacker, C, (Nassau,) prop, of Ger- 
man Hotel. 

Lackear, Mettls, (Nassau,) (Clark di Laoh- 

Laden, MrB.,(East Nassau,) farmer TO.- 

Larkin, Caleb, (Hoag's Corners,) farmer 

LAHKIN, EGBEET, (Hoag's Comers,) as- 
sessor and farmer 126. 

Larkin, George, (Hoag's Corners,) farmer 

LAEKIN, LADUE, (Hoag's Corners,) supt. 
of Caleb Larkin's farm. . 

Larkin, Lewis, (Hoag's Corners,) fanner 
leases of E. Bateilan, 60. 

Larkin, Timothy C, (Hoag's Corners,) far- 
mer 100 and leases lOO. 

Layden, Daniel, (Bast Nassan,) carpenter 
and joiner. 

sau,) general mechanic and farmer 30. 

♦LBNNON, SAMUEL J., (Nassau,) con- 

, , fectioneiy. 

iLiONAED, EICHAED Mbs., (North Nas- 

Lester, Hiram L., (Hoag's Comers,) chair 

Lester, Merriman J., (Hoag's Comers,) gen- 
eral merchant and postmaster. 

LEWIS, D. & CO., (East Nassau.) (S$imit 
Lewis and Jarard L. Davis,) ^neral 

These Booms are large, and most snperMy fitted and arranged. 




Are at all times snpplleH with the choicest delicacies of the 
season, in the line of 


Which will be served up at all honrs, in 
[{ style to suit the palate of any epicure. ^ 
Guests will And this a convenient 
) place to stop at. Call and see us. 



LEWIS, DENNIS, (East Nassan,)(Z). Lewis 
<& Co.,) postmaeter and farmer ISl. 

Lewis, John, (West Btephentown,) farmer 

Lindsey, Charles B., (Nassao,) lawyer. 
• Livingston, Beuben, (Nassau,) blacksmith 
and farmer 105. ' - 

Lord, Barney, (Nassan,) farmer 130. 

Lord, James H., (Nassao,) farmer 70. 

Louks, Peter, (Brainerd,) farmer 10. 

Lyon, George, (Hoag's Comers,) turning 

MAEKS, ALBERT C, (Brainerd,) (with 
Joieph^ farmer 140. 

Marks, Joseph, (Brainerd,) (w!M AOert C.,) 
farmer 140. 

Martin, James, (North Nassau,) hatcher 
and farmer 7. 

Marvin, Enoch L., (North Nassau,) (with 
Peter L. id.,) farmer 136. 

Marvin, John L., (Hoag'sComers,) farmer 

Marvin, Peter D., (Hoag's Comers,) car- 
penter andjoiner and farmer 10>^. 

Marvin, Peter L. Sd., (North Nassau,) {with 
Enoch L.,) fanner 135. 

McConald, Jane Mrs., (Rider's MUls, Co- 
lumbia Co.,) farmer 40. 

McMory, James, (East Nassau,) farmer 

McQuage, William, (Brainerd,) farmer 90, 

MBAD, ALBERT, (Nassau,) farmer. 

Mead, George W., OTassau,) farmer ISO. 

Mead, R. H., (Nassau,) traveling agent. 

Melius, Eugene, (Nassau,) farmer leases of 
Calvin Baker, 70. 

Merifleld, Charles, (North Nassau,) farmer. 

Merrifleld, George, (North NasBW,) far- 
mer 115. 

sau,) farmer 80. 

Merritt, William, (Alps,) farmer 38. 

Merry, Henry, (North Nassau,) resident. 

Messenger, John, (Nassau,) house painter. 

Messenger, William, (Nassau,) farmer 2. 

Mickle, David, (Nassau,) farmer 4. 

Midnight, Peter, (Hoag's Corners,) farmer 

Miller, Calvin, (Alps,) farmer 82. , 

MILLER, GBOEGKB 8., (Nassau,) farmer. 

Miller, J. R., (Nassau,) farmer. 
. Mills, John, (Bast Nassau,) farmer 100. 

More, Thomas, (West Stephentown,) far- 
mer leases of Mrs. Cornell, 4. 

Morey, Gardner, (Nassau,) former leases of 
R. Morey, 280. 

Morey, Robert, (Nassan,) farmer 230. 

Morris, Demmon, (Brainerd,) saw mill and 
vfarmer 80. 

MOET, SMITH B., (North Nassau,) far- 
mer 170. 

Mull, Stephen Mrs., (Nassau.) 

MUNSON, ANN A., (North Nassau.) 

MURPHY, SATINA Mas., (Hoag's Cor- 
ners,) farmer 80. 

MYNDEBSB, NICHOLAS, (Nassau,) far- 
mer 184. 

Napta, John, (East Nassau,) farmer 40. 

Nassau Academy, (Nassau,) John-S. Powell, 
principal; James Bvory, vice pnnci- 
paL „ 

"•n/sSATT HOUSE, (Nassau,) Homer 


Kingman, prop. 

illiam, (Nassau,) farmer 30. 

Newell, Thomas, (Hoag's Comers,) shoe 

maker and farmer 20. 
NINK, JOSEPH, (Nassau.) house painter. 
Ostrander, George H., (Nassau,) sausage 

OSTEOM, CTETJS, (Nassau,) farmer 126. 
Falmater, Nelson, (Nassau,) sewing ma- 
chine agent.' 
Payne, George, (Nassau,) liamess maker 

and carriage trimmer. 
Payne, Prancls W., (Nassau.) retired. 
Peckstan, Carl, (South Sand Lake,) farmer 

PEEET, S. S,, (Nassan,) photographer. 
Philips, John, (Nassau,) farmer 160. 
Phillips, David, (Bast Nassau,) farmer 128. 
Phillips, Nicholas, (East Nassan,) farmer. 
Philmore, Joel, (Hoag's Corners,) farmer 3. 
Pierce, William F., (Nassau,) moulder. 
PITTIS, WILLIAM F., (North Nassau,) 

farmer 140. 
Pitts, Alvah, (Nassau,) former 128. 
Pitts, Geqrge, (Nassau,) resident. 
Pitts, Samuel, (Nassau,) house painter. 
Pitts, William, (Nassau,) former 119. 
Pitts, William H., (Nassau,)' resident. 
Powell, John S., (Nassau,) principal of 
/ Nassau AcadenG^. 
Powell, Thomas, (Bloag's Comers,) (Taylor 

Powers, Patrick, (Eider's Mills, Columbia 

Co.,) farmer47Ji. 
Eafflty, Edward, (Brainerd,) carpenter. 
Rafflty, John, (Brainerd,) farmer. 
Bafflty, Patrick, (Brainerd,) resident. 
RBBD, JAMES H., (Nassau,) (,/: H. <t S. 

Reed, James W., (Nassau,) carriage maker. 
RBBD, J. H. & S., (Nassau,) (James B. 

and Samuel,) carriage makers. 
RBBD, SAMUEL, (Nassau,) (J. B. & 3. 

Beicliard, Calvin T., (South Sand Lake,) 

farmer 80. 
Rhodes, Leland W., (North Nassau,) far- 
mer 65. 
Bide, L^wson, (South Sand Lake,) farmer 

Bin, John, (East Nassau,) fanner 10. 
Bobberls, William, (Nassau.) farmer S. 
Bockefeler,.Bdmou, (Bast Nassau,) farmer 

Bockefeler, George, (Nassau,) (viUh J.) 
Bockefeler, J., (Nassau,) farmer 97. 
Bockefeller, Spencer, (Nassau,) carpenter 

and joiner. 
Boof, Pelix, (Hoag's Comers,) fanner 130. 
EOEABACE, JOHN, (Nassau,) farmer 208. 
Bowe, Lewis, (North Chatham, Columbia 

Co.,) farmer 257. 
Saby, Albert; (West Stephentown,) farmer 

Saunders, James H., (West Stephentown,) 

farmer -37. 
SCHBNCK, JOHN, (NassauOfarmer 140. 
Schermerhom, David T., (West Stephen- 
town,) blacksmith and farmer 10. 
Schuyler, John B^ (Nassau,) dentist. 
SBCCOMBE, JOHN, (Nassau,) postmaster 

and jeweler. 
Seely, Abram, (Nassau,) milk dealer and 

farmer 180. 
Shaver, David, (Brainerd,) farmer. 
Shaver, Elijah, (East Nassau,) resident. 



SHAVEB, NORMAN, (Nassau,) mason. 

Shaw, Harvey, (Alps,) farmer 40. 

SHBAB, WfLLAKD, (Nassau,) (SmUh dt 

SHELDBR, BENJAMIN G., (Brainerd,) 
^ groceries &c., and farmer 5. 

Slack, Willard, fNassan,) retired farmer. 

SMITH, DANtEL, (Nassau,) (Smith & 

Smith, Isaac, (Nassau,) farmer 178. 

Smith, Jacob H., (Nassau,) farmer 140. 

Smith, Michael H., (Nassau,) general mer- 

SMITH & SHEAR, (Nassau,) (.Banid 
Smith and Willard SAea7',)undertaking, 
flirnlture, paints, oils &c. 

♦SMITH, SYLVESTER, (NaBsau,)yeterina- 
rv surgeon and farmer 13. 

SMITH, WILEIAM, (North Nassau,) for- 
mer 110. 

Solm, John, (Nassau,) farmer leases of 
Castel W. Herrick, 130. 

Spencer, Jacob V., (Bast Nasstfu,) mason. 

Stevens, Elijah, (Brainerd,) retired black- 

Stevenson, James L., (North Chatham, Co- 
lumbia Co.,) farmer leases of John G. 
Budd, 145. 

St. John, Conrad, (Nassau,) (with Daniel,) 
farmer 109. 

St. John, Daniel, (Nassau,) (with Conrad,) 
farmer 109. 

STORTZ, LORENZO, (Hoag's Cornem,) 
farmer 60. 

Strait, B^rnis C, (East Nassau,) lawyer. 

STRAIT, E. SMITH, (Troy,) attorney at 
law and surrogate. 

Strait, George W., (East Nassau,) alio, 
physician and farmer 100. 

Strait, Perry, (North Nassau,) school 

Sweet, Elijah, (North Nassau,) farmer 100. 

Swicker, John, (Nassau,) farmer IX. 

Tayer, Edwdrd P., (East Nassau,) (Olco'k & 

Taylor, John B., (Hoag's Corners,) (Tttylor 

♦TAYLOR & POWELL, (Hoag's Comers,) 
(John S. Taylor and Thomat Powell,) 
grist and flouring mill. 

Ten JByck, Thomas, (Alps,) wagon and wire 
tooth horse rake manuf., post master 
and farmer 8, 

Thompson, Israel T., (Bast Nassau,) farmer 

THOMPSON, THOMAS, (Hoag's Corners,) 
millwright and carpenter. 

THOMSON, EDWAIU), (Brainerd,) car- 
penter and joiner. 

Tiff, Peter, (West StephentOwn,) tannery. 

Tifft, Dewitt, (Hoag's Comers,) lumber' 

Tifft, Isaac N., (Hoag's Comers,) farmer. 

Tifft, Jeremiah, (Hoag's Corners,) farnler 

Tiflt, William, (Hoag's Comers,) farmer 6, 
Tompkins, C, (Nassau,) former 100. 
Tompkins, Clark, (Nassau,) farmer leases 
of Joseph Pursman, 136. 

TOMPKINS, JANE B. Mbs., (Nassau,) 
farmer 146. „ . 

erd.) Miss H. V. Hicks, principal; A. 
T. Ford, assistant. 

Tucker, Alexander H., (North Nassau,) 
justice of the peace and farmer 130. 

Turk, Mathew, (Bast Nassau,) farmer 81. 

Turner, Alvy, (East Nassau,) farmer 84. 

Tnrner, Jonathan, (East Nassau,) farmer 

lOO- , , 

Turner, Merriman, (Hoag's Corners,) far- 
mer lop. 

Turner, Stephen C, (Brainerd,) fanher. 

TJpham, James, (Alps,) groceries &c. 

UPHAM, JOHN B., (Hoag's Corners,) far- 
mer 183. 

irpham,WillBon, (Hoag's Comers,) fanner 

Valentine, Lorenzo, fNassan,) farmer. 

VAN ALLEN, JAMBS, (Nassau,) Eagle 

Van Allen, James, Jr., (Nassau,) carriage 
and sign painter. 

VANDBNBmtGH, LUCAS, (Nassau,) car- 
penter and builder. ' 

Yanduben, Williaim, (Nassau,) farmer leases 
of Jacob H. Smith, 140. . 

Vaness, Sherman, (Hudson, Columbia Co.,) 
farmer 125. 

Van Nater, John T., (South Sand Lake,) 
(v)ith Traxer^ farmer 50. 

Van Nater, Traver, (Sontb Sand Lake,) 
(with John T.,) farmer 50. 

deputy sheriff and farmer 25. 

Vansalisbury, Martin, (Nassau,) farmer 1. 

VANVAKBUEQ & CO., (Nassau,) (John 
Vanvakiurg and Charlet E. Hueeted,) 
dry goods and groceries. 

VANVAKBUEG, TTOHN, (Nassau,) Van- 
vakburg & Co.) 

Van Valkenburg, Chas., (Nassau,) resident. 

Van Valkenburg, Geo., (Nassau,) resident. 

Van Valkenburg, Peter,(Naesau,) farmer 78. 

Vickery, Caleb S., (North Nassau,) farmer 

Vickery, C. Mrs., (North Nassau,) farmer 

Vickery. Bll, (Hoag's Comers.) farmer SO. 

VICKERY, STEPHEN, (Hoag's Corners,) 
farmer 65. 

VINCENT, OERIN, (Hoag's Comers,) for- 
mer 88. 

Vitts, John W., (Bast Schodack,) farmer 

Wagar, George K., (Brainerd,) general 

WARDEN, ABRAHAM H., (East Nassau,) 
(A. B. Warden c£ Son.) 

WARDEN, A. H. & SON, (Bast Nassau,) 
(Abraham S. and Namaniel E.,) black- 
smiths and carriage painters. 

sau,) (A. B. Warden <£ Son.) 

Washbum, William Rev., (Nassau,) Meth- 
odist clergyman. 

Waterbury, Alphonzo, (Nassau,) resident. 

Waterbury, Chester H., (Nassau,) farmer 

school teacher and farmer. 

Waterbury, Daniel, (Nassau',) farmer 113. 

Waterbury, George, (Nassau,) former. 

if ASS AH. 


Waterbnry, Henrv, (Kaigan,) fanner ISO. 
Waterbngr, Orrille, (NasBan,) reBident. 

grocer and rarmer 130. 

former 138. 

eupervlBor and former 136, 
Waterman^ iBaac, (Hoag's Corners,) former 

Waterman, Isaac, (Hoag's Comers,) cir- 

penter and joiner. 
Weaterby, WiUard, (West Stephentown,) 

former 64. 

WEBSTER, NBL80B;, (Bast Nassau,) law- 
yer and former S6. 
Weiderwaz, Abialiam, (Nassau,) former 

Welch, James, (Nassau,) former 96. 
WELCH, JAMES Jb., (Rider's MiUs, Co 

Inmbia CO..) former. 

WELCH, JEBEMLAH, (Nassau,) former 

Weller, Charles, (Troy,) former 7. 
Weller, Joel, (Hoag's Corners,) resident. 
Weatfoll, Qilbert,JNaBsau,) former 100. 
WESTPALL, JOHN, (Nassau,) former 110. 
■^heeler, S. C, (Bast Nassau,) prop, of 

East NasBau Hotel. 

♦WnriE, CHARLES S., (Hoag's Comers,) 

general merchant and former 100. 

WHITE, JOHN A„ (Nassau,) carpenter 

and joiner and former 76. 
White, William, (West Stephentown,)prop. 

of saw mill, lumberman and farmer 126. 
Whitegiver, John, (Nassau.) farmer 12. 
Wicks, Ciiarles & Son, (Hoag's Corners,) 

(.ToAnf.,) blacksmiths and farmers 10. 
Wicks, John K., (Hoag's Comers,) (OAorfes 

mcks & Son.) 

Nassau,) farmer fiO. . 

Williams, Burdick, (Hoag's Comers,) far 
mer ti}i. 

Williams, Edgar M., (North Nassau,) far- 
mer 60. 

WllliamB, Hamilton E., (Hoag's Comers,) 

WILLIAMS, JAMEt) H., (Brainerd,) ped- 

Williams, Philemon, (Hoag's Comers,) 

Williams, Samuel, (Hoag's Comers,) far- 
■ mer 60. 

Williams, Stephen E., (North Nassau,) for- 
mer 80. 

WILLIAMS, WILLIAM E., (Nassau,) for-' 
mer 142. 

Williams, William W., (North Nassau,) 
farmer 5. 

WINTERS, DAVID P., (Nassau,) dealer 
in pork, lard, hams and sausage. 

Witbeck, Peter, (West Stephentown,) far- 
mer 67. 

Wolcott, Alva, (North Nassau,) farmer 65. 

Wblcott, David E., (North Nassau,) for- 
mer 850. 

Wolcott, Ira, (Alps,) farmer. 

Wolcott, Lewis, (Alps,) farmer82. 

Wood, (iriffin, (Nassau,) farmer 108. 

Wood, Ransom E., (Nassau,) farmer leases 
of John WeBtfall, 110. / 

Wood, William C, (Nassaff,) farmer leases. 

WOODWARD, MAJOR L., (East Schod- 
ack,) mason and former 80. 

Woolcott, Eliza Mrs., (Hoag's Comers,) 
farmer 30. 

Worden, Silas, (BrainerdO farmer. 

Wright, B., (South Band Lake,) former 7. 

Wright, Ora P., (East Nassau,) wagon 

Wright, William, (Hoag's Corners,) wagon 

^ maker and farmer 70. 

Tuly, E. Mrs., (South Sand Lake,) farmer 



Abey, Harry T., (Bitco, Coning <S> Abey.) 

Abey, Jems, lockBjmtn, 451 Fulton. 

ACHBSON & BLAKB, (WUUam Acheton, James B. and J. Woodruff Blake,) dealers in 

wool, sheep and calf skins, also mannfs. of rueset linings, 473, 476 and 477 Biver. 
ACHBSON, WLLhlAM (Aeheton <f Blake.) 
Acker, Jacob, Honse of Lords Saloon, 13 TMrd. 
Ackley, P. W., lawyer, 28B Hirer. 
ACKLET, WM., (John Tallmadge & Co.) 

Ackley, Wm., fancy goods, crockery, oil cloth, carpeting &c., 310 Eiver. 
ADAMS, CHA8. H., groceries and varieties, 807 River. 
Adams, Bdwin 0^(3. dE. ff. Adama.) 
ADAMS, GBO. w., liquor merchant, 817 Biver. 
Adams, H. G., physician and surgeon, 18 King. 
Adams, Samuel, (8. <£ B. O. Adami.) 
Adams, S. & B. Q., (Samuel and Edwin G.,) dealers in dressed hogs, pork &c., 389> 

Adams, Thos. J., grocer, 249 Congress. 
Ager, Wm., grocer, 346 Congress continned. 
AnemjMichael, prop, of Union Hotel, Broadway, corner Sixth. 
AmSWOETH JSI. L. Miss, ladies' hair goods, 29 Broadway. 
♦AIED, ANDEBW & BEOS., (Bmry Alrd and Wm. HamUim,) agents for the Wheeler 

& Wilson Sewing Machines, silk twist, thread, needles, machine oil, findings, trim- 
mings &c., 380 Birer, upstairs. ' 
AIED, HENET, (Andrew Aird dt Brot.) 
Akin, E. 6. & Co., (F. 0. StyUa and Chat. Boot,) honse famishing goods and paper 

stock, 432 Biver. . 

AKIN, WaSHINQTON, physician and surgeon, 12 Fourth, between Fulton and Grand 

Albany Iron Works, Brastns Corning, & Co., props., office Mill. 
Albert, Conrad, meat market, 12S Fifth. 
ALBBETSON, JOHK P., lawyer, president Mutual National Bank and treasurer Troy 

Savings Co. 
Albertson, John P. Jr., insurance and real estate agent, 18 First. 
Albeitson, Paul, insnrance agent, 18 First. 
Albia Hotel, Pawling Avenae, Albia, Abram H. Miller, prop. 
Albia M. B. Church, Albia. 
Albia Woolen Mills, near Pawling Avenue. 
ALDEN, ALONZO, post master. 

Alden, Augustus B., photograph rooms, comer Grand Division and Fourth. 
ALDEN, CHAS. L.,(r " 

™„^„, v-*iiiu. ju., (ffai< <E Aldrn,) notary public. 

ALDEN, JOSEPH J., groceries &c., 1 and 2 Harmony Building. 

Allen, Alexander, cooperage, 618 Biver. 

ALLEN & BAE3!B, (Fred. P. AUen and Wm. V. Baker,) importers and defers in china, 

glass and earthen ware, 372 Eiver, just below B. E. bridge. 
Allen & Casey, (Wm. Allen and Tkoi. Catty,) props. Crystal Saloon, 6 Third. 
Allen, D., grocerieSjProvisione &c., 106 Congress. 

ALLEN &T>BFEliBST, {JE. C. AUen and I. Dtfrtett,) trash manufs., 807 Eiver. 
ALLEN EDWAED C, ( ff. W. <S> E. 0. Allen,) (Allen <£ Vtfreett.) 
Allen, Eliza, grocer, 88 North Second. 
Allen, Frank, (a<«ij)on <fc Frank.) 
ALLEN, FEED. P., (Allen d> Baker.) 
Allen, Fred. P., (Starkweather & 4«en.) 
ALLEN, GEO. W., (ff. W. <fc E. 0. Alien.) 
■"' ™ X' ^^y- * ^- <'•' (ff*"- ^- "o* ^ward C.,) meat market. Iron Works, Mill, and 

Fulton Market, Troy. ■ 

Allen, John H., (AJlen i Patrick.) 
Allen, mrfiaol, grocer, 97 North Second. 

CITY OF TROT, n 257 

Allen & Patrick, (John B. Men and W. W. Patrick;) exchange office, 10 Third. 

Allen, Wm.,C42fen ife OowevJ 

Allenaorph, H. B. & W., (ffenry E. and W^iam,) anctlon and commiBslon merchants, 

318 Elver. 
Allendotph, Heng- E., (B. K dk W. Mlendaifph.) 
Allendorph, H. W., meat market, comer North Third and Jacob. 
Allendorph, William, (B. B. & W. AUendorph.) 

American Chain Cable Works, above State Dam, J. B. Carr & Co., props. 
American Hotel, comer Third and Pulton, Wright & Muvdick, props. 
♦AMERICAN TEA STORB, 8 Wbtkyn's Block, Congress, E. Qnackenbnsh, prop. 
Anderson, Mima Miss, milliner and dress maker, 1 Cypress. 
Andres, ElliB, tobacconist, 30 King. > 

ANBEES, S. J., dentist, 93 Third. 

Andrus, C. B., cashier H. B. E. B. freight office, corner Elver and Adams. 
Anthony, Aaron C, (Bolton & Anthony.) 
ANTHONY, JESSE B., (Duseniberry & Anthony.) 
Anthony, M. M.,(VanfZue, Anthony <£ Co.) 
Archer, Nelson G., (Q. &^. G. Archer.) 

Archer, O. & N. G., (Orrinaind Ndmn ff.,) fruit dealers, comer Congress and Elver. 
Archer, Orrin, (O.&N. G. Archer.) 
Armitage,Jolm, machinist, 433 Second. 
ABMa. CHAS. H., (B. B. Bardwett & Co.) 

ABMSTEONQ, E. L.. prop, of Tremont House, corner of Sixth and Fulton. 
♦AEMSTEONQ, WM. CMna and Japan Tea Store, 102 Congress. 
Arnold, Harriet Mrs., (Newland & Arnold.) 
Arts, John L., secretary Burden Iron Works. 

Aspinwall, Channing, manager of Atlantic & Pacific Telegraph Co., 264 Elver, 
Aston, Enoch, salooUjIda. j ™ . 

Atlantic Manuf. Co., WlUaon & Beed, manuffe. collars, cuffe, fronts &c., 3W Biver. 
AUBET, GBBGOIRE, carriage body maker, 710 Elver. „ - „ , „ 

ATJKAM, F. G., linen manuf., 44 and 48 Federal, also prop, of Stone Eoad Nursery, in 

town of Bmnswick, dealer in flowering plants and shrubbery of all kinds. 

AUSTIN, (Btiea <6 Aiatin). 

Ayers, John L., saloon, 40S Elver. 

Babcock, Chis., jewelry and watches, 72 Congress. 

Babcock, J. C, prop, livery, and wagon maker, 19 Grand Division. 

Babcock, M. C. Mrs., dress making, 79 Congress. 

Bach, A. J. & Co., (S. F. Bach and S. aeligaohn,) tobacconists, 1B4 Eiver. 

Bach, S. F., (A. J. Bach & Co.) 

Bacheldor, SUnerABacheldor dk Van Daueen.) , , , „ „ ^ ,. . ^ ., 

Bacheldor & Van Deusen, (Sidney Bacheldor and John J. Van Dtusen,) merchant tailors 

and dealers in ready made clothing, 332 Biver. 
BACON, JAEED Q., (J. G. Bacon JsSon.) 

BACON, JAEED Ij.AJ. O. Bacon cS Son.) . „„„ r,. 

BACON, J. G. & SON, (Jared O.and Jared Z.,) general insurance agents, Ss3 Eiver. 
Baermann, P. H., lawyer, 39X ConCTess. 

BAILEY, CELAS. B., carpenter, 26Hoosick. ,. ^ ^ :. , . 

Bailfey & Hair, (Spencer Bailey and J. C. Bair,) commission merchants and dealgrs In 

oysters and canned fruits, 610 and 51S Fulton. 
Bailey, Spencer, (Bailey A Hair.) ^ 

Baker, I. V., supt. Eensselaer & Saratoga E. E. " 

BAKES. JAMES, Jb., wood and kindling, 193 Fourth. 
Baker, J. Mrs., millinery, 90 Third. 
Baker, Matilda Miss, dress maker, 816 Congress. 
BAKEE, WM. \. A Allen dt Baker.) 
BALCH, G. T., (Watert, Batch <t Co.) 
Baldwin, Benjamin, saloon, 444 Eiver. 
Ball, B. Mrs., boarding house, 127 Elver. 
Ball, W. H., tobacconist, 127 Eiver. • 

Baltimore, P. F., hair dresser, 7 First. . „, , , , -., ^ , „ i. 

Banker & Bising, (Timothy S. Banker and Francis Bising,) lawyers. Mutual Bank 

BANKEB, f iMOTHY »., (Banker A Bising,) lawyer and district attorney. Mutual Bank 

Building. n/iWiw 

bSdVbLL*":^. D. & CO., (Bodert D. BardweU and Chas. B. Arms,) fancy goods, 234 

BAEDWEUi, BOBEET B.JiB. D. Bardwsll db Co.) 
Barker, F. A., (Benedict & Barker.) 
Barnes Dwight B., general merchant, 840 Congress. 
BAENBS, WM., (Smart A Barnes.) 




Agricultural Warehouse and Seed Store. 


















^m nn nn 




Pumps, "Wooden "Ware, Field and Garden Seeds, 


C3r r i ix d s t o la. o s 1 

Ab a Special Department,* all Sizea and VaiietleB of Grit, for Mana&ctnrerB', 
Mechanics' and Farmers' Use. 

Agents for the Sale of Fayetteville Cement 



BAHNBT, I. L., comer Fonrth and Klver. 

Bamhart, Chag. A., (BoraAort «6Si)n.) ■ 

Barnhart, Henry, [BaimhaH Jk Son.) 

Barnhart & Son, (Benrp and Chat. A.,) grocers, corner Third and DiTieion. 

Barnord, Gates H., wine and spirit merchant, 839 Elver. 

BABNUM, T. F., (fine & Samum.) 

BARRETT, M0KEI8 D., merchant tailor, 160 Biver. 

Barry, Katy Miss, fancy goods, 199 Fourth. 

Barto, Chas. E., telegraph operator H. E. E. E., corner Efveriand Adams. 

Barto», J., shoe shop, 313 Second. 

BARTON & TUPPEE, {Wm. Barton and John B. Tufper,) wholesale and retail dealers 

in coal, 433 Elver, 
BAETON, WM., (Barton A Tmmer.) 
Bates, Calvin, vegetable stall, Fulton Market. 
Battershall & Co., (Joseph F. BatteraMU and Chas. W. Crary,) Troy Enameling and 

Tinning Works, Oakwood Avenue. 
Battershall, Joseph F., (Batterehaa S Co.) 
BAUDOIN, GEO. M., (LoO. d> Baudoin.) 
Baumeister, Andrew, City Hall Saloon, 68 Congress. 
Bayord, M^le Miss, dress making, 6i( King. 
BEACH, MTCES, (Beach & Smith.) 
BEACH & SMITH, ( Wm. A. and Mites Beach, and Zevi Smith,) lawyers. Mutual Bank 

Building, State. 
BEACH vm. Ay (Beach <t Smith.) 
Beadle & Co., (B. and T. J>. BeacUe,) produce commission merchants, flour, pork, fish, 

salt &e., 366 River. 
Beadle, H., (BeacUeA Co.) 
Beadle, T. B., (Beadle c£ CO.) 

BEAM, WM. A., grocer, comer Pawling Avenue and Congress. 
Beaman, W. H., agent Northern Transportation Co., 191 Elver. 
Bean, S. L., fruits and vegetables, comer North Second and Federal. 
Bean, Wm. H., supt. T. a A. B. B., Pawling Avenue, Albia. ' 
Bearnv, Patrick, fhilt peddler, 267 Congress. 
BECKET, GEO., saloon, 698 River. 
Bell, John, (Bell A Sfyrey.) 

Bell & Morey, (John Bell and JIfanle!/ W. llorey,) wholesale grocers, flour and commis- 
sion merchants, ,333 Elver. 
Bellows, George H., tmderlaker and coffin maker, SS Fifth. 
Bender, Peter, boots and shoes, 47 First. 
Benedict, A. S., (Benedict A Barker.) 
Benedict & Barker, (A. S. Benedict and W. A. Barker,) Iron commission agency and 

dealers in grain and produce, 1^ River. 
•BENEDICT * BONESTEEL, (B. B. Benedict and A. E. Bonested,) hardware, rope, 

twine, cordage Ac^ 313 River. 
Benedict, Daniel C, (Vtlsey A Benedict.) 

BENEDICT, H. S., agent A. M. IT. and National Express Co's, 515 Fulton. 
Benedict, John O. & Co., (Samiul BuntingUm,) general agents American Popular Life 

Insurance Co., 7 First. 
BENEDICT, R. H., (Benedict A Bonesteel.) 
Benjamin, Chas. A., collector at Ferry. 
Bennett, A., confectionery, 7B3 Fourth. 
Bennett, A. Mrs., (Bennett A BubbeU.) 
Bennett, Fellows & Co., (L. Bennett, A. C. FeUowt and B. C. Curtis,) manufs. of linen 

collars and cufl's, corner Fulton and Union. 
Bennett, Geo. S., book keeper for John L. Messenger. 
Bennett & Hubbell, (Mrs. A. Bennett and Miss Battle BubbeU,) millinery, over 10 

Bennett, L., (Bennett, Fellows A Co.) 
Bennit, B. Mrs., grocer, 338 Fourth: 
Benson, Frederick W., (Benson, Bohnes <£ Osgood.) 
Benson, Holmes & Osgood, (Frederick W. Benson, John W. Eohnes and Ralph B. Osgood,) 

groceries and provisions, 91 River. 
BenUey, Mary T. Mrs., saloon, S Seventh. 
Berg, Jacob, tailor, 95>^ Ferry. 
Semstein, P., groceries and provisions, 160 River. 
Bestle, Isaac, saloon, 138 Congress. 
BBTTS, C. B., (Gordinier A Setts.) 
BETTS, EDGAB K., (Belts A Medtmry.) 
•BBTTS & MBDBURT, (^gar K. Belts and Medbury,) dry goods, Ac, 13 Maa- 

Bion House Block. ' fP 

Betts, W. H. Mrs., fancy goods, 6 and 6 King. 
Bickford, Israel, grocer and coal dealer, 327X Congress. 

Bicknell, A. J. & Co., (Amos J. Bicknell and J. C. Butehings,) architectural book pub- 
lishers, 264 River. 





No. 3 «Sc 4 CANNON" PLACE, 
TROY, N. Y. 

Fin© Dr( 


Satisfaction guaranteed or Honey CHEER- 
FULI.T Refunded. 

^^^^ JOMJV F^ilGG is not connected with any 
other firm selling S)ry Goods. 





Bicknell, Amos S.AA.. J. Bieknell & Co.) 

Bidwell, Stephen W., groceries and proviBionB, 40 Federal. 

BIQBLOW, OTIS, meat market, corner Fulton, and Fifth Avenne. 

Billings, CalTin O., sash, doors and blinds, 683'BiTer. 

Billings, C. W., prop, of Troir Slate and Marble WorkB, comer Hutton and North Third.> 

Bills, A., iBiUs <S Oniauer.) 

Bills & Thayer, (A. BIMe and F. S. Thayer,) merchant mlUers, Crvstal Palace Hills, 

office 173 EiVer. 
BIRK, LOUIS, shaTing and hair catting rooms, SSSBiver, opposite BiTer Bridge, up 

Birt, Thomas, (Oummingt db Birt.) < 

Bisco, Charles D., (Bitco, Coming <& Abey.) 
Bisco, Corning & Abey, (Charles D. Bieco, Dauglaes Coming and Harry T. Abey,) mannfs . 

of linen collars and cuffs, 7, 9 and 11 Sixth, Union Building. 

♦BISHOP, P. W., lawyer and prop, of Palace Saloon, under Griswold Opera House, 12 

Black, J., fanc7goods„S4 Eoosick. 
Blair, John C, Elm Grove Laundry, 34 Harrison Place. 
BLAKB, FEED., (Wm. H. Tmng A Blake.) 
BLAEE, JAMES %.,(AeheKm <t Blake.) 
BLAKB, J. WOODEuFF, C4(!A«so» <£ BUike.) 
Blakeman, H. S., (Flagg, King db Co.) 
Blanchard & Famham, {John L. BUmehard and C. W. Famham,) agents Whitehall 

TowingLine, 143 Eiver. 
Blanchard, Ira A., books, stationery and news room, SlOBiyer. 
Blanchard, John L., {Blanchard & FcmMwn.) 
Blanchet, O. P., shoe shop, 394 Second. 
Bland, Francis, grocer, 31T Fourth. 

BlBSS, Peter F., dealer in cider. City Hay Market, North Second. 
Bleau, Louis, shoe shop, Madison. 
Bley, A. M., ready made clothing, ITS Elrer. 
Blisset, Mary Mrs., tailoresB anddress maker, 668 River. 
BloBS, Jabez P., physician and surgeon, 108 Second. 

BL0S8, EICHAED D., homeo. physician, 40 Second, bbards Mansion "House. 
Blume, Amelia, dress maker, 109 River. 
Boardman, Derlck L., (Christie S Boardman.) 
Boardman, Geo., (S. A. Stone di Co.) 
Boardman, Geo., teas, spices &c., 4 Museum Building. 
Bode, Francis, saloon, 10 Congress. • 

Eogardub, J. M., manuf. of friction matches, 162 North Fourth. 
Bolton & Anthony, (Edward Bolton and Aaron C. Anthony,) coal dealers, 889 River. 
Bolton, Edward, (BoJto/i db Anthony.) 
BOND^EICHAED, pattern maker and millwright, 672 River. 
BONESTKEL, A, E., (Benedict dt Bonesteel.) 
BONBSTBBL, JACOB H„ (Ellis <& Bonesteel.) 
Bonesteel, Wm., physician. Iron Works, Mill. 
Bonn, Jacob, restaurant, under International Hotel, Ferry. 
BONN, JOHNv barber. International Hotel, Ferry. 
Booth, James, manuf. shirts and collars, 127 Fifth, and hatter, 310 Eiver. 
Bosemon, B. A., oyster saloon, basement 11 First. 

Boston Clothmg Store, Harmony Hall, up stairs, C. L. Willonghby & Co., props. 
BoBworth, Daniel B., saloon, 12 Union. 
BOUGHTON, E. W., hats, caps and ftars, 260 Eiver. 
BOUGHTON, S. M., manuf. shirts, collars, bosoms and cuffs, 382 River, over Roark's 

book store. 
Bourdeau, John, saloon, 402 Eiver. 

Boutelle, Barbara Mrs., variety ptore, comer Ferry and Fourth. 
Boutwell, Chas. A., (Botitwell & Son.) 
Boutwell, Oliver, (Boutieell <S) Son.) 
Boutwell & Son, (Oliver and Chas. A.,) grain buyers and dealers in flour, feed, Nova 

Scotia plaster and mineral paint, 645, 647, 649, 651, 653 and 655 Eiver. 

*BOWLBE, HBNBT, brewer of India pale, ZX and XZX pale ale and porter, 191 and 

193 Second. , , , „ 

Boyoe, Howard, (Overbagh * Bouce.) 

Boycott, Bichard, saloon, comer North Third and Bennsselaer. i. 

Boyd, John, harness, trunks, &c., 468 River. 
BOYLE, DANIEL, saloon, grocery and boarding house, 5 Ferry. 
Boyle, JameBjjTOcerjl74 Ffflh. , ,, 

BOYNTON, W. J.AWiskey <& Boynton.) 
Bradley, A. W., ticket agent, Troy & Boston E. B. 
Bradley, Patrick, saloon, 627 Fourth. 
Bradshaw, Geo., carpet weaver, 229 CongreSB. 
Brainerd, Cephas, (Braintrd A Waite.) 





22 Third Street, 

- TROY, N. T. 

To gentlemen of taste and judgment, tbere Is nothing more pleasing nor really more 
necessary to their daily comfort, than dress that fits wefl, looks well, and wears well.— 
Fashion decrees this, and as taste and elegance are her handmaids, the nearer gentle- 
men's dress approaches the standard foshions of the day, so much more is it held in the 
estimation of those who appreciate a good personal appearance. 


Custom and Ready-Made 

*DeBigned and making to Order 


are types of everything that is 


The materials Just received for the Cnstom Department, embrace the latest prodnc- 
tions of American and Foreign manufacture. The patterns and designs are new and 
imposing, and possess every qnaliflcation to render them acceptable to gentlemen 
desiri^ng fashionable and genteel garments. 

N. B.— I buy no Goods on credit, and therefore can sell cheap. 


is under the supervisioa of the most experienced CTJTTEE8 ; therefore, every garment 
that is ordered will be found faultless in fit, and the workmanship as lasting as the 
materials themselves. 

I have the Ziargest and Sest Slock of ^eady- 
Made Clothing in this market, embracing the 



Brainerd He Waite, (Cephai Srainerd and Wm.M. Waitt.) bookeeUers and itationere, 

S66 KlTer. 
BrandoD.'Pat., wood dealer, Third. 

BRANNAN, 'tfiTBE B., Ipeter Brannan di Son.) 
•BRANNAN, PBTBR & SON, {Peter M,) flour, gr 

... groceries and proTleionB, 816 River. 

Brearton, TlioB.Lgrocer, Fourtli and Tyler. . , 

BKBBSE, WM. H., reetaurant, 66 Congrese. ^ 

Breien, P. O., saddle, harnesa and trank maker, SOO River. 

BRBNNAI7, OBO. J., (Perry <& Brermm,) coroner. 

Brennan, Michael F.,^rocer, comer Canal and Mount. 

*BRBWBR, STBFBBK T. Mbs., yankee notions, Ac, 100 Congress. 

BrewBier. Ami, (jBr«Miefer<fe Wetting.) 

BREWSTBK, VALBNTINB, wine and liquors, 112 Congress. 

Brewster Sa Welling, (Ami Brewster and M. Welling,) clothing and fnrnishing goods, 410 

Brickel, Blizabeth, grocer, 207 Fonrtb. 

Bride, Mary Mrs., notion dealer, 839 Fourth. 

Bride, Philip, feed store, Hill. 

BRIDGEMAN, PATRICK, groceries and liquors, 32 Button. 

Briggs, Tibbltts, (Turner <fc Sriggs.) 

Brill, Qeo. F., meat market, 470 River. 

BRILL, JOHK %, tinware, stoves and house rnmishing, 100 Congress. 

Brintnall, Chas. B., lawyer, 249 Second. 

BRISTOL, GEO. & CO., (Andrew M. Chiavh,) dealers in dry goods^ 69 Congress. 

Broadway House, 2 Fulton, John Sunlavey, prop. 

Brock, Bdward, horse shoer, 607 River. 

Broderick, Patrick, tobacco and liquor dealer, comer Hoostck and Ninth. 

Brodick, Mrs., candv shop, 167 North Second. 

Brown, Albert, (Brown i Powers.) ■ 

BROWN, CHAS. A., (Browns db Fiad.) 

BROWN, CHAS. K., (Bnwns & Field.) 

BROWN, B. FISK, (MMardson, Brown ds Wilson.) 

BROWN, F. G., (BeaHt & Co.) 

Brown, Frederick W., lawyer, Mutual Bank Building, State. 

Brown, JeBse,carriage painter, 182 Fourth. 

Brown, John H., stone yard, ^8, 236, 227 and 229 Second. 

Brown & Powers, (Albert Brown and Peter P. Powers,) pattern filing and fitting, comer 
Fulton and Mechanic. 

Brown, Silas H,, general machinist and manuf. stop valves for water, steam or gas, 119 
and 121 River. 

BROWN, WM. H., news dealer, watch maker, and dealer in watches, clocks; Jewelry, 
fancy and variety goods, 1 Thirteenth. i 

Browne, Geo. Rev., pastor French Catholic Church, 248 Second. 

BROWNE, IRVINCS (Townsends liBrowne.) 

BROWNBLL, EDWIN, acting supt. county poor, clerk board of supervisors and com- 
missioner of deeds, basement Go^rt House, Second. 

Brownell & Houghton, (Simeon Srownelland James B. Houghton,) general agents Union 
Mutual lASe Insurance Co., 253 River. 

♦BROWNS & FIELD, (Chas. K. and Chas. A. Brown, and J'ranWi»J5i«J(i,) Washington 
Manuf. Co., manulfe. paper collars, 191 First. 

Bruck, M.^dry, millinery, fancy and gents' furnishing goods, 870 River. 

Brush, C. W., meat stall, 6 and 7 Fulton Market, and 367 Fulton. 

Brush, G. W., lively stable, 407 River. 

BBUSH, O. B., general agent Wilcox & Gibbs Sewing Machine, also dentists' goods, 
466 Fulton. 

Brast, David, groceries and provisions, 46 State. , 

BRYAN, FRANK H., ( CoU * Bryan.) 

Bryant, Stratton & Carnell Commercial College, 8 and 9 Front ; John H. Carnell, prin- 

Buck, E. T., groceries and provisions, 65 Federal. 

Buckingham, J. C^ money order and register clerk, post ofSce. 

Buckley Bradley B., portrait painter, Green Block, Broadway. s 

BUCKLiiT & FARNHAM, (J. K, Buckley and W. H. Famham,) mannfs. musical 
instruments, 896 River. 

BUCKLEY, J. K., (Buckley & Famham.) 

Buckley, T., treasurer Troy Hosiery Manuf. Co. 

Buoky, Daniel, hats, caps and furs,' 174 River. 
*BUBLL & AUSTIN, gene 

_ reneral Insurance and real estate agents, 251 Biver. 

BUELlT WM. C. (jSm« <& Austin.) 

BULLIS, FREDERICK, (G. V. S. Quackenbush & Co.) 

Bull's Head Hotel, 862 River, Mrs. Jane M. Weir, prop. 

BULMAN & GALLAGHER, (Stephen Bviman and John Callaghtr,) teas, sngara, coffees, 

flour, fish, salt, eggs, butter, cheese &c., 12 King. 
BULMAN, STEPHEN, (BtUman <& OaUagher.) • 



T n O TT 

AgricTiltiaral Warehouse and Seed Store. 















Pumps, "Wooden Ware, Field and*Garden Seeds, 


Ab a Special Department, all Sizes and Varletlee of Qrlt, for Manafactnrers', 
Hechanica' and Farmera' Uee. 

Agents for the Sale of Fayetteville Cement 







OITT OF TMOT. » 265 

Bumstead, Wm., coal and wood, SOS Tint. 
■ Bandy, B. 8., fancy goodB, corner Congress and First. 
BUNN, JOHN, hair dresser, International Hotel, Klver. 
Bunnell, L. ai^itfoatwr & BunneU.) 
Bnrden, H. mipne, {Jama A. and I. T&antmd,) props, of Burden Iron Works, Soutb 

Bnrden, L.Townsend, (B. Burden S Soni.) 
Bdrden, James A., {u. Bur^m dbSOtu.) 
Burdett, Albert G., CB«rdi!», a»ij£ Co.X „ . 
Bardett, Geo. Ci, (Barrett, Son, <6 Co.,) 0urdett, Fotttr, Smith <£ Co.,) vice president 

Central National Bank of Troy. 
Bnrdett, Potter, Smith & Gpi, two. O. Buraat. JLmi> Potter, Wm. 8. Smm, Francis 

Warrmer and OtUA. Train,) stove mannfs. North fourth, office 258 Hiver. 
Bardett, Bon & Co., (Geo. 0. and Albert O. Burdttl,) wines andliquors, wholesale, 253 

River. • ... 

Bargees, Chas., jjhotographcr, 283 Elver. 
•BUBKI!, DAVIl), nndertaker and coffin maker, 229 Fourth. 
Burke, Michael, meat market, comer Fourth and Ida. 
BITRKBRT, JOHN, saloon, IIS Fourth. 
Burns, Clara Mrs., boarding house, 77 Sixth. 
Burns, John, groceries andprovisions, 526 Kiver. 

BTTBNS, JOHN W., undertaker, coffin maker and prop. IlVery stable, 112 North Second. 
Burns, Joseph & D., undertakers, 120 North Second, up stairs. 
Burns, M. Mrs., dress ma)cer, 410 Bighth. 
Burns, ■Wm.,iunk shop, 3 Seventh. 

BURROWS, ft. A.., house fumMhing goods, wood and willow ware, 176 and 178 River. 
Barton, L., \0i^d0id (S^BufM^.) 

Barton, Mauiei^ B.,'aJlo. physician and surgeon, 76 Fourth. 
Burton, Zimri, harness' maker, 91 Congress. 
BUSH & LBGGETT, (Sidney Bush and John Leggett,) paper box makers and agents for 

the Wilson Sawing Machine, 382 River, coteer Federal, 
V{S&B.,Sm^M^,(fiiiSi.A£eg^ik) • , ■ ■ - 
Bussey; Esek, (Bussey, UeLeod A Co.) 

Busaey, Geo., foreman In H. Inzraham & Co's rectifying establishtnent, Doaw. ' 
Bussey, McLeod & Co., IBlseS Bmsey, Ohjas. A. muLeod, John 0. Merriam and Bufus 

Laps,) iron founders, 265 River, Troy, and 88 Michigan Avenue, Chicago. 
*BU8WBLL, DURANT & CO., (Wm. Buswell, Wm. 0. fiurant and John B. Quacken- 

Au<A,) mannf^. pf ptirlor and cook stoves, inclading the Ventilator, 283 River. 
BUSWELL. WM.,jaMSfle«, 2)j«r<m< * Co.) 
BUTLBR, i. B„ (»*«« <6 BtMer.) 
Byram, J. H; & Son, (7". A.,) merchant tailors, 286 River. 
Byram, T. A., (J, St Bifmi&Sen.) 

Byron, Chas., saloon, Sia^ltst, 


Cacy, Philip, grocery, 835 S*onrlh. 

C ALDER, A. %. H., teller Af United National Bank of Troy. 

CALDBR, J. F., (Neher * Caldvr.) 

Caldwell, G. A., (C. H. Wilson A Co.) 

Caldwell, B. B.,' hosiery and fancy goods, 91 Congress. 

Calhoun, Thos., carpet weaver, 289 Congress. 

Calkins, Solon, groceries andprovisions, corner State and Fifth. 

Gallery, John, saloon. Iron Works. 

Camp, N. Hermon, alio, physician and surgeon. Ill Fourth. 

CAMPBELL, DUG aLD, saloon, 81 Fourth, near Franklin Sqcwre. 

♦CAMPBELL, GEO., tin copper and sheet iron worker, X% Riyer. 

Campbell, James J., harness maker, 61 Congress. i . . ,, 

Campbell, John, (C(smB6rf;<6 TijMfl'Aan.)' '"■ ■ 

Campbell, John.jG., fruits and confectionery, 315 CowgteaftH 

Campbell, M. S., (Wkrd & G<mpbell.) ' 

CAMPBELL, M.W.,bomeD..phyBlcian, 39 FifBi. . ^ . ■ . 

Campbell, Peter, carriage painter, 160 Third. . i 

Campbell, Sarah, dress maker. 810 River, up stairs. 

Campbell & Vanghan, (i/Mti Sampiea and Patrick Tmghemij ,mTgeu\xm and builders, 

corner Fourth and AdimiH-. , » .i , 

Campbell, W. B., (Sheridan A Campbell.) 
CAMPBELL, WM.H., saloon. Congress, oopo^lte Stone BWto. 

Campion, Mrs., confectionery, corner Jacob and North Fourth. 

CAMPION, PATRICK, grocery and meat market, 181 Fifth. 

CANNON, Jj prop, of Vermont House, 19 Sixth. 

CANNON, WM. P., fancy goods, 381 Third. 

Care, Herman, saloon, tobacco and cigars, 104 and 143 Congress. 

Carey Patrick, saloon keeper and book agent, comer Monroe and KlTer. 















13 fi W -,' . 





o I 


mi f illii 

34 Fourth Street, - TROY, N. Y. 

A Choice Selection of Goods Consiantijy on hand, 
, consisting of 

And 'alt grades of Goods suitable for a flrst^class 


I OopA fits and tatisfcustion guaranteed in all ««««•. 


iiLi@iTii iF mimt 

Designer and Draughtsman, 

Soom 2, Junction of Siver and JFourih Streets, 
TROY, Bf. Y. 

Drawings and Specifications cacefblly preparecl ; also Caveats prepared and filed. 
Designs, Maps, Flans, Tracings, &e., executed wltb accuracy anil dispatcb. 



CAKBT, S. T., (,Lee.^liiM <8 Ctoi) 

Camell, Jolm K., principal of Bryant, Stratton & Csrnell Commercial College, 8 and 9 

Fiont. -■■ ■ ,■ ,',, , ,.,.i„ ,^ *.., 

Carpenter, Charles, phTSlcian a|iaBni^eon, 1 Filth. , ; • 

Carpenter, F. Mrs., milliner, 418 Second. : t ,. '> ' '■- ■'•• 

CAEPlNTKH, R. M., prop, of Ca^enter's Hotll, (wngftSB, cofner of Sixth. 
Carr, Benson, meat market, corner North Second and Vanderheyden. 
CARR, DAVID, (Garr, Mosher dt Co.) 
Carr, Eli P., groceries and provisions, 107 North Second. 
CARR, J. B. & CO., (Joseph B. Garr, Wiaiam Kemp amZD.W. TwOiMl,) Americaa 

Chain Cahle Works, above State Dam. 
CARB, JOSKPH B., ( Carr dt Co.) . 
CARR, MOSHER &C0., (David Garr, Earvey MoiJi^ and Warfen ChambtrUn,) dealers 

in Imported and domestic liqaors, wines, (stgarSj Scotch and English ale, 305 River. 
Cacrigan, Dennis, saloon, 428 River. 
CAHROLL, DANIEL, meat market, ^^ Fourth. 
Carroll, John, grocer, 341 Congress contlnned. 
CARROLL, JOHN T., (Van mery, MacDonald dk Carroll.) 
Carroll, Julia Mrs., groceries, 81 North Fourth. 
CARROLL, MICH0;L, grocer and liciuor dealer, 298 North Third. 
CARROLL, PATRICE, dealeif in rags, ropes and paper stock, 453 River. 
CARTER, CTRUS, {Garter, Jbrd dk Prentice.) 
•CARTER, EDWARD, general agent for The Grover & Baker Sewing Machine, 404 

Fulton. _ 

CARTER, FORD & PRENTICE, (Cyrus Carter, S. J. Ford and Wm. IT. Frentiee,) joh- 

bers of wood and willow ware, 309 River. 
Gary, James, (Cory <& Van Degue.) 

Cary & Van Degne, (/am«s Careyand Chas. F. Tiia 2?eflW«,) undertakers, 227 Fourth. 
Casey, Thos., {lUen dk Casey.) 
Catliu, Ben]. S., alio, physlci^, 91 First. 
Catlin, Geo. O., (Catliq, Lam^ Co.) 
Catlin, I. B., (Oatlinimne & Vo.) 
Catlin, Lane & Co.ii(S if. Catan, ff. <?. Lane and ffep. 0. Gailin,) hardware commission 

merchants, 169aiwSf»..-, " 
Central National Bluii df'TrOy, IS Firsfcr J. L. Van Schoonhoven, president: Geo. C. 

Burdett, vice president; J. B. Kellogg, cashier; A. W. Wickes, ttUer; L. H. Groes< 

back, book keeper. 
Central SaTings Bank of Troy, 18 First, J. L. Van Schoonhoven, president; R. Hawley, 

vice president : J. B. Kellogg, secretary and treasurer. 
CHAMBBRLIN, EDWIN E.,(£f. Charnberlm,Son db Co..) (JHerriam S Chamberlin.) 
CHAMBERLIN, E. son & cp., (Sdwin and Lee Chamberlin and, John 0. Merriam,) 

light carriaee manuf^i. River, on town line of Troy and Lansingbnrgh. 
CHAMBERLIN, LWB,.(g. Chamberlin, Son dk Co.) 
CHAMBERLIN, WAHRBN, (Carr, Mosher dk Go.) 
CHAMPNBT, L. C, watches andjewelry, SS Broadway. 
Chapman, Alexander, tailor, 746 Fourth. . 

Chapman & Co.', (Franklin Ghapmtm and James Lobar,) hair dressers, 724 River. 
Chapman, Franklin, (Chapman & Co.) 
Cheeney, Edward D., (Cheeney dt. Son.) 

Cheeney & Son, (Warner E. and^dward S.,) coal, lime, plaster and cement, 668 IKver^ 
Cheeney, Warner B., (CTeeney* /Sore.) 

♦CHINA AND JAPAN TEA STORE, 102 Congress, Wm. Armstrong, prop. 
Christ Church, (Episcopal,) North Second, between Federal and Jacob. 
Christie & Boardman, (John T. GhrlsiSe and DeriokiL. BoaritnOn,) geuetal Insurance 

agents. Mutual Life, 1 Mutual Bank Building. 
Christie, John T., (Christie &. Boardman.) 
Christie, Wm.. cigar maker, 23 Thirteenth. 
CHURCH, ANDREW M., (Oeo.Bristol dk Co.) 
CHT7RCE1, CHASj. Jt>i (Sooinson <Ss CAurcft,) vice president Merchants' and Mechanics' 

Bank of Troy. ■ 
Church, Emery W., book keeper with Boutwell & Son, 656 River.' 
Church, Foster, master •meGh»nio,T, & B. B. B. . 
Church, Harvey, (Cox, Chvirch db Go.) 
Church, H. S., (COK, Chwcli <6 Go.) 
Church of Christ, Seventh, comer Fulton. 

Church of the Holy Cross, (Episcopal,) Eighth, head of Grand Division. 
ChurcUll, L. &D.,W,, nianufs,, of paper collars and cuffs, corner North Second and 

ClDDerly & Cole, (John W. Glpperly and John C. Cole,) insurance agents, 11 First. 
CIIT?EBLT, E. L. , discount clerk, TTnltea National Btmk of Troy. 
CIPFERLTv J. A., (Traver dk Cimtrm, 
Cipperly, JohnW., ((7i3?per?!/<fcC6fo.) .,_^,^ 
Clrage E. J., stove pattern manuf.,460 and 462 Fulton, up stairs. 
City Tea Store, 88 Congress, H. N. Knickerbocker, prop. 



TROY BEtt ?ou»t)nv: 





JONES & CO., - Proprietors, 

Gomer Adams and First Streets, Troy, N. Y., 

Continne to maonfactnre those Bella (which have made Troy celehrated thronghoat the 
world, and which have been made at this establishment daring the past. seventeen 
years,) of all sizes, for Chmrchet, X'aetoriea, AeadenUes, Steamboata, Planta- 
tions, ZoeomotiveB, &e^ made of genuine bell metal, (Copper and Tin.) hung with 
HILBBETH'S BOTABT YOKE, the best and most durable ever used. Wheel, frame, 
Tolling Hammer, etc., all complete. 

THIETY, FIRST PEBMIUM8— QoLB, SiLTEB AND BnoNzz Mbdaib— and over ont 
thoueand untoUcited Letters of commendation have been received. 

Written guaranty with every Bell, to prove satistactdbt or be returned and ex- 
changed. Illustrated Catalogues sent free on application to 

JOIVEIS &, CO., Troy, N. Y. 

NOTB.— The Glt7 of Troy, having hecome celebrated for Its Bells, liae led some mannfkctnr- 
ers at other places, to claim that they made their repatstton. This, though entirely untrue, 
-we accept as a most emphatic Indorsemei^t of our Bella by our competitors. Teebb is kg 
OTHBB BBLL FouNDBT AT TBOT BUT OTJBB; and While we are glad to please our rivals by 
our superior work, we do not know why any reference should be made to It by them, unless 
to gain BOUB ABYAHTAOB ll'om the superiority of our Bells. 


CLAPP, EDWAED L., laiajmjt Wilder.) 

Clapp, KuBBel P., agent New York & Troy Steamboat Co., office Front, foot pf Broad- 

♦CLAPP & WILDBR, {iHwara i. Olapp, J. F. and C. KWUder,) gentB' ftwniBhlng 
goods, manuf^. of Bhittsandicollars, Broadway, corner Second. 

Clark, A. V.AClarJc <0 Parkmaa.) 

CLAEK, A8HBEL B., (Charles A. Clark & 8m.) 

Clark, Calvin H., groceries and drngs. Pawling Avenne, Albia. 

CLARE, CHAKLJIS A. & SON, (Athba B.,) undertakers and coffin makers, 469 Biver. 

CLAEK, CHAS. C, (.Parmenter & OlarU 

Clark, Chas. G., homeo. physician, 37 Fifth. 
Clark, Elizabeth Mrs., millinery go 

J goods, 306 Broadway. 

Clark & Parkman, (A. F. (Ha/rleama F. T. Parknum,) clothing, 88 Clark. 

Clark, Robert, wagon and sleigh manof., 423 Biyer; 

CLAEK, STARE, {.Winne & Clark.) 

Clark, T., boarding honee, 7 and 8 Broadway. 

Clark, W. A., (Qeo. H. Phmpe A Co.) 

CLARK, W. A. & CO., (sncceBsors to Knttall Ss Clark,) {Chapin Jones,) wholesale deal- 
ers in hosiery, shirts, drawers, jackets, knit cloth and Yankee notions, 336 Biver. 

Claater, Philip, barber, 633 Biver. 

Clayton, Geo., meat stall, Fulton Harket. 

Cleary. James F., saloon, 88 Second, and Alley, near Elver. 

CLEABT, KTEAN Mrs., prop. Diamond Ale Brewery, corner Fifth and Liberty. 

Cleary, William, boots and shoes,' 33 Federal. 

CLEABT, WM. V., business manager Diamond Ale Brewery, comer Fifth and Liberty. 

CLEMINSHAW, CHAS., mannf. and bottler of soda, Basaparilla, lager beer, ale, cider 
and porter, 421 and iS& Biver. 

Cleneinnen, Wm. F., (James W. CusadC <k Co.) 

Clexton, S. B. & Son, (Theodore ./I.,)' sheep pelts, wool, hides and calf skins, 639 and 
631 Mver. 

Clexton, Theodore A., (S. B. Clexton A Son.) 

Clinton Stone Works, 355 and 267 Elver, Fuller, Warren & Co., props. 

dough, M. T., lawyer and commissioner of deeds, 37 Congress. 

CLDu, HENRY M., groceries and provisions, corner North Second and Jay. 

CLTJBTT, FEED. H., ( Cluett A Sons.) 

Clnett, Geo. B., Brother & Co., (J. W. Alfred and Bobert Cluett,) linen collar manufs., ' 
886, 888 and 390 Biver. 

Cluett, J. W. Alfred, (dm. B. Cluett, Brother A Co.) 

Cluett, Robert, (Qeo. 3. Cluett, Brother A Co.) 

CLUETT & SONS, ( Wm. and Fred B. Cluett, and Chas. M. ' Eetet,) pianos, organs and 
musical instruments, 370 River. 

CLUETT, WM., (Claett A Sons.) 

♦COBDEN, A.j_jhotographs and ambrotypes, corner Fourth and Elver. 

COBUEN, BDWARI) 8., homeo. physician and surgeon, office 70 Second, residence 110 

Cohen, Isaac, fashionable clothier, 310 River. 

Cohen, Jacob, saloon, 116 River. 

Cohen, R., clothing, 404 River. 

COLBEBN, A. M. Mrs., confectionery and toys, 28Jf King. 

Colby, John H., lawyer and commlseioner of deeds, IZH State. 

Colby John P., groceries and provisions, corner North Third and Jacob. 

COLE & B^YAN, (F. L. Cole and Frank H. Bryan,) lawyers, 74 Second. 

COLE, E. L., (Cole A Bryan.) 

Cole & Ford, (B. W. Cde and W. T. Ford,) laundry, 8 and 4 Union. 

Cole, E.W., (Cole A Ford.) 

Cole, John C, ( Clpperly A Cole.) 

COLEMAN, THOMAS, president First National Bank of Troy. 

COLLINS & COLLISON, (B. B. Collins and B. 0. CollUon,) wholesale dealers in gro- 
ceries and produce, 837 Biver. 

COLLINS, B. B., (CoOms A CoUison.) 

CoUtaB, J. Mrs., grocer, 273 Fourth. 

Collins, Wm., sash, doors and blinds, 134 Congress, up stairs. . 

COLLISONj E. C, (CoOins A CoUison.) 

Colvert, Jennette, saloon, 68 Union. 

Colwell, Thomas, (Morrison A Colwell.) 

Combs, Wm., coal ai^ wood, 769 Elver. 

Comer, Thos., shoe shop, 541Toiirth. 

Comins, Eeuben. bridge builder, 383 Eiver. 

CONALD, BBOTHEE, supt. Troy Catholic Male Orphan Asylum, comer Betsford and 

Conaty, Michael, boots and shoes, comer Dlyision and Fourth. 
Condon, J. P., liveiT, Church. ■ 

Coneress St M. E. Church, Junction Thirteenth and Congress. 
Conkey, C, F., malster, 136 Ferry. 


Conklin. Wm. Mrs., ladles' under garments and plain sewing, 104 Elver. 
CONNELL, EOBERT, (Ci»!n«ii <fc y?»»».) , 

CONNELL & K088, {Robert OannOl and Adam Boas,) stone cotters and setters, free 

and Mne stone, corner Bensselaer and ITorth Third. 
Connelly, M., exctiange ofBoe, i EVanklln Sqnaie. 
Conners, Patrick, grocery and liquor store, 167 Nortli Third. 
Connery, Timothy, meit market, 373 Third. 
Connery, Wm., grocer, Ida, 
Connolly & Cartis, (John OmnoUy and Mont O. Ourtia,) coaoh and saddlery hardware, 

Oreen's Building, comer Broadway and William. 
Connolly, John, iConnolly dt Curtis.) 
Connolly, John, saloon, 818 First. 
Connolly, Thos., saloon, 6 fern. 
Connors, Michael, saloon, 393 Fourth. 
Conroy, Patrick, saloon, 696 Fourth. 

CONSALUS, D. A., {J. & D. A. Consalua.) . ^ ,_ 

CONS ALUS, J. & D. A., (John and S. A.,) wool commlBsion merchants and brokers, 

CONSALUS, JOHN, (J. AS. A. Gmuaim.) 

Convent of Sisters of St. Joseph, Mother Gonzaga, superior, Fourth near Greenbum. 
CONVBBSB, PEKKIN W., (Van SehoonTunen, Msk it amxerat.) 
CONWAY, JAMES, (Patrick B. Conway S Son.) 
Conway, John, groceries and provisions, 1^0 North Second. 
CONWAY, JOHN, Je., groceries and provisions, 128 North Second. 
CONWAY, PATHICK B. & SON, (,/ames,) carriage trimmers and harness makers, 301 

Cook, Geo. H., groceries and crockery, 139X Congress. 
COOK, JAMES L., groceries and crockery, 109 Congress. 
Cook, Kobley D., lawyer, S71 Elver. 
COON, JOHN H., iCoon dh VanValkenlmrgh.) - 
Coon. Bobert V., master car builder, T. &B. E. E. 
COON & VAN VALKENBUEGH, (Jo^rl M. Coon, and J. M. YanYatkentmrgli^ manufs. 

of linen collars and cuff^, Johnson's Block,' uillon, 
Cooney, John, tailor, 321 Tenth. 
Cooney, Mlchael,Baloon, 69 Congress. 
COOPEE, GEO. D., (Cooper Jb SonJ 
Cooper, James C, fancy store, 392 Fonrtb^ 
COOPBB, SAMUEL, (Cooper <t Sm.) 

*C00PEE & SON, (Samuel and' Geo. D.,) flour and feed, 133'CongresB. 
Cooper, Wih. L., physician aid surgeon, Albia. 
Cooper, Wm. S., alio, physician and surgeon, 81 Third. 
Co-Operatlve Foundry Co., manufs. stoves and iron castings, coiner Biver and Tamer's 


•COPLEY, ENOCH, house, sign and carriage painter, 469 Eiver. 

Copper, J. M., manager Alden's Photograph B&ome, corner Grand Division and Fourth. 

Coroin, M,, shoe maker, 161 Green. 

Corbln, Pliny M., cashier Union National Bank of Troy. 

COBCOBAN, JOSEPH, groceries and pcovlsioBS, 6Hntton. 

Corcoron, Helen Mrs., grocery, 426 Fourth. 

Corliss, J. M. & Son, (Jolm it. and Wilbur F.,) mannfs. and wholesale dealers In collars 

and cuffs, ^ Fifth, 
Corliss, John M., (J. M. CmiUt <& Son.) 
Corliss, Wilbur F., (J. M. CfyrUm & Son.) 
Cornelius, Thomas, whitesmith and blacksmith, 37 Union Alley. 
COBNELL, THOS. E., meat market, corner King and Jaeob. 
Corning, Douglass, (Bitco, Coming £ 'Abey.) 
Zooming, Erastns, (John A. Orisviold <& Co.,) (0raitus Coming <£ Co.) 
'IComing, Erastns & Co., (Sraaliua Jr.,) props. Albany Iron Works, office Mill. 
'Corning, Erastns Jr., (Jimn A. CMtwotd S C!>.,) (Braatut COmiing & Ce.) 
Corning, Wm. M,, asst. accountant, Troy Savings Bank, 
COBNWBLL, EDWARD M., (Cwnwell <fe Jfc6*5.) 
COENWELL, M., exchange offlce, 19 Fourth. 
COBNWBLL & MoCOY, (mwaird 11. CamweU and A. MeCey.) coal, wood and kinffllng, 

40 and 42 Federal. ' 

COBSE, ALBEBT O.AEddy A Corie.) 
Corse, Aug. P., book keeper with Eddy & Corse, 640 Biver. 
Cosgro, J. C, (Lairdieaon & Coagro.) 

.Cost^lp, John, grocertes and provisions, 194 Fourth. 
Coughlln, Daniel, moldetmid grocer, 346 Fourth. 
COUETNBY &, LEB, (Tfiitt. Courlney " ' " ■ 

COUBTNBY, THOS., (Courtney dk Lee.) 
COUTIB, JAMES, (FTot. Ooutie A Son.) 

*^^^S,?^^ * ^^^* <™*- (Courtney ma John Lh,) c»rpentera and bnllderB,130 



COUTIK, WM. & SON, (i7a*)M>i)im(H!lilnl8ts, eteam engiUeB And machineiy for making ^ 

Btaves, Mechanic, near R. B. M%e. M 

Cowan, Eeek, (fortv'A, Furirrum dt Cmctn,) eommiBsioner of deeds. i . 

Coviee,li<mi,(JohnL. Thxmmt(m,8oM4bVo.) W 
Cowee, James F;, (Jbftn Z. 7w*»^p»B», *)»» iS ©».) 
Coweo, JotubB.; tailor, 303 Fonrtli. 
Coz, Chnr<!h'& Co., (David B. Cm, Bmmiyijhureh <tnd H. 3. Ohvmhi) manal^. of stoves. 

281 Kirer. 
Co^ Savid B., (Cam, OKitreh <6 Co.) 

Cox, Edward B., (Snyder A Cox.) V 

Cos, Wm. S., merchant tailor, 3 Mansion Honse Block. ^ 

Coyle, I. & Brothers, {WilHam and Blchard,)ma,vb\e and mantle works, 4BB JUver. >. » 

Coyle, Bichard, (/. Coyle A Brother:) r^ 

Coyle, •William, (7. (7oj/fo <fc Sro<Aw<.) Pj 

COZZBNS, G. P., prop, of Northern Hotel, 4S(S Elver. H *i 

Crabb, E. A. 'Mrs.. Select school, 103 Ferry. m « 
*CBAI6, CHAS. P., locksmith and generaljobbing, 333 stairs, opposite the gS 

CramerTQeo. H., president RiBtasselaer & Saratoga B. B. _ ■ JP* 

CBANDALL, PARDON S., mill stones, cement, plaster &e<, 440 and443 Btver. » ^ 

Grandell, Joseph, general 'freight agent, T. & B. B. B. ur 

Crary, Chas. ^.i (BfflK«"Ao/; * Cto.l 22, 

Grawroi-d, M. G., saloon, ISl Congress. . g^rig 

Cread, Edward, grocery and saloon, 333 Fonrth. £ ' 

CRISBES, WM. G., teller First National Bank of Troy. ' ♦ 5S 

Croft, C. G., (Z)oii«, Oq/^ cS Tf toon.) ^f) 

Cronin, I. Mr8.,Brocer,27S Fonrth. , fftf 

CRONIN, JEREailAH, groceries and provisions, 73 Federal. • C 

Crow, Jeremiah, saloon, Madison. • aS 

Crowley, James, ales, wines and liqnors, 828 Fourth. " w j: 

Crowley, W., harness maker, 11 King. • 2 

Crntchley, Abraham, saloon, 15 Smitn Avenne. H ffl 

Crystal Palace Mills, ofBce 173 River, Bills & Thayer, props. J5 J 

Cnlkin, Cornelias, carriage maker, 181 Fonrth. rap 

Callegan, John, tin and copper smith, corner North Third and Hoosick. u 

CtTLtlGAN, ALLEN P., tin smith, 180 Hoosick. J) I 

Calliton, Thos., saloon, 768 River. h u 

Cammings & Birt, (Uareut F. Gumminqt and Ihomas Blrt,) architects, 288 Kiv«r. Ji^ 

CummingB, Marcus F., {Cmmningt & Btrt.) m r^ 

CtTKLEY BROS., (That, and John J.,) saloon,! Franklin Bqoare. g ^ 

Carley, James, merchant tailor, 11 King. , i 2 9 

Curley, James, groceries and provisions, 127 North Second. a , 
CURLEY, JOHN J., (OurUy Bros.) 

CnrlRv, P., wholesale dealer in liquors, wines 4c., 408 Fourth. 

CURLEY, THOS., (C<urfcySn».) i'"** ! 

Curran, P., china, crockery and glassware, 190 River. ' ' ' 
Curry, Ellen Mrs., saloon, 146 River. 
Curtin, John, shoe maker. Iron Works. 
Curtis, 0. (J., teaming, between Second and Third, 

CURTIS, CLARK E., ( CurtU A UuUin.) Z 3 

Curtis, H. C, {Bennett, FeOoat A Co.) _ (t 
CURTIS ij MDLLIN, ( Clark S. Curtis md mOuul MulUn,) props. Trojan Dye House, 2 j 

397 River. ■*! rt 

Curtis, Mont G^(Con7loBy (t Cto-S*.) .. _. ui_ 

Cusack, James W. <& Co., ( Wm. F. ClirtHimtn,) watckes andjewsliy, 248 Blvta'. ?■ S 

Cusson, Cyrlll, cigar mannf., Monroe, between l^econd and ThiMi. g p 

CCTTING, H. B., manuf. shirts, collars and ttosoms, 314 Blver. 2, i^ 

p AILEY, JAMES S., Jsaloon, 18 Congress. ^ 9 


Daley, James F., (O'SialASaltit.) 

Daly, J., fruits and vegetables, 32 BopSiek. b,h< 

DALY, JAMBS, (Z>o& A Stanton.) , , o S 
DALY & STANTQN, (Jairus Daly and John Stanton,) props. JEmpite ISrewelry, 188 and h _. 

' 200 Fifth. ^S 

Danahy, DenniB,groceries and provisions, 29 Hoosick. » : 

DANFOBTH, BjlNRY W., assistant assessor internal revenue, 4th div., IGth diet., " "^ 

Boardmau Building. _. 

'DXSVSJM, A. C, flitnltaTe wM»rOoiiis, 189'Bire». 

Danker, J. S., (FHce A Danker.) 

Darling, Henry H., ^<8iiivnon< & DaMng.) *4 

DATES, JOHN T., (Doter A Springer.) '" 

*DATBE & SPEIlf QBB, (John T. Dater ana Daniel Springer^ groceriea, provlBlonsi 

flour and feed, City Hay Market, 134, 136 and 138 FUth. 
Daubney, Wm. H., (McKenna dtsDMbnm.) 
Davenport, 0. E., (l^dd, Baxenmrrt <£ Landtm.) 
Davis, Charles H., wholesale ana retail confectioner, 43 Eing, ' 

DAVIS, CHESTER T.,(2>OTi< 06 fltoj • wT 

Davie, Oroft & WiUon, [B. O. MmAt, O. B. Orqft and G, P. Wilson,) clothing, corner 

Fuiton and Foilrth. 
DAVIS & UAKES,'XO/ietter T. Davis and Cfeo. W. Bakes,) house and sign painters, 465 

Fulton . 
DAVIS, HATTIE M. Miss, fashionable dress making, 330 Fulton. 
Davis, B., pawn broker, 363 Fulton. 
Davis, B. C., (Davis, Orqft J6 Wilson.) 
Davison, Asa E., (Davison, <& Son.) 
Davison, Paul K., (jDavlson db Son.) 
Davison & Son, (Paul K. and Asa S.,) gardeners, grocers, wood and coal dealers. 

Davison, Thomas, ready made clothing, 156 Birei;, 

Day, Oeq^ lawyer and commissioner of deeds, room 10, Mutual Bank Building, State. 
Day, H. yf. ,(JB^ & randerker.) 
Day & Vanaerker, (H. W. Day and C. Vanderker,) fancy goods, Yankee notions, hosiery, 

knit shirts, drawers &c., 829 Biver. - 

DEAN, S, J. Miss, (successor to Mrs. Qrifflth,) corset rooms, agent for Bntterlck'» pat- 
terns, 340 Biver, up stairs. 
DECKER, JEREMIAH, steaih engine niannf., 671 River. 
DeFreest, A. & Co., (Aliert DeFreeat and Chas. D. Bhrauder,) groceries and provisions, 

73 Congress. 
DeFreest, Albert, (J.. DePreest <& Co:) 
^eFreest, C. W., livery stable, 36 Second. i 

TOEFEEE8T, 1., (Allen <t Defreest.) 
DEBRBBST, lEVI, book keeper. 

DBGNAN, THOS. B., physician and surgeon, 845 Fourth. 
DuGOLYERiSb BROT&BB, (Jos^ D. and Watts,) manufs. varnishes and Japan, 113 

DeGOLTER, JOSEPH D., (DeOotyer & Brotluf.) 
DbGOLTBR, WATTS, (DeGolyer & Brother.'* 
DELANO, FRANK, (Delano * Tripp.) 
DELANO & TBIPP, (i!Vo»*Z)«?ono<Mi<J.4™oH ff. IWiJo,; wholesale grocers, BOO and 

502 Fulton. 
Demers, John, brick maker, Oakwood Avenue. 
DBNIO, COLEH., lawyer, Band's Hall. 
Dennln, James, tea store, 299 Biver. 

Dermott, S. C. & Co., (Stephen O. Dermott and John B.Pieraoa,) millers, 149 River, 
Dermott, Stephen C, (S. 0. Dermott cfc Co.) ' t ' 

Derrick, Ira, wagon maker. Eighth. 
Desjordins, Leandis, grocer, 368 Second. 
Deverix, J., boots and shoes, 376 Third. 
Devine, H. Miss, saloon. Hill. 
DEVITT, M. H., ales, wines and liquors, 393 Elver. 
DEVOT, JAMES, groceries and saloon, 868 First. 
Dewey, Mary J. Miss, millinery and dress making, 108 Fifth. 
DEXTER, A. 0., shipper and salesman. Mount Vernon Mill, River. 
Dexter, Chester B., Bakery, 141 Fourth. 
DEXTER, O., fency cake baker, 31 King. 
Deyo, M. J. Mrs., mlllinery and fa«cy goods, 206 Elver. 
DeZouche, L. H., wooAcarver and deSguer, 861 River, corner Grand Division. 
DIAMOND ALB BREWERY, corner FBlh and Liberty, Mrs. Kyran Cleary, prop., Wm. 

V. Cleary, business manager. 
Diamond Fife Works, 680 River, Hitchens Si Wheelers, props. 
Diamond Tea Store, comer King andJaoob, Thos. Fanlkner, prop. 
Dickerman, Marks., Troy Steam Marble Works, 81, 83 and 85 Perry. 
Dingman, Charles N., (P. N. Dingman <!t Co.) • 

Dingman, C. N. & Co., (Charles N. and Jacob Dingman and Adam A. Feathers.) props. 

of Farmers' Hotel, groceries and feed, 180 and 184 Conaress. 
Dingman Jacob, ( C. -iT Dingman <£ Co.) 
Diniey, Walter, saloon, 630 River. 
DIX, JAMES P., (B. L. Stmt & Co.) 
Dodds, Fw-guB, (Dodds <& Ferguson.) 

^ 2f,. om ^'','?°' (^'"•S'«» Dodds. and Wm. Ferguson,) plumbers, gas and steam flt- 
^ersjjBi J^^ulton. 

?«?' JO?'^ ^'i manufs. and dealers in men's, boys" youth's, ladles' misses' and 
Tinnni ??.4jT°Si'' ^'»°°»' slippers, rubbers &c., 366 River. 

DeDot ' "'*'*"'""«''' »»d dining Mloon, 668 Fulton, north end of Union 

DODGB, JOHBfW-, ^Lodp >k Dodge.) 

Dodge, N.. W.,.boot8 and shoes, 3 King. . 

Dohan, Timothy.^ooer, SOS Foatth. 

DOLAN, EDWAJRD, (Lj/on <fe Bolan.) 

Doian, Peter W., cigar maker, 388 Klver. 

Don, Johb, stone yard, eosner Hooeick and ITorth Second. 

Donahue, Marr Mtg., cotipjtionery and Yankee notions, 195 Congress. 

Donnelly, S^ W., (Doud & ponneOy.) 

Donnelly, Maurice, copper and tinsmith^ VSiH Fourth, 

Donnohue,'H, Mrs., groceries, 367 Second. 

DONOHUB, WM., justice of the peace and asst. police justice, 86 Second. 

Donovan, Timothy, baker, 80 Hiu. 

DOOLET, P. J., stationer and Catholic book seller, 18S Elver. 

Dooley, Wm., shoe maker, corner HIU and Washington. 

Dorcey, T. Mrs., candles, 809' Fourth. 

Doring, Chas., leader Troy Cornet and String Band, 88 Second. 

DOBING, FBAKCIS, cigar mannf. and saloon, 166 North Fourth. 

DORE, JOSEPH P., (Dorr & Stom.) 

DOEE, PHILIP. groceiy and saloon, 145 Ferry. 

DOER & STONE, {Jotmh P. Dorr and Chas. Stone,) merchant tailors and wholesale 

dealers In clothing, 87^ and ST6 Elver. 
*DOEEANCE, J. A., dealer in boots, shoes and rubbers, 368 Elver. 
Doty, M. Mrs., dress makto, 348 Congress, 
Double Eeservolr Stove Co., 277 Eiver, manuf. Mansard Cook, Daniel B. Paris, 

Doud & Donnelly, (J. Baud and J. W. Donnelly,) booksellers, stationers and news 

agents, picture and frame dealers &c., SB King. 
Dond, J., (Doud A DoMuXly.) 
Dougherty, John, grocer, 642 River. 

DOUGLASS, G. L., agenjt.for Western Transportation Co., 191 Elver. 
DOUGLASS, WALTER S^ book keeper with Flack & Co., 8 and 10 Franklin. 
Downey, ThoB., bntcUet, Wa Fourth. 
Drake, Francis, coach and saddlery hardware, 237 Elver. 
Drake, B. L., artists' depot, 341 Biver. 
Draper, Frederick E., (Mtiipatriok <t Draper.) 
DBAPEE, JAMES E., dentist, 463 Fulton. 

DKAPEE, S. & SON, IStephen and Wm. B.,) twine and fish lines, 81 Ferry. 
DEAP2E. STEPHEN, («. Draper & Son.) 
DEAPER, WM. H., (S. Dtdtier * Son.) 
Drube, H., Civil engineer.and surveyor, over 64 Congress. 
DUBUQUE, L. B., (Neal Bros. <& Co.) 
Duevan, Thos., saloon, 239 North Third. 
Duffy, Chas., news room, 756 Fourth. 
Dnf^, James^rop. Saratoga House, 466 Biver. 
Du^, James, wood yard, W% Fourth. 
Dufiy, James P., shoe maker, 665 Fulton. ' 

DUFFY, MICHAEL, groceries and provisions, comer Eagle and Ninth. 
Dufft^P. Mrs., prop. Elm HoUjSe, North. 

DUFFY, STEPHSHS, groceries, drugs and medicines, 763 Eiver. 
Dngdale, James, ftamlture, 639 Fourth. 
Duke, J. H., (Dulce <& Lockwood.) ' 

Duke, John, wholesale tiutcher and meat market, 287 and 769 Fonrth. 
Duke & Eockwood, iJ. B. Duke and Bamer N. Lockwood,) importers of linen goods. 

Green Block, Broadwajr. '• ' '■ . ' , 

Duke, Thos., meat market, 409 Second. 
♦DULLBY, J. J., wood carving of all kinds, 407 Eiver. 
Dunbar, Samuel, shoe maker, 163 Green. 
Dundon, Michael, city bill poster, 21^ Elver; 
Dunham, D. Vf..(B. Uott A Co.) 
DUNHAM, T. M., (Fine, Miller A Dunham.) 
Dnnlavey, John, prop. Broadway House, 2 Fulton. 
Dunlop, Sarah Mrs., grdceries and provisions, 76 Vale Avenue. 
Dnnn, Martini grocer, comer Madison and Third. 
Dnpuis, Joseph, brick mannf.. Filth, south of Poestenkill. 
DUEANT, WM. O., (BueeweU, Durant A Cb.) 
Durfee H., (Durfee A Newth.) 
Durfee & Newth, (ff. Duifee and N. J. Mwth,) Troy Bonnet and Hat Bleachery, 844 

Elver, 2d floor. ' , 

Durfee w. A., bonnet and hat bleacher, 310 Biver, up stairs. 
Durr. Eobert, cigat maker, 287 Congress. ^ . _ , „ 

DUSBNBEEBY & ANTHONY, JChat. K Duienierry and Jesse B. Anthony.) props. 

union Mills and wholesale dealers and mannfs. coffee, spices, mustard, soda, cream 

tartar, saleratus &c., 368 Biver. , „ \ 

DUSENBBBRY, CHAS. E., {Dusenierry A Anthony.) 



DR. N. D. ROSS, 




/8 Ihird Street, second door south of his former 


Where he will be pleased to wait on those professionally who maywlshUs serviceB 
in any department of the Dental Practice, and at reasimable rates. 

Oflaoe Hours,— 9 A. M. to 4 P. M. 

No. 18 Third Street, 

j1 few doors below the 

TROY, N. Y. 


WlLLlili FLEilli@ 

12, 14 and 16 Congress Street, 
TROY, N. Y. 



Wrought Iron ^pe^ ptain and gatvanized: Cast 

Iron ^^e, all stzes amd Sleser^Uons ; ^lock 

Tin ^pe, excellewt /or spring water and as 

cheap as lead ptpe ; Zift and JPwce, 

3)rive Well and Cistern !^uMps of 

the best quality, 

try use— Warranted Safe and Reliable; Bath Tabs, Water CloBBtB, Marble Wash 
Stands, Gas and Steam Cocks, Tslves, &c. 

W Drive "Well Pipes Put Down on Short Notice. 


BUTCHER, JACOB M., (J. M. Dutcher &aen.) 

DUTCHBR, J. JI. Si SON, (Jacob M. and T. Henry,) Btoves aod house ftamlBhlng goods, 

118 Congress'. . ., , , ,. 

DUTCHER, T. HENRY, (J. H. Dutdier & Bon.) 
Dntrizac, J. O., physician, 343 Second. 
Bwyer, Michael, shoe niaJsef', 6 Washington. 
Dyer, A. Mrs. & Co,, (*». M. XoK) mlTlinery, 224 River. 
Dyer Bros., {LticittiX. and Wm. M,,} stone cotters, comer River and Adams. 
Dyer, Wm. H., (l^elifBros.) 
Dyer, Lncius H., (Dyer Bros.) 


tEASLB BREWERY, corner Second and Canal, Hoellinger & O'Brien, props. 
Eagle, Geo., cigar mannf., 478lS'onrth. 
Eagle, Jacob, drnggist," 186 River. 

Eagle, John, cie;ar maker, 729 River. 
Eagle, J. M., cigar mannf., Jefferson. 

Eagle Saloon, 131 River^Jamea Johnston, prop. 

EARL, H. M., (,Em'l & WUaon.) 

EARL & WILSON, (S.MMmiaad Waahinoton'WiImn,') mannf^. of collars and caffs, 
5 Union, Troy, and 211' CHnnai, New York. 

Eastern Hotel, 112 River, Daniel Morey, prop. 

Eaton, H. 0„ agent Troy Bosiery Mannt Co. 

*EBEL, CHRISTOPHER, hair dresser, 70 Congress. 

EDDY, CHA9., (Mmy '&■ Cfime.). 

EDDY & CQSSS,XChas. Mi^and ASiert C. Coree,) mannfs. stoves, ranges and self- 
feed'hot sir flimaces, mH River, corner Hootick. 

Eddy; Geo. W., mannf. of stoves, 193 River. 

Eddy & Greene, (L. D. Eddy ana D. M. Greem,) city surveyors and civil engineers, 13>tf 

- State." 

Eddy, L. D., C^dOy dt Cfrtene.) 

Edwards, Henry C, shoe maker, 329 Congress. 

Egin, Wm., saloon, 3S1 Foarth. 

EGOLF, JOSEPH, tobacco and cigars, S First. 

Elder, John, dye works, 63 State. 

Elliott, A. B,, agent Wlieeler & Wilson Sewing Machine, B Broadway. 

ELLIS & BON^TEEL, iTi^. EUU and, Jaaib H.Bonetted^ importers and dealers in 
wines, brandies, nufls, gin;, bourbon, wheat and lye whiski$B, 969 {liy^li 

Jlllis, E.^mercJ^nt tailor and gents' furbishing, 166Rivgt. . ' 

ELLIS, ELI2A Mbs., dress and cloak making, 492 River. 

*ELLIS, M. Mrs.. Troy Artificial Hair Store, 462 Fulton. 

ELLIS, THOS., Csms & Bmesteel^ 

Elm Oiove Laundry, 24 Harrison Place, John C. Blair, prop. 

EUn, House, Niorth, Mrs. P. Dfl^prop. 

EMFIfiE BREWERY, 188 to 200 ViW^ Daly & Stanto^, props. 

Empire Car Wheel Works, Heart &tro., props. 

Empire Foundry, corner 'Second" and Ida, salesroom 283 River, Sweet, Qnimhy &Peny, 
props., manufii. cook stoves. 

Empire Steam SHye Works, 128 River, Isaac Hilton, prop. 

English, James, second hand furniture, 220 Fourth. 

English, John, baker, 347 Second. 

English, J(|hn.&£o., (Daniel Zmnti) coal yard, 336 Second. 

ENSIGN, ISAAC, drnggist, lieTCosigress. 

£)ntwistle, Mary Hi's., clairvoyant physician, 603 River. 

Eppele, B. Mre^ dross making and plain sewing. Sixth, near Congress. 

EPTING, FREDERICK, bntcher and prop, market, Donw, between Blver and Vale 
Avenue. . 

BRNST, ANTHONY, (Joyet <£ Smrt.) 

Brwin, --^ Mis., candy store, 111 North Second. 

ESTES, CHAS. M., (Cte?< diSoni,) 

Evans, Robert,_(colored,) clothes cleaned and repaired, 10 First. 

EVBRBTT, E. L., (Everett dk Son.) 

Evesrett, Frank, s«loon, 101 Fifth. 

EVBRBTT, L,C.JiEimvtt d 3m.) 

BVBSSTT ie BON, (£. V. ajid M. L.,) line art gallery, picture frames &c., S First. 

Bveringham, A. B., mitit market, 616 River. 

Bveringham, Alex., (Eearingltam ,<&,Mogg.) 

Bveringham & Hogg, (Alex. EwAftgkam (md L. Bogg,) mannfs. boilers and tanks, cor- 
ner Noith and Mount. 

Excelsior Brewer?, cometiFeny and Sixth, Kennedy & Mntphy, props. 

Excelsior Coffee and Spice Mills, 317 River, C. H. Garrison, prop. 

Excelsior Knitting MiJls, Ida Hill, F. W. Famand, prop. 

Exchange Hotel, 137 Congress; G. TaUier, prop. 




River Street, - TROY, N. Y. 


GhairS) Bedsteads, Mattresses, &c. 

All of my Goods are made by experienced workmen from the liest of lainber and other 
materials, and will be sold as low as the market will afford. 




, mm & scoTCE 


And Wholesale Dealer in 



i>xji'3F'jCy'S block, ' 
TROY, X. Y. 

Fahl, Wm., shoe maker, 26 MonpU • — - « « i, 
Fahortv, John, saloon, 420 FqurtlA \^1»% 1% 
•FA1EW8ATHEH & WILMAMaRWB Jwlrto«o<ft«r on* JIf. H. TP«Hanw,). gtoceries, 

proTiaions Ac, 880 Elver, opposite the bridge. '» j. • 

F ALES, ANDREW B. , ( Wager, Talei di Co.,) commissioner of deeas. 
Fales, F. A., prOTisions, 147 BiTer. - 

FALES, F. My (Fan Tine & Fales.) , _ 

Fallon, John J., tohacconlst and saloon keeper,; comer Second and Madison. 1 

Farley, James, painter, ii3 Perry. 1 S, '^ ' 

Farley, John, jnnk shop and grocery. .; 

Farmers' Hotel, 130 and 134 Congress, C. N. Dingmsc & Co., props. 
Farnand, F. W., Excelsior Knitting Mills, Ida Hill. . 
Farnham, C. W., (Blanchard <fe Famham.) 
Fainham, Louisa L,, boarding house, 395 River. 
FARNHAM, W. n.,(Buckle!/&Famliam.) 
FAERELL, JAMES, saloon, 13 Federal. 
Farrell, Michael, saloon and livery, 7 Vale Avenne.- 
FARRELL, THOS., grocer and liquor dealer, 33 Hoosick. 
FARRELL, WM. B., groceries and provisions, 433 Fourth, corner Monroe. 
Faulkner, J,, boots and shoes, 388 River. 
Faulkner, Thos., Diamond Tea Store, comer King and Jacob. 
Feathers, Adam A., ( C. N. Dingman <£ Co.) 

♦FEDERAL STREET MAEBLE WOEKS, comer North Second, Peter Grant, prop. 
Fellows, A. C, (Senneit, Fellows & Co.) 
Fellows, Tisdale B., bookkeeper for Wm. Taylor, Eiver. 
FELTEE,^MAHLON, alio, physician and surgeon, 106 Fifth. 
♦FENNESSET, THOMAS, custom boot maker, 2 Broadway. 
FERGUSON, H. A., 457 Eiver. 
Ferguson, Wm., (Dodds & Fergvton.) ■ 
Ferries, J. H., (John A. Ferries dk Son.) 
Ferries, John A. & Son, (J. B,,) importers and jobbers of crockery and glassware, 2BB 

Feyl, Anthony, bakery, 8B1 Eiver. 
FliELD, FRANKLIN, (Brooms <& Field.) 
Fields, Michael, grocer, 246 fourth. 

FIFTH AVENXJB MAEELETi corne^ Federal and South Second, James R. Fonda, prop. 
File Bros., (Joel F. and Chas. E.,) props. Saturday BvUetin, 218 Eiver. 
File, M. J., custom shirt maker. 

*FILLBY, M . L., hot air furnace, stove and pattern manufacturer, 287 Riiver. 
Finnigan, Mrs., second hand clothing, 486 River. 
First Bapiist Church, Third, between State and Congress. 
FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF TROY, capital |30U,000, Thomas Coleijnui, president ; 

R. H. Thurman, cashier; Wm. G. Crissey, teller; M. M. Waterman, bookkeeper, 

16 First. 
First Presbyterian Church, First, between Congress and Ferry. 
FISK, LORENZO C, (Van Schomlunim, Fisk <£ ConmeTae.) 
FITCH, FRANCIS, (Fit^h <& Keren.) 

FITCH, GEO. W. Rev., pastor Vale Avenue M. B. Church. ■ 

FITCH & KEREN, (Francis Fitch and B. F. Keren,) billiard rooms, 22 Third. 
FITZGERALD BEOTHEES, (John ffnd Edmund,) ales and porter, Garryowu Brewery, 

495 and 505 Eiver. 
FIT2GEEALD, EDMUND, (Fitzgerald Brothers.) 5 ^ 

Fitzgerald, J. A., (P. J. Fitzgerald & Bro.) * , ,_ „ 

FITZGERALD, JAMES, groceries, provisions, wines and liciuors, 118 North Second. 
FITZGERALD, JOHN, (Fitzgerald Brothers.) 
Fitzgerald, John, saloon, 424 Fourth. 
Fitzgerald, M., importer and wholesale dealer in brandies, gins and wines, 114 North 

Second. ■■ ~ ^ ' 

Fitzgerald, P. J. & Bro., (J. A.,) importers of brandies, gins arid Wines, 400 Eiver and 

10 King. '*. i. 

Fitzgerald, Thos., grocer, comer Eighth and Hoosick. -"' ' 

Fitzpatrick & Draper, (sraMip .FYteiJoWfl* OB(i Frederick E. Draper,) tobacconists, 286 

Fitzpatrick, James, saloon, 407 Fourth. 
Fitzpatriok, Philip, (Fitzpalnek <Sk Draper.) 
Fitzpatrick, Ihos., saloon, 80 Hill. 
Fitzsimmons, Johq, groper, 191 FouiUh. ' ■ 

FLACK & BEO.,(JmiKJ and Wm. A.,) wholesale dealers in flour, groceries, seeds &c., 

Flack C S & Co., (Biram Mesanfl W. L. Thayer^ bakers, 8 and 10 Franklin. 
Flack, David H., (Mack & Bro.) 



Corner River and Fourth Streets, 


TItOY, ]V. ^V. 



f^^omplly and Carefwtiy JExeculed. 

Printers by flimiehing OLD METAL, can have their Leads and Sings cast for lS>j cents 

per ponnd. 

Tie N«rthen Imigetl 


Contains latest Telegraph and Zocal jyews. Cir- 
culates largely in Trqy, Albany, West Troy, 
Cohoes, Waterford, JLansingburgh, and the 
Valley of the Mudson, accessible by 

Horse Cars Sunday Mornings, and by Mail to the North 

Read by Many Thousands, 

;A.nd Circulates double that of any other Journal 

in Troy, with a single exception. 

1^" Unexcelled as an AdTertising Medium. „^^ 

i. li, Ki® 4EVBWE, lifter* 

No. 1 First Street, - TROf, ST. Y. 



Flack, Wm.A„(2!7(i &SroJ) 

•FLAGS & FKKAR John Magg and Tfm. B, Freur,) dry goods, S and 4 Cannon Place, 

FLAGG, JOHN, (FCagg <& Frear.) 
Flagg, John, [Flagg, King <Sk Co.) 
FfcAG&JiQHNjL.,«toni»e *>JVaaijiifl(ff«£Z«o» Biver Fisk Flagging ana Paving Co,.,) 

. Mfib^fa»s«fiblv!flet $»tF ■ - 

Fl&gg„»l«£&'(t!o., WohVFlaga, i, B. giitgf and B. S. Blalce^an,) caipetBj oil cloths, 

mattinJlEtQd! ;wlM)lste«y g()>eds,%om§r Fdurth and Falton, up. ^taira. 
Flaharty, John, g?o<!6f, Hboliok. 
Flandraa, Bmily Mrs., millinery, 115 Fourth. 
Flannery, Edward, grocej, coma: Hill and Washington. 
Flannigan, Pattlcikiliila^sniiftlbS^ Fourth. 
Flarity, David,, ne(WB rooia, ItoalBoai 

•FLEMING, JAMBftj liquor amet, 20O Foiirth, corner Division. 
Fleming, John, grocer and liquor dealer, 836 Fourth, comer Washington. 
•FLBIUNG, WM., gas £tter and plumbuc, 13, 14 and 16 Congress. 
Fletcher, Thos. J., nair dressed, 98 Congress. 
Flinn, E. Mrs., saloon, 765 Fourth. 
Flinn, Paul, market, 303 Second. 
Flint, I.. A., (mint <8 Mallery.) 

Flint & Mallery, (L.A. Flint and Tkos. C. Mallery,) ftuits and oysters, 94 Congress. 
Flood, Virginia Mrs., dress maker, 383 Second. 
Foley, Cornelius, meat market:and saloon, corner First and Madison. 
FOLEY, THOS., grocer, corner Hoosick and Ninth, 
Folk, Peter, saloon keeper and stove mounter, Ida. 

FONDA, JAMES K., Fifth Avenue Market, corner Federal and South Second, 
Fontaine, JIary.Mrs., coirfectionery, 9 Bridge Avenue, 
Footer, J, MLareball, mercnant tailor, 244 Biver. 

FOED, DANIEL W., teller. National State Bank of Troy and notary public, 
FORD, E. <r,, (Garter, Ford A Prentice.) 
FORD, I. v., manager Rensselaer and Saratoga telegraph line. 
Ford John B., under sheriff and auctioneer, 
FOED, S. V. B., (Ide Bros, cfc Ford.) 
Ford, W. T,, (Cole <fe Ford,) 
Formaen, Robert, saloon, 186 River, 
Forrest, Andrew J,, exchange office, 4 Franklin Square, 
Forrest, H. D., saloon, 688 River« 
Forrest, Joseph, clothing, 20 Congresf. 
Forsyth, Fursmani ifeCavfan, (JamUt F^>yiK, Edgar L. Fursman and Seek Cowan,) 

lawyers, 10 SHitS. ■ 

Forsyth, James, (Forsyth, Furemain & Cowan.) 

FOSTER, A. Z., dry goods for cash, 3?8 River. 

Foster, Samuel, deputy county clerk; Court House, Second. 

Fox, Geo. Si, photographer, 98 CongMss. 

Fox Robert G., prop. Troy File Works, at Marshall's Mills. 

Foxell, Jones & Millard, (Joseph Foxell, Thos. Jones and Edward W. Millard,) manufs. 
hollow ware, corner MiddlBburgh and North Fourth. 

Foxell, Joseph, (FoxeU, Jones * MiSard^) 

*FEANC^S, J. M. & TUCKER, (ffiary 0, E. Tucker,) props., of Troy Times, 209.and 211 
River-. , „ , 

FranciB,-»Robeirt, saloon, 8a>f Congress. 

Franklin Iron wdrks, corner Eiver and Button, Thos. S, Sutherland, prop. 

Franks, J. H., saw ifiler, 142 Fifth, 

FEEAR, WM, H,, (Flagg <& Frear.) 

Free, H, R., exchange office, 15 Ferry. 

Freeman, George W., (MiUigan, Freeman <6 Co.) 

Freeman, J.W., (C. WiUard tSb Co.) 

Friends' Meeting House, Fourth, comer State. 

Freiot, Charles, physician and surgeon, 14 Fourth, 

Freiot, Smith, boarding house, 74 Sixth. 

Frezon, Barney, vegetables and Oysters, 29 Elng. 

FriedI.eim, M., second hand clothing and fflrnSture, corner Fifth and Ferry, 

Friel, John, reeds and harness, 81 Ferry, ,. ,! , 

Fritzpatrick, John, marble works, S^econd, ■ 

Fuchs, Chas,, saloon, 418 River, 

Fuller'Chas. L., city surveyor, 11 Mutual Bank Building, State, 

Fuller! Joseph W,, -(Fuller, barren * Co.) 

Fuller M; F. Miss., variety store, 136 Second, 

Fuller Warren & Co., (Joseph W. Fuller, JohnBoiart Warren and Oeo. A, WeS«,) Clin- 
ton atone Works, 865 and 257 River, 

Funk, Geo.,'piand ttrner, 161 Third. 

Fursman, Edgar L,, (Forsyth, Fursman & Cowan.) ■ ' 




ilTTi 4 iliieyifj 


No. 13 Mansion House Block, 

Of JEIvery description. 

We are constantly receiving all the n ovelties as they appear In the market In 

liisEiEiPiii oiiis, 


Mourning Department 


nx o XT :el i^r X ST o- csrcyoTyn 


Thl8 Department was founded years agcf by Mr. J. S. Eislbb, and has been con- 
constantly increased and popularized, so that we now confldently assert that in 
this branch of bnslneas we offer the beet, largett and cheapett stock north of New 
York City. 








. '"I 


Men's and Boys' Clothing ! 


Tie place „to , l).ny fashionable, wejl niade and' satiBtoGtoiy.Ctotliing, at the Jofwest' 

* ■ ■ * - ■• '' ■ : posBiWB ijsioe.,' '■ •» -'S''".. • .,;= ,««'|i. 


Ti^/iere you can select from the larffeH and mosl complete 

assortment in the city. 




Constantly on hand, which will be made to order in the best style, at the lowest 

5 »i • 

TROY, N. Y. 

..#< :•■'■ 




A Shaking and Bumping 0rate, 

A Hot-Air Draft and a Iiarg;e and Perfectly 
Ventilated Oven. 

Tlie Reservoir Is of Cast Iron, aad \» suspended crer tbe fire; - 
a Jacket of Russia Ii'ttu foirms a Flue completely surroarndtne 
It. It heats -water Terjr ratplillT. , 



TROY, jy, Y, 


,^|;\ a-. • j>:^ 


GALE & ALDBN, yoAn B. Ocde moL0uit..L._4ldtn,) lawyetB. 16 First. 

GALE, E. THOMPSON, preeidenl of nbiitaa SktloiuA Bank of Troy. 

GALE, JOHN B.,(ea&cS4J*n.| T ' 

Galicenstine, Chas., costom taUoffi Sli^tflton, up stairs. 

6ALLAGHBB, JOHN, iSulManA mSaeAer.) 

Gallaher, S. Mrs., varieties, 126 Sicofld: 

GALLUP, OHAS.. book keeper GaUup Manuf. Co., 329 Eiver. 

GALLOP MANUF. CO., Wm. H. Gallap, president ; manufs, gents' linen collars, caffs, 
shirt fronts, ladies' collars and caSia ; manafSictory, office and salesroom, 329 a^d 331 
Biver, Troj; salesroom 335 Broadway, New York; rooms 23 and 24 Moffat's Build- 

GALLUP, WM. H., president Gallnp Mannf. Co. 

Galuslia, E., cabinet and nptiolstenr ware house, 270 Biver. 

Qalusha, Henry, (Smlret., Sherry i Bolutha.) 

Ganley, Dominlck, Doardlng house and saloon, 17 Federal, 

GARDE, S. D. M3S., dress and cloak making, 63 Congress. 

6AEDNBR, ANSON Q., laundry, 42 North Fourth. 

♦QABDNEB, CHAS. H., merchant taiilor, 34 Fourth. 

Gardner, James, grocer, 264 Fourth. 

Garland, James, grocer, 18 Adam. 

Garrison, C. H Jprop. Excelsior Co£Sse and Spice Mills, 311' Biver. 

GABBYOWN fmEWERY, 49B and^BOS BiVer, Fitzgerald Bros., props. 

Gary, Geo,, (PaUon <fc Gary.) 

Gates, Amanda Mrs., variety store, 610 Kiver. 

Gates, James P., iQcOet & Smart.) 

Gates & Smart, (James P. Oatea and Joseph W. Smart,) coal dealers and teamsters, 89 
Biver, corner Blvlslon. 

GAY, WILLAHD, cashier of National State Bank of Troy, and treasurer and secretary 
of The State Savings Bank of Troy, also notarr. 

Gearin, Michael,erbceT and liiittOr dealer, comer First and Adams. 

GEER, ANDREW, (Scott Ji Oeeir^ 

GEEB, GILBERT, <m.v(ffeer <& van Amam^ 

GSER& VAN ARNAM, (&«&»■< Geer^ Jr. and. Chas. B. VanAmami,) insurance and 
real estate brokerSjS Mansion Bouse Block. 

Geren, Frank, saloon, S98 Noi^. 

German Mission Chnroh, (M. S.,) State, between Fifth and sixth. ' 

Gertzen, Wm., tobaceonlstr, 129 River. 

GIBBS, A. B. & L. H., (Albert B. and Luman E.,) flour commission merchants, and 
dealers in all kinds of grain, &Cy 179 River. ' T ' 

GIBBS, ALBERT B., U. 5. »« i.fl.,jCift6«.) 

GIBBS, LUMAN H., {A. S. <£ L.B. ©i&jj 

Glbsptt, John Wa,sl"'en'*'^Pi 18 Hoogick. 

Gibson, Eobort P., shoemaker, 98^if eti ,. 

Gifford, M. P., baggage master, Rensselaer S Saratoga S. B.. 

Gilbert, Maify Ann Mrs., dresa maker^jRS River. 

Gilbert, Uri, mayor, office Athenenm Building, First 

GILES, H. G. & SON, (Benry G. and Leonard B.,) mm^ki and dealers in stoves, 195 

GILES, HENRY O.^iB- O. ©ifc» <ft SDn.) . 

GILES, LEONARD %, (B. &. Otlee A Son.) 

Gill, John, saloon, 34 Federal. 

Gillespy, J. H., (J. J. QWemy S Son.) 

Gillespy, J. J. as Son, (J. a.,) wines and liquors, 271 Biver. 

Gillies, Donald, boots and shoes, 214 River. 

GINIVEN, THOS. W., tailor, 636 River. 

GiroDZ, C. L. B., physcian, 386 Second. 

GLEASON, JOHN H., carriage and wagon-maker, and blacknaith, 338 Fburth, 

Gleason, 8. O., wholesale and retail druggist, 8l2 River. 

Globe Flouring Mills, 143 River, Jonas K. Hanaman, pmBi 

Gnadendorff, H., apothecary, 6 and 7 Mansion House Block, Broadway, comer Second, 
also alio, physician, office 12 Second. 

Godson, J. Q., (Thomae Oodaon & Son.) 

Godson, Thomas & Son, (J. 0.,) harness, saddles and trunks, 373 Biver. 

Goetz, Damian, shoe shop, 3^ Second. 

*GOLDBN, G. D., undertaker, William, above State. 

Goldsmith, Alex. 8., watches and jewelry, 830 ffllver. 

GOLDSMITH, THOS., watches, clocks. Jewelry &c., 3 Museum Building. 

Goldstone, M., ready made clothing, 105 Congress. 

Gonzaea, Mother, superior Convent Sisters of St. Joseph, Fourth, near Greenbush. 

GOODRICH, FBBD. 8., iOoodrkh <ft Woodoock,) watches and jewelry, 469 Foltoa. 





No. 12 Mansion House, Troy, N. Y. 

The plaee to procure the unrivalled 

Steck, Chichering, Sdus- 

man, Crraji i& JEmerson 



Organs & Helodeons 

Musical Merchandise of every description, Wholesale and Eetaii. 


Done by Competent Workmen. Prices satisfactory. 





mm MACflii ! 

The Fertioal feed-Bar' inrolTss a 
NBW FEATURE in Scwlng Machines, pos 
sesBing one of the most Taluable vror&iug 
principles ever patented ; Us operation is 
positiTe, enabling it to ran over seams and 
tarn corners, withont changing the tension, 
length of stitch, or stopping the motion of 
the machine. 

|^~ Please call and see it before pur- 

Office a,nd. Sa.lesrooxn, 

460 Fulton Street, 

TROY, N. Y. 

J. T. MAIN. 

I. S. MAIN. 

Z. D. MAIN. 

CITY OF TB07. ggS 

♦aoODEICHi & WOODCOCK, (JPred. S, SoodHcTi Oad Smn. G. Wooieock Jr..) agents 
for the I^roved HopBiBewIift; Machine, 469 Fulton. 

Goodsell, 3. Bf., wholesale dealer In otsters, 10 Union. 

GOODSPEED, A., 7th Avenue Market, near corner of Jacob and North Fourth. 

Goqd8pead,^ames E., saloon, 359 Folton. 

GpBDmTO, A. 'Vr^lGardimertt Bette.) ' 

GORDmlEE & BETTS, (A. W. ijor^irdmcmd' C, E. Bette,) grocerleiS and paDTisions 
»606Eivair. j jf t '■ 

Golnian; Ja)ineg;'Dieat tnal<kei; 38''Federal.s 

Gorman, John, meat market, 92 River. 

Gorman, P., groceries and provisions, 13 Jacob. 

Gorman, Timothy, saloon, 378 North Second. 

GOEMLT, JOHN, meat market, 381 Congress St. Continued. 

Gory, Wm., turner, McAdam Eoad. :.> 

Gory, Wm. H., butchers McAdam Boaoi 

GOBS, C.H., laundry, 81 and 83 North Third. 

Gtoss, B. A. Miss, dress maker, Broadway, near Third. 

Gotsell, Ellen Mrs., variety shop, 363 Fourth. 

Goubel, A., head miller in Canal Mill. 

Gonchier, Joseph, saloon, S48 Fourth. 

Grace, James, saloon, 433 B'onrth. , ^ i ■ 

Grace, Mrs^grocer, 11 North Fourth. •■ >■ > . - 

GBAHAM, JOHN, boot and shoe maker and chiropodist, 68 Ferry. 

Grange, James, Balcony 633 Fourth. 

GRANT, S. H., (Orant <& Bhodei.) • ' 

*GRANT, PETER, prop. Federal St. Marble Works, comer North Second. 

GRANT & RHODES, (ff. R., Grcmi and Cfeo. iT. Bhoies,) hats, capsand furs, 5 Museum 

QEASER, CHAS. F., confectionery and ice cream saloon, 63 Congress. 

Qratz, E. J-.„hat», caps and furs, 119^ Congress. 

Grata, EmaiUiel, ready made clothing, HI Congress. 

Graves, Aaron u..,(Oraves, Page db Co.) 

GRAVES, ADOLPHTJS A., groceries and provisions, corner Sixth and State. 

Graves, Page & Co., (AdronM. Graves, Vreebom B. Page and Allen Williams,) whole- 
sale grocers, 821 and aa^jIRlver., ... 

Green, A. M., supt. Green & Son's spring factory. Smith Avenue. 

GREEN, EDWARD, book and job printer, 816 River, up stairs. 

Greto,: Edward. ahoem»ker, 10 Jacob. s , , 

Green. ^iuiijbiU,& Son, (Ifoses C.,) wholesale de^l^rs In hardware, corner Broadway 

anflFoirlth. ^ , 

Green, Joseph, fancy hairstorej 352 Fulton. 

Qrfeen, Moses C, (.Sannibal Green & Co. 

Green, R. A., saloon, 119 Fifth. 

GREENj ROSBEET, fhrniture dealer, 336 and 337 River. 

Green, & Sod, IMgifMai and Uoses,)afrias lactoiy, Smith Avenue. 

Green, Wm., taker, 490 Fourth. ' 

GEEENB, CHANCY O., {.Sheldon, Greene <t Co.) 

Greene, D. M., (Kddy <fe Greene.) ■ 

Greene, James W. & Co., (J. M. Warren & Co.,) mannfa. stamped and pressed wares, 
monitor coal hods, &c., Troy Stamping Works, 361 Eiver. .. 

Greenfield, John N.ioptician, 7 First. 

Greenmam, Edward W;, county Ble^k, Court House, Second. 

GEEBNMAN, L., furniture, wholesale and retail, 343 and 345 Eiver. 

Greenman & witbeok, {Schuuler Greenmam and C. V. Wiweelc,) collar and shirt laun- 
dry, 116 William. 

Gregory, Edwin D., confectionery, 53 Congress. 

Griffith, Lewis B., lawyer, 388 Eiver. .,.„,„ 

GRIFFITHS, JOSIAH, house and sign painter, 31 Second. 

Grimes, Peter, grocer, 261 Fourth. 

Grimes, Eobert, cigar maker, 203 Fourth,. 

Griflwold, Chester, (Jo!m A. Grvswold & Co.) 

GEIS WOLD, JOHN A., (John A. Griswold & Co.,) president of Troy City National Bank. 

Grlswold John A. & Go.,{,Eraitut Coming, Erastus Coming,jr. and Chester GrisyioUl,) 
uroDS. of Eensselaer Iron Works, South Troy, 

*GRISWOLD OPERA HOUSE, 12 Third, W. D. Van Amum, prop. 

Groesback L. H., book keeper, Central National Bank of Troy. 

GEOFF, JOHN M., (Shaver, Henderson & Groff.) 

Gross, Louis, cjothing,. 139 Contose. ... 

Gross, Morris, m6jf«%ittail6r, 119 Congress. 

Gnentner Phillip, barher, 8 Bjng. • 

Gunnison & Stewart, ( WtMidm Gwmlianand J. M. Stewart,) mannfs. of gents' and ladies' 
linen coDars and cuffs, Fulton, comer Fifth. 

Gunnison William, (Gunnison & Stewart.) 

Gurley William, vice president of National Exchange Bank of Troy. 


Mrs. S. T. BREWER, 





Cold i^oda from the Polar Fonntain on 
Draught during the Season. 


TROY, N. Y. 

Cloaks, Shawls and Suits, 

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


CZOAK8 on band and made to order In the }atB8t style and \>eei manner. Material* 
for Ontside Garments sold and cnt and fitted. Waterprooft of tbe best Quality of 
Goods, are made a SPBCIALtf. -r ■• 

8T7JIS are made to order of materials to enit the taste of pnrcIiaBere. Materialt 
furnished with the Trimmings or Trimmings alone, if the Materials are flimlshed. 
Special attention to BBISAli OTJTHTS. 

8BAWIS In all styles and prices, froifi the heet makers in this and foreign eonn- 

tries. Styles too numerous to mention. 

Having followed the mannfactnring of LABiEDS' OTTTBIDE GA'SKSSST^ for the last 
twenty years in Troy, I would cordially InVite those wishing Goods io this line 
of trade, tp call and see my stock of Goods before purchasing. 

P. S.— L. H. Suits would say to his friends and cnstomeis Uwt he can be found 
at my Boom. 

C. S. S. 


*GUBLET, W. & L. E., manutS. of civil engineers' and inrTevors' Instrameiitg, 514 

Gny, Thomas J., lawyer, Matnal Bank Building, State. 
Goyon, Uichael, grocer, 474 Second. 

Haekey, Daniel, saloon, 110 NoSth Fourth. 

Hagen, Gustave, watches and jewelry, 78 Congress. 

Hagen, Wm^ employment office, insurance agent and notary puhlic, 29 Second. 

HAGGERTY, JOHN, pork packing establishment, 10 King. 

HAHN, EMANUEL, cigar maiiufactarer, near HaighPs store, 114Jtf Congress. 

*HAHn, GEORGE, cnstomboot maker, 49 State. 

HAIGBT, I. N., leather and findings, 114 Congress. 

Hair, J. C, {Bailey db Hair.) 

HAKES, QEOBQE W.,7flOTi» AHaha.) 

HALE,Z. H. P., agent warren's Improved Fire and Wafer ProoK Hoofing, also Lillie's 

Improved Fire and Burglar Proof Safes, Third, corner Broadway. 
Haley, Martin, grocer, 439 Third. , 

Hall, Benj. H., lawyer and commissioner cif deeds, 18 and W Wotkyn's Block. 
Hall, G. A., Novelty Dining Saloon, 349 River, west side, up stairs. 
Hall, Jeremiah, shoemaker. River. 

HALL, S. W., prop. Hall's Old Bensellaer Dye House, 403 River. 
Halladay, Hen^, carriage trimlner, 20* Fourth. 

HALLADAT, H. H., general engraver, stencil and steel letter cutter, 382 Biver. 
Halligan, James Mrs., millinery and fancy goods, 320 Rlveh 
HAM, ROBERT, {Scorer & Earn.) 
Hambert, H., machinist, room 30 Museum Building. 
Hamil, Patrickjjgrocer, 2S6 North Second. 
HAMILTON, vol., {Andreui Aird * Bros.) 
Hanaman, Jonas E., prop, of Globe FlouringMills, 143 River. 
HANCOX, Eli, sapL American Chain Cable Works. 
Hancox, J. W., president of New York and Troy Steamboat Co. 
HANLEY, PETER Jb., paper maker and prop, saloon. North. 
Hanlonj^emard, boarding house, 4 Hill, 
Hann, Wm., saloon, 619 Fourth. 
Hanna, Samuel, pension and claim agent, 39X' Congress. 
Hanna, W. T. C. Rev., pastor Second Baptist Church, Ida Hill. 
Hannon, John, books and news room, 93 Congress. 
■ Haraty, James, foreman Green & Son's spring works. Smith Avenue. 
Harberding, L., hair dresser, 123 Congress. 
Hardrim, John,grocerle8 and provisions, 61 North Third. 
HARDY, WM. B., {JoeepH B. WiMnaon A Oo.) 

Harlan, Nicholas, groceries and provisions, .corner Hoosick and Eighth. 
Harriman, J. N., secretary of New York and Troy Steamboat Co. 
♦HARRIS, CHAS. W., music dealer and musical instructor, 3 and 4 Wotkyn's Block, 

HARRIS, GEO. J., saloon, 46 Hoosick. 
HARRIS MORGAN A., barber 606 River. 
Harris, Morris, ready made clothing, 95 Congress. 
Harrison, Geo., {Barriton & Kellogg.) 
Harrison & Kellogg, (Geo. Harrison ana Jamet H. E'ellogg,) props. TrOy Malleabte Iron 

Works, Fourteenth, between Congress and Christie. 
Hartigan, Maurice, grocerleEl and provisions, 221 Fourth. 
Hartnett, Patrick, foreman Union Foundry, North Third. 
Hartnett, Wm. A., (Saasse <& Hartnett.) 
Hartsfeld, Frank, skirt and corset mannf., 220 Biver. 
HABT8H0RN, E. A., (M. S. Homy & Co.) 
Harwood, G. Ml., lawyer. Union Bank Building. 
Hasbrouck, Robert M., civil engineer and shrveyor, 271 River. 
Haskel, Peter S., merchant tailor, 70 Congress. 
Haskell, B. F. Jr., (Weed, HaskeU <fe TraoeU.) 
HASKELL, M. C, dealer In coal, wood and kindling, office and yard 101, 103 afld 105 

North 'Third. 
Haskins, F. H., boarding house, 12 King. 
Hass, Clanss, bakery, corner North Second and Rensselaer. 
Hastings, Hattie Miss, dress and cloak maker, S Ida Place. 
Hathorn, Hiel, boot maker, 107 Ferry. „ ^,„ *,_,. 

HAVEN C ML, general agent North America Life Insurance Co., 651 Fulton. 
HAVERLY, SYLVANUS, wholesale and retail dealer in staple and fancy dry goods, 340 

Biver And 18 Fourth. 
Havey, Eliza Mrs., saloon and boarding house. Ferry. , 

Hawk, J. M.,(ff«o. H. P/iillips-db Oo.) 

288 C/^T OT TROT. 

HawkinB & Morris, (Zebedit EawHns ani JSoberi Morris,) teamsters, City Hay Market, 

North Second. 
Hawkins, Zebedee, (EawMm & iforHs.) 

Eawley a Co., (EcUph and Jamee if. Sawley,) wholesale druggists, S13 and 315 Biver. 
Hawley, Edwin, (Hmol^ db S<m.) 
Hawley, Harry, (Hawley tfc Son.) 
HAWLBT, JAMES C^ (James S. Bawley <fe Son.) 
HawlOT, James M., (uawley <£ Co.) 
HAWLBT, JAMES S. & SON, (James O.,) carpenters and builders. Union Alley, rear 93 

Hawley, B., vice president Central Savings Bank of Troy. 
Hawley, Balph, (BawleyA Co.) 

Hawley & Son, (.Barry and Hdwin,) grocers, 342 Congress. 
HAYES.H.E., agent for New York State Life Insurance Co., and merchant tailor, 11 

Bridge Avenue. 
Hayes, Mary Miss, (Mitses N. <£ if. Bayes.) 

Hayes, N. & M. Misses, (Nora and Mary.) millinery and dress making, 67 Fourth. 
Hayes, Nora Miss, (Misses N. & M. Bayes.) 
HATNBB, CALVIN, vice president Mutual National Bank. 
Hayner, David D^ (Bayner dk Thompson.) 
HAYNBR, NELSON, shoemaker J.43X Third. 

Hayner & Thompson, (David D. Hayner and Geo. W. Thompson,) house and sign paint- 
ers, 670 Biver. ' 
Haynor, Irving, (Baynor & Shaw.) 

Haynor & Shaw, (Irving Baynor and Wm. Shaw,) lawyers, Gannon Place, Broadway. 
Hays, John, candies &c., 875 Third. . 
HAZABD, HENEY W., (Smman & Co.) 
HEALY, MABTIN N., groceries, 383 Fourth. 
Heart, Casper, saw flier, 266 Congress. 
Reati-in Co., (J. S.Beari, O. W. Sweet, J. F. Quimby and S. W. I'erry,) props. Empire 

Car Wheel Works. 
Heart, J. S., (Heart * Co.) 
♦HBABTT & CO., (C. S- Beartt.J. H. Howe, F. Wright and F. Q. Brown,) importers and 

dealers In hardware, 181 and 183 Biver. 
HEAETT, C. S., (Beartt <S Co.) 

HEARTT, JONAS C, pres. board of tmstees Troy Female Seminary. 
Hedenbecg, D. I. Mrs., druggist, 1 Hill. 
Heelan, James, news dealer, 271 Fourth. 
Heidger, Mattice, saloon, 16 Federal. . 

HBIMSTBBET, THOMAS B., alio, physician and surgeon, 43 Third. 
Heintz, B. H. Mrs., ladies^ fancy goods, 39^^ Broadway. 
HELLIWELL, BDWAED, manuK and dealer in pebbled grain and all (kinds ol curried 

leather, 477 and 479 Elver. 
Henan, Cornelius, saloon, 397 Fourth. 
Henderson, Geo^e, carpenter and builder, 5 Liberty. 
HENDERSON, JTC, (Shaver, BenOersan & Oroff.) 
HBNDEESON, J. C, (Sheldon, Greene ds Cq.) 
Henisheimer, Ghas., (J. Stetthelmer Jr. d Cf>.) 
Bennessy, C. Mrs., saloon, corner Fifth and Liberty. 
HBNNBSST, JAMES, horse shoeing, Maiden Lane. 
Henry, Wm., cider and vinegar, 62 Division. 
Herbig, Oeorge, cigar manni., 312 Second. 
HerriSc, Melancthon, National Livery Stable, 12 State. 
Herwldg, Adam, saloon, 282 Confess. 
Hess, Moses, grocer^ comer Fifth and Ferry. 
Hessinger, J. C.. paint shop, 880 Third. 
Hiams, G. P., collar and shirt laundry, rear 108 Fourth. 
Hickey, Edward, (B. W. Bicluy A Brother.) 
Hickey, John, grocer, 417 Fourth. 
Hickey, Patrick, grocer, 447 Third. 
Hickey, Rodney W., (B. W. Bickey <6 Brother.) 
Hickey, E. W. & Brother, (Rodney W. and Edward,) livery and exchange stable, SO 

Hicks, C. M., bakery, 466 Fulton. 
Hicks, 0. Ry (Palmer <6 Bicka.) 
HICKS, B. jr., (Bieks & Wolfe.) 
Hicks, Patrick, shoemaker. River. 

HICKS & WOLFE, (B. J.Bicksand G. O. Tfo(fi!,)manuf8. of stoves, heaters and ranges, 
263 Biver. 

*HIDLEY, B. H., music and musical instruments, 12 Mansion House Block, Broadway. 

Hldley, John H., (.mi«m * ilfoc*.) 

Hidley & Mocs, (John 3. Bidley and Joseph Mocs,) Troy City Music Booms, 12 Mansion 

House Block. 
HJgglns, Barnard C, supt. Union Foundry Co., North TUrd, east side Mount Olympus. 


Higglns, Bernard C, grocer, 825 Tenth. 

HigginB, Bernard H., grocery. Tenth. 

Higgins Bros., {Jama P. and That. W.,) saloon, esCongrees. 

Hiegins, Jamee P., (Biggint Bros.) 

HIGGINS, JOHN, contractor and builder, 391 Fourth. 

HIGGINS, MATTHBW^rocer, paver and contractor, 678 River. 

Hiegins, Thomas W., (t^gint Brot.) 

HilDnrn, Isaac, meat market, comer State and Sixth. 

Hildreth, George, (.BUdreOi A MdOme.) . ■■>. 

Hildreth & McCnne, lOto. BUdreth and Wm. UeCune,) machinists, Olympus Works. 

Hile, Jacob, tailor and confectioner, 115 Fifth. 

BILEB, HBI7ET, billiard saloon, 43 Broadway. 

Hilke, Wm. F.. cigar maker, B4 Monnt. 

HILL, CLAKK C, {M. 3. Bimeu A Co.) 

Hill, Francis, fruits and vegetables, under 14 King. 

HILLIKEB, J. A., wholesale dealer and commission merchant in foreign and domestle 
fruits, 365 River. 

HILLMAN, JOSEPH, (.Peek A Billman.) 

Hilton, Isaac, Bmpire Steam Dye Works, 128 River, 

Hines, Lancy L., Indian doctor, 714 River. 

Hinckley, T, J., groceries, provisions, meat, wood and eoal, 349 Congress. 

Hinman, s. S. Mrs., dress making and millinery, 172 River. 

Hirechmann, Philip, tobacconist, 420 River. 

Hislop, James, drugs, medicines, paints and oils, 330 Second. 

Hitchens, John, (Wtchens & WJiJeeleri.) 

Hitchens & Wheelers, (John Mtcheni, AUx. and Geo. B. TTAMler,) Diamond File Works, 
680 River. 

HOAG, LEVI, special agent Union Mutual Life Insurance Co., 253 River. 

Hoar, Bridget, saloon, 8 Franklin Square, 

Hodges, John, boarding house, 74 Sixth. 

HOEiiLINGER, JOStrc^Boellinger S O'Brien.) 

♦HOBLLINGER & O'BRIEN, (John 0. BoeUinger and TFm. E. O'Brien,) props, of Ea- 
gle Brewery, corner Second and Canal Avenne. 

HOFFMASTEE, HENRY, saloon, 66 Sixth. 

Hogan, John, boarding and sale stable, 11 State. 

HOG AN, JOHN, real estate agent, 249 Fourth. 

Hogan, P., grocer, 413 Fourth. 

Hogben, Thos., malt house, corner Canal Avenue and Fifth. 

Hogg, L., (Boeringham <£ Bagg.) 

Hogle, Hiram R., saloon, 676 River. 

~ ,& Co., props. " 

_. ..., dmggist, lS9t 

Holeur, G^rop. of union Depot Resiaarant. 

*HOLLAKD, STEPHEN, pictures and picture fismes, 53 and 55 Congress. 

Holmes, Heniy^i^''^, Ide db Bolmee.) 
«Holmes, John W., (Benion, Bolmee <t Oegood.) 

Holmes, Michael, cigar maker and prop, restaurant, 13 King. 

HOLT, ROBERT, grocer, 359 Congress Conljlnued. 

Honaman, J. E.,Jirop. Globe Flour and FeedMllls, on Poestsnkill Creek, south bounda- 
ry of city, office 143 River. 

Hooper, John H., whitewasher and wall colorer, 153 Second. 

Hooper, Otis T., (C 3. WiOmghby & Co.) 

HORAN, KERAB, saloon, 842 River. • 

Horton, D. S., (Lovm <£ Borton.) 

Hotchkin, A. L., (Smith, HetehUn ilk Co.) 

Houghton, James H., (Broum^ dt HougMon.) 

House, A. W., custom laundry ,66 North Second. ' 

HOUSE, ELUAH S., (SnMh, Home dk Co.) 

HOUSE, E. 0., (3. A. jBmut <£ 8on».) 

HOUSE, J. M., (8. A. Bowse & Sons.) 

HOUSE, 8. A. <Se sons, ((J. M., W. U. and E. O.,) mannfs. of ladles' and gents' linen 
collars, cuSiB, and gents' shirt fronts, 313 River, Troy, and 63 Leonard, New York. 

HOUSE, W. M., (8. £. Soiue <& 8ont.) 

Hovey. Michael, saloon, 856 Fourth. 

HOVBY, M. S. & CO., (E. A. Bartikmn and Clark O. BiU,) flax and tow merchants, 
manufs. cable laid flax twines, jobbers of every variety of twines, flax, moss 
&c., 179 River, up stairs. 

.'HOWARD, CHA8., silver pUting and engraving, 451 Fnlton. 

HOWARD, EZRA 8^ (Boward dk TeeOum.) 

HOWARD &> TESCHAN, (Edward S, Hmoalrd and Charlee Tetehan,) coppersmiths and 
heavy sheet iron workers, 27 and 29 North Third. 

Howe, A. H., tailor and draper, 268 River. 

HOWE, CHANDLER, (rAomiMon dk £in»<.) 

Howe, Chandler C, (Thompion dk Howe.) 

Holbrook, E. W. & Co., props. Monnt Ida Cotton Mills. 
Holcomb, G. W., drnggist, 139 Oongress. 


HOWE, J. H., (Meartt A Co.) 

Howe, W. B., boarding honee, 333 North Second. 

Howes, T. C, physician and diag^st, 134 Second. 

Howroyd, Geo., carpet weaver, 277 Congress. 

Habbard, Maria C. Mrs., tailoress, 60 Congress. 

Hnbbell, Chas. L., alio, physieiau and surgeon, 36 First. 

Habbell, Hattie Miss, {Bmnett d: BUbieU.) ' 

Habert, Stephen, saloon, 750 Blver. 

HUDSON, D., agent, Troy Paper Box Manaftictory, 361 Kiver. 

HUDSON RIVEE PISK FLAQaiNG « PAVING CO., Alex. Fnpar, president; John L. 

Plagg, secretary and treasurer, 16 First. 
Hudson Elver Transportation Co. of Prc^ellers and Barges, Troy and New York, T. 

HcManns & Co., 191 Elver. 
Hudson, Samuel, captain steamer uT. C. Otf^oo(2, comer Second and Adams. 
HUDSON, THBODOSIA, vice principal Troy Female Seminary. 
Hughes, Edward, groceries and provisions, comer Yale Avenue and Canal. 
Hughes, Peter, grocer, S69 Green. 
Hnlbnrt, John, meat market, 311 Fourth. 
HULL, H. D^ (Nultlng, Bull & Co.) 

HIJMPHBBT, DAVTD H., teller Merchants' and Mechanics' Bank of Troy. 
HtTNT, JOHN, sTOQes, 270 Green- ' 

HUNT, MARTIN, stone cutting of all descriptions in the line of building, corner 

Church and Adams. 
Hunt, Eichard, retired, 313 Second. 
Hunter, J. D., (Neher <& Sxmter.) 
Huntington, Samuel, (Jolml)., Smediet dk Co.) 
HurlbuCjLonise Z., principal intermediate department, School No. 1. 
HURLEY BEOS., (TAm. and 2'i»>o^As/,/'.,)bookandjobpruiters, roomsigand 20>Ia- 

eeum Bnilalng. 
HURLEY, THOS;, (Eurlm Bros.) coroner. 
HURLEY, TIMOTHY J., (Hwleu Bros.) 
HUSCH, WM„ saloon keeper andp^er hanger, 46 Ferry. 
Hutchings, J. C^ (A. J. BichnMl S Co.) books and stationery, S64 Biver. 
HUTCHINS, CHAS. P., carpenter and builder, 68 Elver. 
HUTCHINSON, JOHN D., iron bridge builder, foot of Grand Division. 
Hutchison, James C, physician and surgeon, 4 Ida Place. 
Hutton, Wm., grocer, 253 Cougress. 

Hyde, James R., stoves and house furnishing good^, 424 Elver. 
Hyde, Joseph, blacksmith, Olympus Mills. 
Hyde, R. H. & Son, {B. L.,) livery, 1 Franklin. 
Hylan, M. Mrs., grocer, 433 Fourth. , 

Hylaud. Bros., yohnB. and Chae.B.,) fruit, vegetables, &a., comer Second and Division. 
Hyland, Chas. H., (Byland Bros^ 
Hyland, John, bacber shop, 755 Fourth. 
Hylaud, JohnB., (Hyland Bros.) 
Hyland, Wm., manager tailoring establishment of Mrs. Annie Montague, 1 Cannon i 


IDE BROS. & FORD, (Geo. P. and 3. y. Ide, and 3. V. B. Ford,) mannfs. gents' and 

ladies' linen collars and cuff's, 506 Fulton, Gurley's Building. 
IDE, GEO. P., (Ide Bros. A Ford.) 
Ide, John C, {.Parks, Ide A Bolmes.) 
IDE, S. N., (Ide Bros. & Ford.) 

ILEE & TEAVELL, ( Wm. F. Iter and John K. TraeeU,) general merchants, 773 Fourth. 
ILKR, WM. F., (Iler ds Tra«!dl.) ' 
INGALLS, H. B. & SON, (Biram B. and Belmer B.,) dealers In American and Scotch 

pig iron, 205 River. 
INGfALLS, HELMBR E., (B. B. IngaUs <t Son.) 
INGALLS, HIRAM B., iff S. /«?<«« <fe am.) 

INGALLS, O. F., comiidssloa merch^mt and dealer In country produce, 191 River. 
INGALLS, TEUMAN E., commission merchant and wholesale dealer in State and 

Western flour, 185 River. 
Ingraham, A. * W. H. & Co., ( TT. SI Johtison,) manufs. stoves, ranges 4c., Washington 

Stove Works, 261» Elver. . -a . b 

JS9S**'-' H- * '^O'l (Benry and James B. Ingram,) rectifiers, 861 River. 
INGRAM, HENRY, (B. Ingram & Co.,) president National State Baak of Troy and 

president State Savings Bank of Troy. 
S5K?."i.''*'°«»!,w*'ohes and jewelry, 899 River. 
INGEAM, JAMbs H., (ff. Ingram <* Co.) 
Ijijam, O. S., PutnamMarket, 6 North Second. 
INTBENATIONAL HOTEL, com«r Ferry and River, Anthony Shaffer, prop. 


IriBh, Emeline, nullmer and dreas maker, 160 Fonrth. 

laengait, Christeen, mger beer brewery, oomerTentli and Hooeidk. 

Ives, Hiram, (t7. S. SlaOt & Cb.) 

Ives, Traman, vegetable market, Soittb wing Fulton Market. 

Izeubergb, Isaac, merchant tailor, 334 Second. 

Jack, Margarett Mrs., prop, of Bail Boad Honee, S6 Sixth. 

JACKSON, GEO. H., carriage mannf. land jobbing, 35 and ST Federal. 

Jacobs, Simon, second band and new clothing, 4fS Biver. - 

Jameison, James, shoe maker, 349 Congress. 

Janes, John, grocer. Hill. 

Jaqains, John, tackle blocks and log pnmps, 136 Biver. 

JEFFREY, H. C. Mug., maeic teacher and dress maker, 146 Third. 

JENKINS, CHAS. H., dentist, 104 Third. 

JENKINS, GEO. '^.AJenUn* A Matm.) 

JENKINS & MASON, (Geo. W. Jeakine and Oa>. W. Miuori^) general agents Berkshire 

Life Insurance Co., also fire insurance agents, 249 River. 
Jennings, Thomas J.,^olice clerk, 8 and 9 First. 

Jennyss & Perkins, (S. O. Jennyitand O. W. i%riin<,)'Iaw7ere, 8 and 10 Htate. 
Jennyss, B. 0., Uennj/K <& Femne.) 

JesBop, W. J., vice president Union Cooperative Manufactory and Laundry. 
Johnson, Alfred, mercliant tailor, 53 Coi^rees. 
•JOHNSON, A. O., boots and shoes, ao King. 
JOHNSON, BHajJ. F., (TTooflr, Fates <t Co.) 

JOHNSON, CATHABINE C., spiritual test medium and businees clairvoyant, 618 Biver. 
JOHNSON, JAMES, saloon, 4 Federal. 
Johnson, J. P., physician and snrgeon, 10 Grand Division. 
Johnson, W. G., carpenter and builder, William, near Congress. 
Johnson, W. H^ <ul. & W. B. Ingraham <& Co.) 
Johnson, Wm. Harris, ladies' and gents' ftirnishing goods, 4 Mansion House Block, 

WashingtQji Sguiu^^ 
JOHNSON, WM. M., merchant tailor and dealer tn ready made clothing, 2SS Biver and 4 

Johnston, D. J., vice president LndloW Valve Manufacturing Co. 
Johnston James, prop, of Eagle saloon, 131 Biver. 
Jones, C, druggist, 4 King. 

Jones, C. H., prop. Troy House, corner First and Biver. 
JONES, CHAPm, I.W. A. mark db da.) ^ 

* JONES & CO., (Oetaviwe and Marcus B. Jwjm,) props. Troy Bell Fliuiidry, established 

1852, corner Adams and First. 
Jones, Dorwin, shoemaker, 668 Biver. 

Jones, J. Walter, drugs, medicines, glass &c., agent Great Amerieaa Tea Co., 377 Bivei. 
JONES, MABCBLLira Mrs., IBSNorth Second. 
JONES, MAECraS I^., UmunAyO).) 

JONES, ocTA^a, C^mt 4 M) 

Jones, Thos., ^Mxeli^JM^f^Mlmt^) 

Jordan, Peter. wn61esale wines and liquors, 415 Biver. 

Joslin, J. J. & Co., (i/oAn, J. Joslin and Patrick Organ,) wool commiesion merchants, 
177 Biver. • : , ' ' ; .'■ ' j- i 

Joslin, John J., (John J. Josllri <l Oo.,) former 125. 

JOYCE & miNST, (Sumja/irey Joyce and Antlumy Ernst,) hot ail tatattces and tin job- 
bing, 136 Biver; . -. ' 

JOTCE, H0MPHSKT, (Joyce & JErmt.)' 

Judd, S. B^ lB<ma»eaiu Jb Judd.) 

JUDGE, WALTEB B., prop, of Union Market, 12e>tf North Second. 

Judson, David, ,(Ji«fto» (ft «(»!.) 

Judson, David A., (^ud»m & am*.) 

Judson, Edwa«a A., fcladiwn * S(»H.) _, 

Judson & Sons, (David, Edward A. and Damd A.,) wholesale coal dealers, SI Biver, 
Troy, and 126 Wnm pMtingburgh. 

Jnnett, DorcqBjC.Jtl&JuaBller in knit cloth, ladies', gents' and children's under gar- 
ments, 207 Congress. 

Kafka, Charles, saloon. City Hay Market, North Second. 
Kafka, Simon, cigar maker, 173 North Second. 

Kahn, Henry, locksmith and machinist, 118 Biver. 

Kam, Michael, harness maker, 86 Hoosick. 

Kana, Thomas, saloon, 309 yirst. 

KAKE JOHN P., wholesale and retail dealer in shawls, cloaks and mantillas, 320 Falton. 




Teas, Coffees, 

SPICES, &c„ 

80 per Cent. Cheaper 

than any other Store 

in the city. 

=€ Don't fall to call and be coBVinced 
that what we e&y Is trae. 

Please Don't Forget the Place, 

S No. 102 Congress Street 

South-East Comer of Wourth, 

TROY, W. Y. 



William Street, Near State, 
Residence, 84 Fifth Street, - TROY, N. Y. 



Elates, Mandles, Shrouds and Caps. 

Also a general assortment of SHULBR'S WEOUGHT. GALVANIZBD, AIR-TIGHT 

BURIAL, CASES AND CASKETS. I have the ezclnsl've eale of Hhnler's Caskets 

and Burial Cases for this clt;r- 

Personal Services at all Hours. CARRIAGES and all articles requisite, (Urnished 

at short notice. 

6. D. «OIiDEN. 

OITT OF TSOT. iff 9 3 

Eareny, Jamea A^ tin and coppersmith, 133 Fifth. 

Keashon, Patrick, saloon, 4 Ferry.- ", 

Eeenan, Jamea, mason, Fomth, near Congress. > 1 • 

EEHN, ELIAS, pork packing eBtablishment, Sif and 9 King. 

i£BHN, JONAS, porkp8Cl4ng:.e8tahlighment. 14 King. , , . 

Keller, Florlan, cabinet waler, 726 Kiver. ' i f ' 

Kelley, Bridget Mi*B., grocer; 288 JTorth Second. ' ! 

Kelley, Dommiok, tailor, 311 Tenth. 

Eelley, James, (Knowlion db Kelley.) 

Kelley, B., groceries and provisions, 41 Federal. 

Kelley, Mrs., washing. Ironing and Anting, 1 Maiden Lane. 

Kellogg & Co.. (TTm. P. ana Warrtn, W.KtOogg^ manufs. hardware, Ida Hill. 

KELLOGG, CYRUS, clerk *ith Hitchens & Wheelers, 680 River. 

KELLOGG, G. B. & J., (Qwu B. and Jiatin,) lawyers, 251 River. 

KELLOGG, QILB8 B., (O. B. &J. KOlogg.) 

Kellogg, James H., {HarrUon <t Kellogg.) 

Kellogg, J. B., secretary and treasurer Central Savings Bank of Troy, and cashier Cen- 
tral National Bank of Troy. 

KELLOGG, JUSTIN, (O. B. & J. Sellogg.) 

Kellogg, Warren T., (Kellogg * Co.) 

KELLOGG, WILUAM H., laundry, 64 North Fourth. 

Kellogg, Wm. P.,.(,Killogg <t Co,) 

Kelly, Bartholomew, grocer. Iron Works. 

Kelly, John F., grocenea and provisions, 196 Fourth. 

Kelly, Lawrence, meat market, 777 Fourth. 

Kelly, Wm., portrait painter, room 36, Wotkyn's Block. 

Kelsey, Chas., mattress maker, 415 Fulton. 

KJEMP WILLIAM, (J. B. Can A Co.) Troy Br«ss Foundry, 27 and 29 North Third. 

Kendall^. C, agent for Weed Sewing Machine, 308 River. 

Kenna, Patrick, grocer, SOD First. 

Kennedy^ Edward, saloon, 324 Second. 

KBNNEDT, JOHN, groceries and provisions, 71 Jay. 

♦KENNEDY, J. Vf.,ltimiture warerooma, 470 River. 

Kennedy •& Mnrphv, (Wm. Kennedy and Edward Murphy Jr.,) Excelsior Brewery, cor- 
ner Perry and Sixth. 

Kennedy, Patrick, ealoon, 67 Congress. 

Kennedy, Wm., (Ktimtdy AJUurphy.) 

Kenny, Michael B., saloon, 612 River. 

Kent, Lizzie M. MiB.,jdreaa making, 79 Sixth. 

KENTON, G. S., (KoW WKenyon.) 

KENYON, JAMES, eating honse: 7 Grand Division. 

KEREN, B. F., (FUcfb di Keren.) 

Kerin, James, groceries andiprovisions, IDS Congress. 

Kerehavr^, B, Mrs., news roOm and candy shop, 768 River. 

Kersiake, James, pfaning and saw mill, on pier, comer River and Adar&a. 

KIELY, JOHN, importer and dealer In Wndles, wines and gin, office 391 River. 

Kiepi Owen,grocer,'<.Bin. ^. 

KILFOILE, E. M., dress and cloak making, i\)( King. 

Kiifolle, James F., assistant assessor internal revenue, 8d. div., 16 diet., Boardman 
Building. < 

Killon , Patrick, hoarding and livery stable,, rear 19 E^rry. 

Kimball, James E. & Co:, (John P. jyrighi,) flour and produce commission merchants, 
189 River. 

King, A. B., (ITagg, King * Ca.) 

King & Barber, (M. B. King and L. Barber^ agents Mutual Benefit Life Insurance Co. 

King, E. R^ (King <* Barber.) 

King, I\, (PmOl dkKing.) 

KING, HARVEY J., (JSXng <£ Quai^Mibuth,) registrar In bankruptcy, 16 Con. Diet. 

King, J. Mrs., salooon, 381 Fourth. 

King, M. B., photogiapher,S8aBiy«r. . - ■ 

King, MyroiL engraver on metal, 6 Mutdal Bank Building, State. 

KING & QUACKENBUSH, (Barvty J. King and Sdmn ^acktnbueh,) lawyers, 2 Mu- 
tual Bank Building, State. ' ' 

Kinloch, Chas., grocenes andprovlsions, 62 Congress. 

Kinney, Patrick, saloon, 631 Fourth. 

Kirby, John, wholesale grocer am commission merchant, 409 River. 

Ktrcbner, Leo., lager beer manof., Biver. 

Kirk, David, (Kiri dk Bobinson.) 

Kirk & Robinson, (Pavid Kirk and Alex. SoUmon,) flax and tow, 187 River. 

♦KIRKPATBICK, ALEX., editor and publisher of Troy Whig, daily and weekly. 

Klrsbner, Marcus, cigar manof.. Fourth, near Adam. 

Klaus, Gusitavo, saloon, 128 CongresB. » 

Klock, Daniel, rubber goods, 11 Mansion House Block, Broadway. 

Knaut, Florendine, saloon, 9f!)( Ferry. 




• AND 

iiiL iSTiTE iiliTij 

Office, 251 Eiver Street, - TROY, N. Y. 


Continental Fire Insurance Company, of New Tork, (Aesett) $ 2,600,000 

Qaeen'B Fire Insurance Company, of London and Liverpool, (ASsetB). . . . 10,000,000 

Springfield Fire Insurance Company, of Springfleld, MasBj, (Assets) 1,000,OOQ 

People's Fire Insurance Company, of Worcester, Ua^B., (Assets) 650,000 

MercliantB' Fire Insurance Company, of FroTidence, B. I., (Assets) 450,000 

Cobnecticnt Fire Insurance Company, of fiaitford, Conn^ (Assets) 400,000 

Atlantic Fire and Marine Insurance Co., of Providence, K. I., (ABBeta). . . 325,000 
Equitable Life Asenrance Society, of New York, (ABs&ts) 12,000,000 

||^° Real Estate Boiig;ht and Sold. 





Mechanical Sraughtsmen, 

88 Congress Street, - TROY, N. Y. 
A. McCusker's SuUdinff, S&oms 5 S 6, 2d Floor. 

Ttans and Specifications of all descriptions of 
Suildings, Churches St., 

For City and Country, Fumiabed at Sbort Notice^ 

Also, Full-Sized Plaas of Stairs aad Faoe Moulds of 

Hand Rails. 

B^" Construction of Buildings Siipeilttteilded. 


Knet, Nelson, fruit dealer, 2 Perry. 

Knickerbocker, fl. N., Cjt^ TemStt^, 88 Congreas. 

Knight, Joseph, (ff. S. Imti Ji Cb.) J. ■ < 

Knowlee, Edward, carnenter and bi^HefP, Srena, above Tederal. 

KNOWLSON, A. H. fiCc, (A^mmn^bm and A. S. Sliter,) dmgglBtB, 1 First. 

KnowlBon, John, |^nou)2n)njM3%;Ji . 

KnowlBon & Kdley, ^Joh^ ^n(W0H_^m Jama StUey,) machiniete, 64 Biver. 

Knox, J. L. Q,, cashl^^rSm SmxtHopSc' 

Kolbe, A., saloon, ividet^ '■ '. 

KOSSUTH HOUSSvlOOmverjaatthlaB atsftms, prop. 

KrelBB, Henry, wood and^B||ilme% corner Fonnh and DjTiaion. 

Erous, Albert, BboeoakerHl^ QimgreBB. 

Keensky, Aara|B, ready magBiClbtUngjll^ CeogreBB. 

Ksensky, Joaqph, dswei iij,«ioth, 193jElfc^, 

Labar, JameB<^(Z!k^«n(tn <fi Gb.) 

LAHANN, HBNBY, mannf. and dealer In tobMci^ and deart, comer Second and Ferry. 

Lairdieeon & Coegro, (•/. Z. LixkriiUionariatJi C. e'(HWio,}reedandhan>eBBmajiafB., and 

dealer in cotton and woolen mannilk aDi>plteB,.1Jnioii BolldJng, Sizth. 
Lairdieaon, J. L., (Lairdiaon db Cotmo^ 
Lally, BemaTd,Bnoenukker, 12 Hoosick. 
LAMPMAN, CHAS. B., fancy goodt, 384 Bivert 
Lamport, John T., lawyer, commlBsloner of deeda and XT. tS. oonunlBBtoner, room 19, 

Wotkyna Block. 
Landon, John S.ATidd, Bavmport ct Lanihm^ < 
LANDBIGAN BROS., (Z'A«ma«an<iZ>ennte,) importen. and dealers in winea, %norB 

and cigars, 378 Eiver. 
LANDKIGAN, DENNIS, (Landriaan Broi.). 
Landiigan, John, (Zofldris'an <£ S^e^f.) 
Landrigan & Myers, iJolm Xiomdrigan mui Btnry W. Mj/pt,) groceries and provisions, 

Lane, G. 6., (CaUin, Lan* A Co,) 
Lanigan, Dennis, grocer, e%3 Biver, 
Lanning, John, blacksmith. Hoot Fulton, comer Mechanic. 
Lansing, G., wholesale and retail confectiqn^r; 886 Biver. 
Lansing, James, (McCleUan di Lansing.) 
Lansing, James, butcher and grocer, 815 BlVer. 
Lansing, L. A., confectionery, 113 Congress^ 
Lansing, Margaret miss, dress maker, 21 South. 
LANSING, WM., wagon maker, comer Fourteenth and Marshall. 
Lape Bros. & Co., (F. A. ami JaeoD Lape, ami vi . 3. McMUian,) merchant millers, 146 

Lape, F. A., (Xop« Broi. dk Co.) 
Lape, Jacob, (lape Bn». <t Co.y 
Lape, Eaflia, (ButotU, McLtfxi dk fi).> 
Lapres, John, boots, shoes and rubbers, slS Biver. 
Larkin, Dennia, sho^e.,m(kl^Ct 33 ^oosicE. 
LASBLL, S. H., (J. V.S.quackenbiiert <£ Co.) ' 

Lattimore, Mrs., dress maker, B8 Federal. 

Laub, Levi, dry goods, 164 Biver. 

Lavan M. MrSySaloon, corner Christie and Fonrteenth. 

LAWlRENCB, WM., {John N. Squires dk Co.) 

Lawrence, Mrs., dress and cloak maker, 310 Biver, up stairs. 

Lawson, James A., mannf. farnaces. 

Lawton, Anthony, clothier, 338 Biver. 

Lawton, B. F.,physician and mannf. anU-lMction metals, 64 Biver. 

Lawton, Geo. P., lawyer. Mutual Bank Building, State. 

LAWTON, WM. H., merchant tailor, 292 Biver. 

Lay,M. Mrs,, (Mrs. A. Dyer di Co.) 

Leach, Bridget, grocer, 244 Fourth, ^ __ 

Leach, Hosea, furniture warerooms, 180 Biver. 

Lee Charles, groceries and provisions, 30 Hposiok. 

Lee, Emmet, meat market, 125 ThinU 

LEB, H. H., (Ise, sunt db Co.) 

LEB, JOHN,(0i>urtn«i/ tfcZ«.) 

lee! KLINE & CO., (fl: fl. Lee, A. W- Sline, M. C, XaOary, 8. T. Carty ani John 

McDonneil,) yrooicomn' ' '"" 

I commission mendisnts, 16&and 16T Biver. 

Lee, M. Mrs., grocer, 275 Fourth. 

LEGGETT, JOHN, (Suth db Leggett.) 

Lemrow, H. Miss, repairer of furs &c., 13 Division. 




Each Box Marked with Above Trade Mark, 
Patented January 2 0, ' 1 8 6 3 . 

All Cloth button hole Paper Collars not having, the date of our Patent 
are an infringement, and are imitations of the Washington Paper Collars, 
so justly celebrated for their durability and finish. 


Washington Manufacturing Company. 

For Sale by all Dealers in 



Lenii, Rosa Mrs., fancy goods, Pawning Avenue, Altiia. 

LennoD, James, groceries add provietons, wines, liquorB &c., 39 Kortb Third. 

Lent, Mrs., dress making and stamping;, 30 King. 

Leslie, J., laces and embroidery, 24 and 26 Broadway. • 

LESTER, FELIX B., drugglrt t^i. apotliecary, 468 River. 

Lesnre, O. H., lioaee and slgll pointer, 66 King. 

Leving's Obapelll. E, Ctiureh, Mill, near nail factory. 

Levy, Herman, liquor store, 801 Fourth. 

Levy, M., clothing, 126 Congreas. . 

Lewis, Maria Mrs., second band clotbing, 154 Fiftb. 

Lewis, N., gunsmith, 84 Congress. 

Lewis, S. g. B., {Lewit <& Sterling.) . 

Lewis & Sterling^ (ftA B. £ewis and Wm. H. Sterling,) safes and locks, SOB River. 

Lewis, Wm. H., wat(<ihes, jewelry, &c., 316 River. 

Liberty Street Presbyterian Church, (colored.) 

LIEBERMAN, , (Oolm S Lieberman.) 

Linch, John H., harness maker, 136 Fourth. 

Liuey, A. , wholesale dealer in champaign cider and cider vinegar, 449 and 451 River. 

Liney, JameSjjgtCH^rimandtpiOTiBlons, 498 River. , . 

Ling, C, bd<^iaker,as3 Fter®. . 

Llnsheimsr, jtt., milliaei-y 6»o|Bt 2Q2 River. 

Libtman, Mai'ks, t^gair fllaiffir, fejf Ferry. 

LockWood; C. Mrs., dress maker, 741 River. 

Lockwood,4ii^nfoi#N., second vice president Troy Savings Bank. 

Iibckwood,,HrOi\ tiBSsSfer ajij Secretary Rensellaer and Saratoga R. H. 

ibckwoQd, HomierSBr., p>ip«:<£ Zfickt/tood.) ; , ' 

fi)ng, Marcuiiofe*; miajieA 88 Rivtr., 
LOOT & DOPgI^"" " **^ " ^ 

_ _ _ K P. Mop anclJbhn W. BoSg^) eeg&r'ra&nnts., S9Tedeta\. 

LOOPlJ. PifCi^dl! «>diM5 , 

Lord, W. H., aAwtio *iipS;and liquors, 409>f River. 

*£0TH & BAtwdDi, marnVrd Loth and Geo M. Baudoin,) architects and mechanical 

draughtsmen, 88 Congress. 
LOTH, C. EDWARD, (Loth it Baudoin.) 

Lottridge, Miss, Siat*6ii,Ti<oy Orphan Asylum, 294 Eighth. 

Loudry, Chas., grocer, 401 Second. 

LOV£JOT, H. I., flour, grain, feed, pressed hay &c., 411 River. 

Lovetl, MtBS, dress making, Nortfh IJeoond. 

Lown & Horton, (Win, Lown and B. 8. Morton,) carriage makers, comer Broadway and 

LOWN, IRBNA H., groceries and provisions, 701 River. i 

LOWN, JACOB C, meat market, 700 River. 
Lown, Wm., (2/Oioniffwton..) ^,-,. , , ^ .„ „ .. 

*LUCAS, CHAS. F., confectionery and ladies' restaurant, 12 Broadway. 

Luccy, C. Mrs., confectionery^ 722 River. 
LUCK, JOHN T., IE. L. Sto& <ft Oo.,) pbyslciali. 

Ludlow, H. G., president Ludlow Valve Manuf. Oo. 

Ludlow Valve Manuf. Co., 193 River, H. G. Ludlow, president ; D. J. Johnston, vice 

president ; M. D. Schoonmaker, treasurer. 
Ludwig, Annie B. Mrs., midwife, 142 Fourth. 
Lynch, Joseph H.j^ grocer, corner Division and Front. 
*IiYND, ALBERT, groceries and provisions, corner OoogreBB and Fourth. 
Lyndi Cyrus, groceries and provisions, 110 Congress. 

Lyon Asahel D.,. lawyer, commissioner of deeds and notary public, 39 Congress. 
♦LYON & DOLAN, (Wm. S. Lyon and Edward Bolan,) mannfs. iron railing and doors, 

607 River. 
LYON, WM. H., (I^ondk Bolan.) 
Lyons, Daniel, (<ft>AftiiKnS''teA<ft 0(9.) 
LYONS, THOMAS, groceries and provisions, 82 North Fourth. 

^ IMC. 

Mac, Ellen Mrs., mannf. of ladies' and gents' under clothing, corner Broadway and 

*MACARTHUR, CHAS, L., editor and prqpi of Morthem Budget, 1 First. 

MACDONALD, JOHN A., (Van Wcery, MaeDoiuUd & CafroU.) 

MacQregor Beekman, hiwyer and notary public, 18 and 20 Wotkyns Block. 

*MADDEN, WM., undertaker, 98 If bird. • ,. , ' 

Mahan, Wm., saloon, corner Christie and Fourteenth. 

Mahar, Andrew, saloon, 374 Second. 

Mahar, James, saloon, 685 Fourth. 

Mahar, Michael, grocer, 120 Ferry. 

Mahar, Patrick, grocer, oome* Id» and Second. 

Mahar, Wm., aieat market, 422;Secoud. 





Tlie same Proprietor since 1844. 



Corner of River and Jacob Streets, 

One Block North of R. R. Bridge, 

TROY, N. Y. 

It^ Gentlemen's Garments Dyed or Scoured, and finished handsomely. 
Ladies' Silk, Merino and Delaine Dresses Dyed and finished elegantly. — 
Crape, Broche, and other Shawls Cleaned and finished same as new. Kid 
Gloves Cleaned in French Style. Silk or "Worsted Damask and Moreen 
Curtains Dyed and finished in the best manner. Silk, Wool, or Cottoi 
Goods of all descriptions Dyed all colors, and finished with neatness and' 
dispatch, on ekasonablb terms. 

Table Covers, Carpets, Hearth Rngps, Etc., 

^" The Dyeing & Finishing is all done by Steam. 




MAHBB, JOHN, ftincy toy store, IIB North Second. 

llaher, Michael, grooe?, comeE-Thiird and Fonnh'. 

Maher, Fhlllp, Baloon, 354 Second. 

Mahew, S., harness shop, Madieion. / 

Mahoney, J., mannf. and dealer In fine cut chewing tobacco, 413 River. 

MaierjM., watches and jew^,iM4Si»Bi?. V ' 

•MAIN BROS., (/. 2V, I. aitm4 Z.. D.,.).agentB for theDavls Sewing Machine, 460 Ful- 
ton, f - , , ' 

MAIN,I. S., (ilfaJBSnw.j . •■.,■,, A * V 

MAIN, J. T., (MamBTOt.) 

MAIN, Z. D., main. Bros.) 

MAKLET, J. F., (miava,.3ime!/ * Oo.\ 

MALLAKT, E. It. & S&S,, wJU(^ati,)'mholeB&l» and retail dealers in coal, coal focings, 
fire brick &c., Mechani(»foot of Grand Division. 

MALLARY, THEO. A., (E. L. McMary & Son.) 

Mallery, Chas. R,, (Matlery <fc J'appin.) 

Mallery, Thomas C, (SVi$t <t Matlery.) 

Mallery &, Tappin, (Cluu. B. Mailety and Samuel Tappin,) wholesale liqaors and wines, 
• 285 River. 

MALLORY, M. C, (Lee, glim <t Oa.) 

Malloy, F. J., (.Jamei E. MaUoy <^ Oil-) 

Malloy, James B. & Co., (P. <f. JfoSoy,) grocers and commission merchants, 867 Biver. 

Malone, James, grocer^ Ida. 

Malone, Mrs., grocer, comer Christie and Thirteenth, 

Malony, Patrick, saloon, 739 Fourth. ' 

MALTBY, J. B. 9lf (iVM«ina,ffii« (* ©'«.) 

Mambert, E., grocery and.shoe8hpp, Pawling Avenne, A1t>!8. 

Manahan, John, shoe maker, corner Federal and Nortli ^Fourth. 

KtJNN, DAVII), forwarder toitU eastern and southern ports, Philadelphia, Alhany an'd 
Troy Line, ^ River. 

Mann, Francis N., lawyer, 4 Park Place, Congress. 

Mann, S., cigar manafactnrer, 369 River, np stairs, over Ellis & Bonesteel's store. 

Maun, S. F., foreman in Co-operative Foundry, River. 

Manne, A. S., (JfonTM <££ro.) 

Manne & Bro., (A. S. and 3.,) ladies' fhrpishing goods, 188 Biver. 

Manne, S., (Manne & Bro.) 

Manning, Chas. H,, groceries and provisions, 810 River. 

Manning, Ezra, saloon, 367 Fulton. . . 

MANNIN©, JOHN A., (Manning ds Peckham,) (Manning SJ'alne.) 

MANNING, JOHN L., treasurer of Schagticoke Woolen Mills, a()5 Itiver, also vice pre- 
sident of Troy City National Kank. 

Manning, Martin^rocer, 498 Second. 

MANNING, MICHAEL R., groceries and provisions, comer Ninth and Hntton. 

MANNING & PAINE, (John A. Manning and E. Warren Paine,) props. Olympus Pa- 
per Mill, mannfs. manillapaper, River. 

MANNING & PECKHAM, (John A. Manning and Seuben Peckham,) props. Mount Ida 
Paper Mills, Mount Ida. 

♦MANSION HOUSE, comer Broadway and Second, Washington Square, James W. 
Steams, prop. 

Manufacturers' National Bank of Troy, corner King and River, Thos. Symonds, presi- 
dent; Henjry E. Weed,;yic6 p^esidentj, C. M. Wellington, cashiei. 

MARBLE, I. B., fish and fruit dealer, 345 Congress. 

Marco, Nathan, ready made clothing, U3>i( Ciongress. 

Marcue, P., shoe shop. Iron Wo*ks, Mill, 

Marin, Philip, oysters, clams and vegetables, 1S6 North Second. 

Marks, Daniel J., depot baggage master, H. R. R. B. and A. i&B. B. R., south end depot. 

Marks, Emanuel, wmieftflB and jewelry, asa River. 

~ arkstone, H. D. & Bro., (Henry D. and Mdore D.,) boots and sboes, 196 River. 
arkstone, U9utfIX.^(B. D.Markeiom & Bro.) 
larkBtone, Isidore D., (H. D. Markatone A Bro.) 
armion, George H., physician and surgeon, 184 Third. 

mATT, John, saloon, 769 Fourth. 

MaRSDBN, JAMES E., (Webber AMartden.) 

MARSH, A. M., 308 River, over Winne & Clark's store. 

Marsh, Pelatiah J., broker, 74 Second. 

Marsh, Samnel, dmgs and medicines. Fourth, corner Madison. 

Marshall, John, Itesoo painter, 733 River. 

Marston, Perrin M.', grocajies and provisions, comer Second and Division. 

Martin, H. C, hosiery and fancy goods, 77 Congress. ^ 

Martin, J. A., physician and surgeon, 27 Fifth. 

Martin, L. &, dress making, 165 North Second. 

Martin, Wm. J.,horse nail maker, ill Sixth. 

MASON, GEO. W., (Jenkins A Mason.) 

Massey John T., merchant tailor, 869 River, over Ellis A Bonesteel's store. 





Boots, Shoes, Rul^ljers, Etc. 

" Sest Quality of Goods and Ziow ^PHaes," is our 


Repairi/ng Neatly and ^Promptly Executed, %iS~ Xemember iJie JPlaee, 

Xo. 30 Uing Street, - TROY, N. T. 


Nos. 3 & 4 Wotkyns? Block, Congress IStreet, 

(Branch of 481 Broadway, New lorh,) 

TROY, JV. 1^. 




for a large portion of the State of New York and Vettnont. 

' Charch, Sabbath and Day School Singtng Books a Specialty, 


Masters, John T., U. S. internal reVenOS collector, 15th Dist., Boardman Bnllding. 

MATTICB, HENET B.,. confectioner, corner Adam and Second. 

MattiEon, Martin V. B., bakery, 149 ronrth. , 

May, Eliza Mrs., toys and confectionery, 132 Elver. 

May, Simon, {mphad tfc Jfdi.) 

McArthur, W. W\, house and Btgn ttaintier, Congresi, corner Franklin Alley, 

McAvoy, Edward, blacksmith, 304 Second. 

McCabe, Bernard, grocery and saloon, Front, below Washington. 

MoCann, Julia MrS;, grocer. Hill, ■ 

McCarthy, C. & P., rag dealers, 471 Hiver. 

McCarthy. Daniel, grocer, 45 Ida. 

McCarthy, JAMES, wines, liqnors and cigars, 1 Fnlton. 

McCarthy, John, &oie maker, '34 Hutton. 

McCarthy^Micha^It grocer, 232 Fotirth. 

McCarthy, Patrick, merchant tailor, 148 River. 

McCarty, James F., meat smoker, 206 First. 

McChesney, Obed, groceries and provletens, corner North and Vanderheyden. 

McClellan & Lansing, {JSeiert B. MaCfltmk and Jama Laming,) lawyers, 72 Second. 

McClellan, Robert H., (.SeGleUah & Lanemg.) 

McClure, Samuel S.,,wor»ted mannf., corner Frederick and Mechanic. 

McConlhB, Aloimo, (iDy:06mhe & Co.) 

McConlhe & Co,, Mtaeo 0^(2 Itaae MaOanifU,) dealers in ligiiors, wbclesale, 207 River. 

McConihe, Isatu, (M&Conihe <£ Oad 

McConlhe, Thornton, 'lawyer, 47 First. 

McCon1y,Ch«B.,^rocer, 757 Fourth. 

McCONVILLE, tBI^SKNGE, meat market, 25 Hoosick. 

McCort, P. J., nhyslciah, 34 King. 

McCovem, P. Mrp., grocer, 209 Fourth, 

MoCOY, A., (OohmeU & McCoy.) 

McCoy, JameSj^lbany Iron Works Store, 779 Fourth. 

MoCOY, LtTTHBiE, prop, of United States Hdtel and Livery, comer Hoosick and North 

McCune, Wm., {Mldreth S MeOaht.) 
McCURY, JOHN & CO., blacksmlthing, 36 Federal. 
McCnSEER, ARTHUR, wholesale d«aler in imparted wines, liquors and (dgars, 28 and 

80 Division. . 
MeCuskfir, B., saloon. Iron Works. 

WEoCnsker, Mr»., millinery, 30 King. 

'McDonald, Francis, shoe maker, 466 Fmton. 
MoDONALD, JAMBS, saloon, 518 River. 

McDonald, Mrs., confectionery and varieties, 197 Fourth. 

McDonongh, Wm., shoemaker and candy dealer. 

McDowain A., meat rdarket, 87 Ferry. 

McFarland, Mary A. Mrs., millinery, 12 Mansion House Block, 

McOAHAN, JAMES, mannf. and dealer in tobacco and cigars, 120 North Second, 

McGrath, Luke, saloon, 477 Fourth. 

McGrath, Patrick, meat stall, Fulton Market. 

McGRBGOR, GARDNER,'! P. Thornton <& Co.) 

McGUIRK, DANIEL, (JfeOulre S Son,) house 204 Third; comer Washington, 

*McGUIRK & SON, (.Wm. and Daniel,) general builders and dealers in ornamental 

center pieces and trusts, comer Second and Jefferson. 
McGUIRE, THOS., saloon, 300 Fourth, 

McGUIRE, WM., CMc&uire <tSon^ hotise 204 Third, corner Washington, 
Mclntyre, J., millinpry, 6 Wotkyn's Block. 
McKanna, John, {Beynolds dk McKanna.) 
McKay, C. Mrs., notion store. Congress continued. 

McKenna & Daubney,(Joft« McKmna and Wm, B. DaMney,) horse shoeing, 21 Ferry. 
McKenna;, John, (McJSjsnna 4 Baitbn^.) 
MoKENNA, P., livery and boarding stable, IB and 18 Federal. 
I McKENZIE, SIMON, confectioner, 438 Elver. 
McKeogh, Timothy, grocarieB( 10 Jacob. 

McKeon, James, liquor ahd'cigar dealer, comer Third andJDlvislon. 
McKeon, Patrick, livery and exchange stables, corner Third and Liberty. 
McEINNEY, JOHN, silver plater and bell hanger, room 41 Musenm Building. 
McLaughlin, Thos., {Biustlfdi McLaughlin.) 
MoLEAN, LbROY, alio, physician, 21 First. 
McLelland, Wm., saloon, 49 Hill. 
McLeod, Chas. A., (Bmsey, MoLeod <t Co.) 
MoLBOD, HARVEY S., [McLeod 4k Bearaon.) 
McLBOD & EEARDON, (Barmy 3. McLeod and John Beardon^ general dealers in 

stoves and hot air fhrnaces, and manufs. galvanized iron cornices, coal bods &c., 

^Tl River 
McManus, T. & Co., Hudson River Transportation Co., of propellers and barges, Troy 

and New York, 191 River. 




CITY OF TBOY. ; 303 

McMillan, W. 8., (,Lape Brot. A Co.) 

McMulkln, James, grocer, First, comer Madison. 

McNamara, David S., assistant assessor Internal revenue, Boardman BiiUding. 

McPherson, James, tinsmith, 844 Congress: 

McQuide, John, fancy goods and yankee notions, ITO Klver. 

Mcunilllan, Harah Miss., treasurer Union Cooperative Manuliactofy and Lanndry. 

McTavey James, grocer, 481 Fourth. 

MoVAT, MART MRS., saloon, Ida. 

Meader, Sarah Miss, confectionery and toys, 107 Ferry. 

Wealey, George P., {Spicer <k Medley.) 

Mealy, Jacob F., butcher and prop, meat market, 348 Congress. 

M EALT, J. C, meat stall, 805 River. 

Mechanics' Hall, Henry Thomas, prop., Iron Works, Mill. 

MEDBFRT, , (Bette dk MecOmry.) 

Mehan, Thos., shoemaker. Fourteenth. 

Melvin, Francis, boots and shoes, Band'« Hall, Congress. 

Mercer, Thomas, flour, feed and groceries, 154 Congress. 


|30O,00O, D. Thos. Vail, piesideDt; Chas. R. Church, vice president ; Frai^cis Sims, 

cashier; David H. Humphrey, teller; discount day Monday. 
MERRIAM St CHAMBERLIN, (jBhn 0. Uerriam and Edwin ChamiberUn,) whip socket 

mftnnft.. River, Chamberlin's coach factory. 
MERRIAM, JOHN O., (E. C/iamberlin, Bon & Oo-i) (Merriam <& Ohamberlin,) IJButtey, 

McLeod <S Co.) 
MERRILL, J. E., seeretaiy Troy and Boston R. R. • 

Merrill, John V. D. S., {Wood, Prentice <6 Co.) ' 

Merritt, Henry A., lawyer and alderman 4th Ward, 285 River. 
Mesick, Samuel W., book keeper for J. C. Waltermire, 169 Fourth. 
Mesnig, Nicholas, meat market, 76 Congress. 
Messenger, John L., coal and lime, 666 River. 
Metcalf, Geo. M., book keeper with S. H. Brown, 119 and 131 River. 
Millard, Ann Mrs., meat market, 6S8 River. • 

Millard, Edward W., (Foxell, Jonet t& Mltard.) 
Miller, A., shoe shop, 419 Second. 

Miller, Abram H., prop, of Albia Hotel, Pawling Avenue, Albia. 
Miller, C. H., teller of National Exchange Bank of Troy. 

MILLER, CHARLES C, bakery, 116 Noi^th Second. 

MILLER. CHAS. H., blacksmith, rear 109 Fourth. 

Miller & Co., «?. and G. W. Mller,) wholesale dealers in flour, groceries and produce, 

" 347 River. v 

Miller, G.,(J/Kferc6 CO.) 
Miller. Gr W., (lUiller <Ss Co.) 
MILLER, H. BROOKS, (.Pine, MUler dk Dunham.) 
Miller, Hiram, president of National Exchange Bank of Troy. 
Miller, J. F., manuf. paper boxes, 377 River, 
Miller, Justus, (MUler * Wheelock.) 
Miller, Michael, coal yard, 359, 861 and 3S3 Second. 
Miller, Peter, saloon, 440 Second. 
Miller & Wheelock, (Jvetttf Miller and Joseph Wheelock,) mannfs. of linen collars and 

cuffs, 464 Falton. 
Miller, Wm., shoemaker, KH First. 
Milligan, Freeman & Co., (Martin MUligan, Geo. W. freeman and Geo. L. Wallace,) 

wholeside dealers and commission merchants in flruits, oysters &c., nortli wing 

Falton Market. 
Milligan, Martin, (Milligan, Fremuvn & Co.) 
Minanan, Luke, shoemaker, 188 Fourth. 
Miney, Patrick, saloon. Hill. 

Mitchell, Mcs., saloon, 316 Second. 

Moffett, James, grocer, 887 River. 

Molloy, Michael, erocer^'63 Fourth. 

*MOLLOT, MICHAEL V., harness, trunks &c., SOS River. 

Monigan, John, saloon, 80 Oonsress. 

Monk, Thomas, (Monk & Thdmae.) 

Monk lib Thomas, (Thomas Monk and E. 0. Thomof.) carpet weaving, 505 River. 

Montague, Annie Mrs., merchant tailor, 7 Cannon Place, Wm. Bylaud, manager. 

Montgomery, Ann, grocer, S8l Green. 

Montony, David H., drygoods, 10 Broadway. 

MONTRAIT, ANDREW, manuf clothing and dealer in cloths and tailors' trimmings, 

229 River, opposite Troy House. 
Moody, Dexter, architect and builder, 83 Vanderheyden. 
Mooney, Richard, grocer, 881 Fourth. 
Moore, A. B., portrait Minter,,Grpen Block, Broadway. 
Moore, Chis., barber, 280 Fonfth. 

304 dlTT OF TROT. 

MOOKB, CHAS. F., (Lawtlng Smith <* Co.) 

Moore, P. A. i^ Son, general cominission merchants, dealers in gr^in, flour and feed, 
propa. Troy Granary and Steam Elevator, Front, corner DivlsiDn. 

Moore, Patrick, grocer, 74 North Fourth. 

Moore, Baneom B., (H. S. Mms c£ Co.) 

Moores, Cbas. H., (7. dk C. H. JUboret.) 

Moores, T. & C. H., {l%mnas and Oharles E.,) photographers, 2 First. 

Moores, Thos., {T. & C. B. Moorea.) 

Moran, Daniel, ^occries and provisions, 71 Hoosiqk. 

Moran, James, grocer, comer Fonrth and Liberty. 

MORAN, JOHN, attorney and counselor at law, 16 and IT Mnsenm Eailding. 

MOKAN, MICHAEL, meat market, 151 North Second. 

MOKAN, PETER, merchant tailor and dealer in ready made clothing, 194 River. 

Morey, Daniel, prop. Eastern Hotel, 112Biver. 

Morey, Manley W., (BeU <t Morey.) 

Morgan, A. B. &Co., (AsnvB. Morgan and Josiah B. Sogers,} ^ool commission mer- 
chants, 173 River. 

Morgan, Azro B,, (A. B. Morgan c£ Co.) 

Morgan, B. &., agent H. R. R. R., corner River and Adams. 

Morris, George W., hats, caps, furs &c., 374 River. 

Morris, J. B., carriage and blacksmith shops. Pawling Avenue, Albia. 

Morris, John, shoemaker, 60 Jacob.* 

Morris, Robefrt, (SaviMns <£ Mwrie.) 

MORRIS, SAMUEL, (St. Ormond, Morrit dk Co^ 

Morrison & Colwell, ^Jame8Morrteon, Jr. and T/toSiat Colwell,) mannfs. of stoves, 269 

Morrison, Geo. Jr., boots' and shoes, 11 Congress. 

Morrison, Henry, grocer. Vail Avenue. 

Morrison, James, Jr^ (Jfomson <fc Coluiell.) 

MORRISSET, MICHAEL, fish, oysters, clams and poultry, south wing Fulton Market. 

Morsey, Joseph^aloon, 362 Fourth. 

MOSBLEY, 0. W., snpt. Troy & Boston R. R. 

Mosely, Wm., saloon, 7 Ferry. 

Mosher, Geo. A., lawyer, 47 First.. 

MOSttER, HARVEY, (Carr, Moaher S Co.) 

MOSS, JOSEPH, blacksmith, comer fourteenth, near Congress. 

Mott, Harconrt, (B. Mott tfc Co.) 

Mott, H. & Co., {Haraourt Mott and D. W. Dunham,) office desk mannfs., sawing, plan- 
ing and turning, 2 doors below River bridge. Mechanic 

Mount Ida Cotton Mtlls, E. W. Holbrook & Co., props. • 

MOUNT IDA PAPER MILLS, Mount Ida, Manning & Feckham, props. 

•MOUNT, SAMUEL B., National Fur Manufactory, wholesale and retail far dsaler, furs 
repaired and altered, 342 River and 11 Fourth. 

Muldoon, James, saloon, S3 North Fourth. 

Mullany, Eate Miss, president Union Co-operative Manufactory and Laundry. 

MULLIN, MICHAEL, (.Ourtit <t MuUin.) 

Mulvev, Stephen, gas and steam fitter, 27 Fonrth. 

MUNN, W. H., teas, coffees, groceries &c., 11 King. 

Murdlck, Jerome H., (Vfrigluik Murdiele,) 

Mnrey, Wm., saloon, B81 Fburth. 

Murnan, Patrick, saloon, 473 Fonrth. 

Murphy, C. Mrs., grocer,, 326 Second. 

Murphy, Edward ^ James, grocers, 361 First. 

Murphy, Edward Jr., (Kenntdy <& Murphy.) 

Murphy, James, grocer, 191 Congress. 

MURPHY, P., groceries. Iron Works, Water. » 

MURRAY, HENRY, shaving saloon, 166 North Second. 

Mnrren, Lawrence, meat market, 333 Second. 

MUTUAL NATIONAL BANK, First, comer State, capital $234,500, John P. Albertson, 

{>resideut ; Calvin Hayner, vice president L^eo. A. Stoqe, cashier and notary pub- 
ic ; Q. H. Sagebdorf, teller ; discount day Wednesday. 
Mutual Savings Bank, First, comer State. 

Myer, J„ house and sign painting, FrankUs Alley^ near Congress. 
Myers, Henry W., (LandHgan SMyert.) 
Myers, Marks, clothing mannf., 14 Division. 
Myers, 8teph«n, paints and oils, house and sign painter, G6 Ferry. 

Nandasher, John, saloon, 23K Fonrth. 

NASH, ALFRED B., vice president State Savings Bank of Troy, and vice president 

National State Bank of Troy. 
National Exchange Bank of Troy, 282 River, Hiram Miller, president ; Wm. Qurley, 

vice president; Shepard Tappen, cashier ; C. H. Miller, teller. 


National Livery Stable, 12 State, Melancthon Herrick, prop. 

NATIONAL STATE BANK OP TROT, capital *S50,0()B, SO First. Henry Ingram, 
president; Alfred B. Nash, vice president ; WiilaidOay, cashier; Daniel W.Pord, 
teller: B. W. Wood, book keeper, disconnt day Wednesday. 

NEAL, BKOS. & CO., (J. 0. and F. A. Neal, ana L. R. BwuqM^ mannfe.'of paper 
boxes, 7, 9 and 11 Sixth, Union BaUding'. 

NBAL, F. A., (NmH^ Brot. A Co.) 

NBAL, J. Gj iNeal, Brof. cfe Co.) 

NBAKT, THOS., lawyer and jnstice of the peace, 86 Second. 

NBHER & CALDKK, (P. H. Mhtr and J. P. Colder,) bankers, brokers, r«al estate and 
general insurance agents, props. Troy Dime tSavings Bank, S First. 

Neher ijt; Hnnter, {.JohnH. Neher andJ.D. BMn<«r,)whoIeBale millinery, 8 Cannon Place. 

Neher, John H., (Niher •<* Baatear.) 

NEHEK, P. H., (SeA«r A Colder.) 

Nelson, H. G., groceries, Pekin Tea Store, 159 an4 161 Copgress . 

Nelson, H. O., dentist, 99 Congress, comer Fonrth. 

Nesbitt, John W., carpenter and builder, rear 98 Fifth. 

Newbury, F. B., (Nemwry <t Wheeler.) 

Newbury & Wheeler, (F. M. Newbury and Joseph Wheeler,) groceries, 13B Congress. 

NEWCQMB, ALBERT S., alio, physician, 17 first. 

•NBWEtiL, CLIFFORD, stereotyper, comer River and Fonrth, over Cobden's Gallery. 

Newland, A. Miss, INeietand <£ Arnold.) 

Newland & Amold, (JUIm A. Nevaland and Mrt. Harriet Arnold,) fancy goods and mil- 
linery /TWotkyn's Block. 

Newman, Wm. A., pension and claim agent, and lawyer, SS Congress. \ 

Newport, Bobert, snoemaker, 344 Congress. 

Newlh, N. J., (purfee A Newth.) 

New York Sa Troy Steamboat Co., J. W. Hancoz, president ; H. D. Haifcoz, vice presi- 
dent : J. N. Harriman, secretary ; Russel F. Clapp, agent ; office Front, foot of 

NIAGARA HOtrSB, corner Fourth and Ferry, Mrs. J. O'Sullevan, prop. 

Nichols, Geo. H., exchange office, 307 Fulton. 

Nichols, J, I., groceries and provisions, ISO Congress. 

NICHOLS, JOHN H., gents' fumishingj trunks, traveling boxes, valises &e., and 
manuf. shirts, collars and cuffs, % Washington Sduare. 

NICHOLSON, WM. J., ^ent United Security Life Insurance Co. of Philadelphia, capi- 
tal $1,000,000, office 391 River. 

Nims, H. B. & Co., (Benry 3. Mme, Henry T. Smith, Joeeph Knight and Ransom B. 
Moore,) book and paper dealers, 9 and 10 Cannon Place, Broadway. 

Nims, Henry B., (H. B. Nimt A Co.) 

•NOBLE, EDWARD & CO., (Beorge Bogera ami M. S. Feteri,) doors, sash, blinds, oils, 
glass and putty, 469 River. 

Noble, R. H., ticket agent N. T. C. B. R. 

Nolan, Thos., saloon, 319 Second. 

Norman, Hannah Mrs., engraver on metal, over 10 Broadway. 

North Baptist Church, Fifth, corner Fulton. 

•NORTHERN BUDGET, issued every Sunday morning, at 1 First, C. L. MacArthnr, 
editor and proprietor. 

NORTHERN HOTEL, 4Bfi River, G. P. Cozzens, prop. 

North Second St. M. B. Church, North Second, comer Jacob. 

North Troy M. B. Church. 

Norton, D. J., boot and shoe maker, 91 North Second. 

Norton Jli O'Snllivan, {Thoe. Norton and J. CSullivan,) groceries, comer Second and 

NORTON, SAMUEL B., (Spoor A Co.) 

Norton, Thos., (Norton A O'Suflivan.) 

Novelty Dining Saloon, 349 River, west siAe, up stairs, G. A, Hall, prop. 

Nugent, Richard, meat stall, Fulton Market. 

•NUTTING, HULL & CO., (M. M. NutUng.H. D. Hull, B. H. VlallandJ. B. S. Malay,) 
hardware,^ agricultural implements, seed &c., 367 and 3S9 River. 

NUTTING, li. St., (Ifatting, HuU A Co.) 


Oakwbod Avenue Chnrch, (Presbyterian.) „ ^ „ 

O'Brien, James, groceries and provisions, 188 North Second. 

O'Brien, John, lawyer, 64 Congress. 

O'Brien, John H., commissioner of deede^ Mansion House Block. 

O'Brien, Patrick, grocery and saloon, 139 Ferry. 

O'Brien, P. 8., saloon, 83 Button. 

O'Brien, T., blacksmith, Albia. 

•O'BRIEN, THOMAS H., ales, wines, Uguors and cigars, 6 Mansion House Block. 

O'BRIEN, WM. B., (BoelUnger A CBrien.) 

Obrine, James, saloon, 311 Congress. 


Obrlne, John S., crockery, 782 Eiver. 
Ohrine, Thos., nocer, 8i!5 Fourth. 
O'Callaghan, J. Mra., grocer, comer Second and Ida. 
U'Callanan, Daniel, shoemaker, 47 Ida. 
O'Connor, John, shoemaker, 249 Fourth. 
O'Connor, Maiy, varieties, comer Hill and Liberty. 
O'Donnell, A. L., job printer, 308 Kiver, over Winne & Clark's store. 
O'Donnell, Thos., grocer, 88 Hill. 

Ogden, G. Parish & Co., (Ezi'a S. YaU,) bankers, brokers and insurance agents, 16 First. 
O^eefe, Michael, saloon and liquor dealer, 648 River. 
O'Leary, E. J., saloon, 6 Franklin Square. i 

OLIVE SALOON, 181 Coiigress, J. M. Wood, prop. 
Oliver, G. W^ carpenter and builder, William, corner Grand Division. 
O'Loughlin, Dennis, (SMum db O'Loughlin.) 
Oljmpus Paper Mill, utver. Manning & Paine, props. 
O'Mary, Daniel, grocer, S4 Hill. 
, O'Neal, Chas., (O'Mal dt Daley.) 

O'Neal & Daley, (Ohas. O'Neal arid Jamet F. Daley,) cigar makers, 1 King. 
O'Neil, Henrietta Mrs., millinery, 198 Congress. 
O'Neil, James, coal. Clock, above Feriy. t 

O'Neil, Patrick, grocery and meat market, comer Tenth and North Adams. 
O'NEIL, THOS., tanner, currier and grocer, 27 Hill. 
Organ, Patrick, (J. J. JoiUn, A CO.) 
Ormsby, Geo., house and wagon painter, 
ORE, ALEX. M., (Om dk CO.) 
OER, FREDERICK W., {Orri & Co.) 

ORR, HENRY, ^agon maker and blacksmith, 46 Ida. '^ 

ORR, WM., (.Orrs « Co.) 
ORRS & CO., (Wm., Alex. U. and Frederick W. Orr,) props. Troy, North Hoosick and 

Fittstown Paper Mills, manars. print, hanging and wrapping paper, offices 699 River 

St., Troy, and 39 Park Row, New Tort. 
Osgood, Rahh R., (£eneon, BMmet dh Osgood.) 
Ostrander, Francis A., (Jam« Oatrander di Son.) 

08TRANDER, GEO. W., book keeper and salesman in Billings' sasli factory, 688 River. 
Ostrander, G. W., carpenter, 8 Avenue Place. 
Ostrander, James & Son, (Franeit A.,) props. Troy Fire Brick Works, Second, below 

Canal Avenue. 
Ostrander, Joel M., collector at Sloop Lock. 
Ostrom, I. L., dmg^st, 32 King. 
O'Snllivan, J., (JVorion f£ 0'a>3llvan.) 

O'SULLEVAN, J. Mns., prop. Niagara House, corner Fonrth and Ferry. 
Overbaeh & Boyce, (James W. Overbagh and Howard Boyce,) carpenters and builders, 

621 River. 
Overbagh, James W., (Ovtrbagh di Boyce.) 

Paascher, H. F., extension tables, 350 River, up stairs. 

Page, Freeborn H., (Braves, Page di Co.) 

Page, Mary Mrs., grocer, 26 Hifl. 

PAlNB, E. WARREN, (Manning dk Paine.) 

Palmer, C. W., (Palmer dt Eiehs.) 

Palmer & Hicks, (C. W. Palmer and, C. Eicks,) stoves and hollow ware, 203 Biver. 

Palmer, M. M. Mrs, millinery, 898 River. 

Pampinella, Salvadore, hair dresser, 8 State. 

Paris, Daniel E., manager Double Reservoir Stove Co., mannf. Mansard Cook, S77 River. 

Park, Austin F., solicitor of patents, room 31 Museum Building. ' 

Park Presbyterian Church, Second, near Washington Park. 

Parke, Ellas M., grocery and saloon, comer First and Adam. 

PARKER, WM. H., manuf. of spice and blacking boxes, and wholesale and retail dealer 

in plain tiuware, 674 River. 
Parkinson, George F., photograph and picture frames, 461 Fulton. 
Parkman F. T., (Clark di Parkman.) 
Parks, Ide & Holmes, (Step/un Parks, John C. Ide and penry Holmes,) manufe. linen 

collars, cnffs, shirt fronts &c.. Bank Building, 'junction Elver and King. 

■►PARMBNTER & CLARK, (Jeroihe B. Parmenter and Chat. C. Clark,) editors and 
■o A SiPSiirSiS^^J^ -^""y -P^"* *nd Tf«Wjf Sews Press, 208 and 210 Elver. 
S-^gJISS^SS' SKaStKLIBT J., (R. a. di FV. Parmmisr.) 
S « SuSSmSS' ?• ^•\?^°S- Troy Machine Shop, First, below Adams. ,. 

Si^S^SSIl' JEROMb $., (Parmenter <fc Clark) '~ 

EvSJlSSmSS' 5^^;.S.'''- J-' (SoeweU A. and Franklin J.,) lawyers, 47 First. 
PABMBNTBE, EOSWKLL A., (iJ. A. <6 .y. ,A. i^rm«»ter.) 


Patrick & Co., (£'<{war'<i ^. anci AonJ; B. Pa^rtcl:,) hardware, cutlery and honee far- 

nlBhing goods, 8 Gurley's Building, 
Patrick, Edward A., (PatHek & Co.) 
Patrick, Prank B., {Patrick <& Co.) 

Patrick, W. W., (.4B«ra (EJ^triot.) . ,. 

Patten, Jacolj V-iblaoksmlth, 476 Btver. 
PATTERSON, CHAS. E., (.Warren & Patterson.) 
Patton, A. G., leather and findings, 145 Congress. 
Patton, Alex. 6., (PatUm <Ss Oary.) 
Patton & Gary, (Alex. O. Patton, and Geo. Gary,) enamelers of hollow ware, corner 

Hiddlebnrgh and North Fourth. 
Paul, John, saloon, 833 Kiver. , 
Payn, Martin, (Payn <ft Sanderson.) 
Payn & Sanderson, (Martin Pdyn and H. 11 Sanderson,) blacksmiths and wagon makers, 

corner Ida and First. 
Payne, C. B., shoe maker, 64 Thirteenth. 
Peabody, Chas. B., (S. J. Peabody <6 Son.) 
Peabody, Samuel J., (5. J. Peabody db Son.) 

Peabody, S. J. & Son, (Samwel J. arsd Chas. JS.,) drugs and hardware, 96 Congress. 
Pearson. O., hosiery mannf., comer Federal and Mechanic. 
•PEASB, A. S., editor and publisher Weekly Press, 865 Biver. 
PECK, ALFfiBDG., (Lansing, SmitA <* Co.) 
PECK, E. A., (Peck dt HiUman.) 
PECK, GEO.F., fancy goods. 5 Wotkyn's Block. 
PECK & HILLMAN, (B. A. Peck and Joseph Billman,) general agents Conn. Mutual Life 

Insurance Co.. 4 Antual Bank Building, State. 
FECKHAM, REUBEIN, (Manning <& I^kham.) 
Peet, W. W., agent HicenJi MutualLife Insurance Co., 9 First. 
PEETERS, FRANK J., manuf. of clears, 17 Sixth. 
Feffer, Henry, shoemaker, between Sscond and Third. 
Pellier, Jules, saloon, 138 River. 
Fendergast, Patrick, grocer, 202 Congress. 
Pendergrast, James, saloon, 550 Second. 
Penfleld, Burr, tobacco and cigars, 264 River. 
Percival, S. Mrs., ladles' flirnishing goods, 206 River. 
Perkins, C. W., (Jennym A Perkins.) 
Perkins, Wm., new and second hand ftimiture, 25 Fourth. 
PEKRx & BRENNAN, (John 8. PAry and Geo. J. Brennan,) paints, oils and paper 

hangings, 66 Congress. , 

PERRY^ GEO. H., cashier and notary public, United National Bank of Troy. 
PERRY, JOHN S., (Perry A Brennan.) 
Perry, S. W., (Heart <fe Co.,) (Sweet, Quimbu <S Perry.) 
PETERS, M. S., (Edward NoUe A Co.) 
Peters, W„ house and sign painter, 69 First. 
Peters, Wm., grocer, 408 Second. 
Petlay, Thos., grocer, corner Jefferson and Third. 
PETTIS, JULIUS. B., (Pettis A Rankin.) 
PETTIS & RANKIN, (Jutivt B. Pettit and H. 8. Bankin,y-m!mata. Knights Templars' 

uniforms, furniture, jewels See., for lodges, chapters, councils and commanderies, 

the Ancient and Accepted Order of the Scottish Rite, also paraphernalia for the I. 

O. of O. F., 374 River. , „ 

PETTIT, P. S., merchant tailor and dealer in gents' fnmishmg goods, 1 Troy Honse 
, Building, corner River and First. , ,,-„ »vc .■ 

♦tHELAN MICHAEL, boiler composition manuf., 144 North Second. 
Phillips, George H. & Co., (,/: Jf. ffowiond TT. .4. CTor*,) manufs. of stoves &c., 249 

•PICAED, ALPHONSE, designer, draughtsman and wood engraver, room 15 Museum 

PIERCE BROS., (John B. and George H.,) carriage and wagon making, and blacksmlth- 
ing, 710 River. 

PlerceT E. Mrs., varieties, 128 Second. 

PIERCE, GEORGE H„ (Puree Broe.) 

PIERCE, JOHN H., (Pierce Brot.) 

Pierson, Johniboots and shoes, 284 River. 

Plerson.JohnB., (S. C.DertnoUA Co.) 

Pike W H., boots, shoes and rubbers, 314 Biver. 

PINE & BARNUM:, (J. L. Pin* and T. W. Bamum,) manufs. of leather belting and deal- 
ers in manufacturers' supplies, 616 Fulton. 

Pine, G. W., (SmiOt A Fine^ 

PINE, J. K. P., (Pine Miller A Dunham.) 

PINE J. L„ (Pine A Bamum.) 

PINE MILLER & DUNHAM, tj. K. P. Pine, B. Brooke Miller and T. M. Dunham,) 
manufs of ladles' and gents' linen collars and cuff's,* Gurley's Block. 

Pithie, C. Mrs., variety store, 608 Btver. 




66 Sixth Street, 


South of Union Depot, 

TROY, N. Y. 

Mannfactarera of and Wholesale Seal- 


The Celebrated Im- 



Cooking Stove, 





Parlor Stove, 

may be fonnd among tbelr 
exteneive aBBortment. 

JTohnZ. Srilt, 

100 Congress St., 

BxclnsiTB Botail Agent 

for Troy and Yidni^. 



Xo. g69 State St., , 



PITT, ISAAC, coach_painter, 710 Klver. 

PittB, O. Jjakery, 10 HooBlck. 

PLACE, DANIEL N., grocerien, 86 CongreBJ. 

■EI?"a,^-» boots, Bhoea and rubbers, 883 River. 

Pl^TT & KBNYON, (T. O. Plait and O.S. Kitvyon,) wholesale and retail dealers In 
_ wines, liqaora and clears, 861>i Biver. 

PLATT, i:'. (J., [Plait dkilmymi.) 

Piatt, Wm., watches and jewelry, gflS Mver. 

Folllon, Henry, wholesale dealer in fruits, flsb, oysters, vegetables, nuts &c., 301 Biver. 

PoiUon, John V. B., pattern maker, 8T Division. 

Porter, John F., lawyer and commissioner of deeds, 37 Congress. 

POST, JULIKTTA Mbb., cloak and dress making, 844 Eiver, up stairs. 

Potter, Lewis, {BurdM, Potter, Smith <t Co.) 

POWELL, Q. D. & 3. W., grocers and dealers in pork, lard, hams Sea., also whole- 
sale and retail dealers InllquorB, ales and cigars, Fifth, corner Ferry. 

Powell & Klne, (F. S. PowtU and F. King,) Troy C»rd Board Manuf. Co., 76 and 78 
Mansion Place. 

Powell, v. E., {PowtU A King.) 

Powers, James, saloon, 841 Second. 

Powers, James, saloon, B7 Sixth. 

Powers, Patrick, saloon, 14 Hooslck. ^ 

Powers, Peter P., (Brawn A Powers.) 

Pratt, Geo. I., tobacconist, 360 River. 

Pratt, Wm. T., saloon, 768 Fourth. 

?.^S:'"";Sji™^' .»F>.»«*. **.» \u»y-*B/-, ^wtf at Pr&nticej) 

PRESCOTT, A., manager of W. U. telegraph office, 849 Hlver. 

Price, A. B., (Prie* <i Banlur.) 

Price & Danker, (A. A. Price ami J. S. Dwl^r,) wholesale dealer in ftnlts, oysteis, pork, 

lard, hams &c., 361 Elver. 
Price, Patrick, shoe shop, 768 Fonrth. 

Priest, Dennis, forem'an, S. H. Brown's machine shop, 119 and ISl Biver. 
Priest, Lewis, foreman engine house, H. E. E. E., comer Elver and Adams. 
Prout, J. C, manufacturer of confectionery, S6CongreBS.' 
Provo, Moses, second hand goods, 479 Eiver. 
Pnlver, J,, groceries, 877 Fonrth. 
Parcell, E. Mrs., groeer, 681 Fourth. 

Pnrcell, Thos'., barbet, <8S Elver, upstairs. 
PUEDY, E. L &CO.,t " ■ 

general agents for the Singer Manof. Co., i)f Franklin Square. 

QUACKEKBCSa, EDWIN, CJTino dk Ovoe/tenituA.) 

Q0ACKENBUSH, GBEBIT V. sT, {O.V. S. QuMhnOvh dt Co.) 

QUACKENBUSH, Q. V. S. & CO., (CHrHU f. f. gOafJwniSwA, W. E. Shtrmm, S. B. 

LaeeU and Frederick BuUie.) dry goods, Broadway, corner Third. 
.QUACKBNBCSH, JOHN H., (SuewSl, Durant tt Cb.) 
•QUACSENBUSH, E., American Tea Store, 8 Wotkyn's Block, Congress. 
Quimby, J. F., (Heart it Co.) 
Quimby, J. T., (Sweet, ^imlii/ A Perry.) 
UuinlaUjMichael, meat market, 466 Third. 
Quinn, Wm., gas fitter, 66 Congress. 


Bail Boad House, 66 Sixth, Mrs. Margaret Jack, prop. 

Band, Gardner, prop. Band's Hall, north-west corner Congress and Third ; and Band's 

Concert Hall, south-west corner Congress and Third ; office 77 Third. 
♦BAND ALL, B. 8., clothing and gents' iSmlshing goods, sa Third. 
BANEBN, H. A CO., (Bugh, S. S. and W, J. Sanlun!) wool commission merchants, 

S8S Biver. ■■■ 

BANEEN, H. S.AB. Sanhm A Co.) 
BANKBN, HUOB, (S. Jbm^ A^^ 

BANKEN, BOBKBT B. & WM., dealers in wool, bides, sheep and calfskins, 486 Biver. 
BANKBN, W. J„_(fl; ftofikm A Co.) . 
BANEIN, HENBT S., (PaOt A BanOa.) 
Baphael, Harman,(iiapAa<{ <e .3f av.) 

Baphael & May, (BcatnonSaj^aAandSimoii^Uay,) dry and fancy goods, 13 Congress. 
Bapp, Edward, wood engravar. 386 Biver, np stairs, 
BE AEDON, J0BK, {mmis4 ^ Seardonh 
Bebhnu, Mary Mrs., confectlohery, 116 Congress, 
Bedfem, J. H., (Wyatt A Sei^<im.) 







Agency of the Springfield Portable Gas Maehime, Bitcheoch's and 
Bu<ld'» Patent Fwnups, Solly's Motary Ji Xnowles' Steam Pumps, 

IVo. 2 ±'7' IMver Street, 






One door below Congress Street, Troy, N. Y. 

Residence, - 96 Seooad Street. 



Began, Patrick, canal boat inepector and llqnor dealsr, 443 Fonrtb. 

ReeveB, Coe L., tobacco and cig«re, MS Blver. 

REIOHABD, H. P., clerk, 358 CongreBB, 

Kuiley, Oeo., saloon, 488 Biver. * 

>BEILLE, BICHABD H., eolicltor of patents, designer and draughtsman, Boom 3, 

junction of Klver and Fonrtb, 
EensBclaer Iron Works, South Troy, John A. Griswold & Co.. props. 
Beueeelaer & Saratoga B. R., Gep. H. Crazier, dresid^nt ; J. M. Witrrea, vice president ; 

H. C. Lockvrood, secretiiiiy and treaewier : ^. V. Baker,. saperintend^nt. 
Bestrew, Harry .'mason and prop, saloon, 724!River. 
Uuynolds & McEanna, (iV«wion Beynoldt and John HeEenna,) house, sign, ornamental 

and fresco painters, 83 Fourth. 
Reynolds, Newton, {BeuncMa A MeKanna.) 
RHODES, GEO. N., U»mit A BluiOa.) 
Rhodes, LaMott W., lawyBr, TO Second. 
Rhodes, Sarah A. Mrs., dressmaker. 111 Congress. 
Richards, C. L., leather and oils, 865 River. 
BICHARD80K, BROWN & WILSON, (Wm. B. Siehardion, E. Fitk Brown and P. B. 

Wilson^ mannfs. and dealers in aoors, sash and blinds, 663, 657 and 669 River. 
BICHABDSON, WM. S., (Riehardton, Brown <& Wilton.) 
Richmond, Joseph H., tailor, 18 Division. 
Riley. A. Mrs.,^grocer, 336 Second. 
RILEY, FRANCIS, meat market, llSJf North Second. 
3EULBY, JOHN, eeneral dealer in groceries and provisions, 40 Hoosick. 
Riley, John, blacksmith. Congress continued. 
Rising, Ohas. H., wholesale millineri', 1 Cannon Place, Broadway. 
Rising, Francis, (Banhtr <t Rising.) 
Roarfs, Francis, books and stationery, 38S River. 
Roberts, A. C. Mrs. dress maker. Fourteenth. 
Rubens, Chas. L.,&rriage painter, 181 Fourth. 
ROBERTS, BZHA, carpenter and Joiner, and millwright, 58 River. 
Roberts, J. H., wood and coal, corner Eighth and Uoosick. 
Roberts, John, variety store, 96 River. 

Robertson, Gilbert Jr., U. S. internal revenue assessor, BAardman Building. 
ROBERTSON, JAMES & SON, ( W. F.,) dealers in leather afid flndiLgs, manuts. boots 

and Kboes and boot and shoe nppers, 6 Franklin Square, 
ROBERTSON, W. F., {Jamet Robertion * Son.) 

Roberti><>n , Wra. H., cigar maker and dealer in fruits, candies &c., 336 Congress. 
Robins, Henry, real estate agent, 37 Corieress. 

ROBINSON. A. J., chairman Executive Department of Skating Park, Vale Avenne. 
Robinson, Alex., (,^irk tt Robinson.) 
Robinson, Amanda Mrs., confectionery, 219 North Second. 
RoWiiSim & CUatch, ^Daniel Robinson and Chas R. Chvrek,) wholesale druggists, 199 

and JOl River. 
ROBINSON, DANIEL, vice president and treasurer Troy & Boston R. R. 
Robinsuu, Daniel, (Robinson it Church.) 
ROBINSON, D. W., fish and poultry stall, Fulton Market. 
Robinson, Geo., meat and vegetable market, 836 Second. 
Robinson, (i. S., (Hanford dkBobinion.) 
Hohinsc n, Helen, notions, 842 Fourth. 

Robinooii, Miss, dress maker, 6 North Fourth. 

ROBUB, GEO. Jb., shoemaker and sexton of M. E. Church, Vale Avenue. 

Rock. Hugh, carpenter and builder,' 86 aVi STTerry. 

Rockwell, E. Miss, dress tiaking, 69 Sixth. 

Roddy, John, grocer, 193 Congress.. ; 

Roddy, Martin, grocer, corner Christie and Fourteenth. ' 

R->ddy, Martin, horse shoMng, 111 Sixth. 

RODDY, THOMAS J., lawyer and commissioner of deeds, 64 Congress. 

Rodgers. Spencer C, stenographic reporter, 1 Mutual Bank Buildmg. 

Roeuer, Fi-ederick, cigar maker, IM River. 

ROKMEB, 0. F., manager for Wilson Bros. 

Ruffa, S., cigar mauuf., 365 Seconds 

Rofl'a, stanfs, mlUlaery store, 368 Second. 

ROGERS, E. F., custom laundry, 6 Sixth. 

ROGERS, GEORGE, (Sdward Nobis <* Co.) , 

Rogers, Josiah B., (.A. B. Morgan ct Co.) 

Romeyn, J., lawyer and connnr judge, 78 Second. 

Root, Chas., (E O. AiHn A Go.) 

Rosenberg, Joseph H., watches and jewelry, 168 River, 

Rosenstock, M., agent for Union Co-openillTe Manafactory and Laundry. 

ROSS, ADAM, (Cbnntll tt hoss.) 

Ross, Elias,'(i2oM <t Smiih.) 

*ROSS, N. D., dentist and fanner 83, 18 Third. 

Ross &i Smith, {JSliax Mots and Sampson Smith,) leather and findings, 356 Blver. 







.So/rf bj> the Tard, or made up in the 


Gents' Fumishiiig Goods! 

O XT "3P "X" X 3EV <3H 

On Short J\rolice and 
TV^ A It It A. IV T E r> TQ EIT 


Roth, Victor, watdl m!iker,>V48 Blvsr. 
Eonleau, A. F„ boots'taidioep, 1*^ Biver. 

Boussean & Judd, ( W. A. Soameau and S. S. Judd,) hate, caps and fare, 3B2 Biver, cor- 
ner Grand DiviBion. 
Bonsseau, Lewis A., \Stack.pole, Wotkyns <£ Co.) 
Bonseeau, W. A., (,Smmeaa <6 Jvdd.i 
Eonssel, E., dealer in artificial Balr, STX Broadway. 
Epwell, Robert H., mannf. of picture ftaifiea, 1 tttate. 
Rnbol. Catharine Mra., saloon, 3^ Seeond. 
RiindeH, D. P. & Son, (I.E.,) sash, doors and blinds, B31 River. 
Eundell, I. E., (Z>. P. Bundell & 8on.l 

RUNKLE & FLAGG, (Jacob Q. JRunkle and John L. Maga.) lawyers, IB First. 
RUNKLE, JACOB G., (Bunkle S Flagg.) 
Ruopp, Jacob, tailor and ii^gpn keeper, 114 Biver. 

Russel & McLaueMiAv (iFi^. JlasfSl and !thot. McLoMghlin,) groceries, 245 Congress. 
Rnseei, WTR.^i(Bu8eel & MeLaugldin,) 

Russell, Abram, flonr, feed and commission merchant, 865 Biver. 
Rut>sell, Chas. B., secretary and accountant, Troy Savings Bank. 
Russell, Martin, deputy tJ. S. marshall and deputy sheriS, 349 Third. 
Ryan, James, grocer, 44S Second. 
Ryan, John; grocer, SIS Fourth. 

Byan, John, groceries and provisions, corner Ninth and Button. 
Ryan, John, shoemaker, conier North Third and Hoosick. 
Ryan, Michael, shoemaker, 234 Fourth. 
Byan, M. Miss, grocer, 199 Fonrth. 

RYAN, THOS., wholesale and rfetail confectionery, ST2 River. 
Byan, Thos. I., grocer, 343 Fourth, corner Ida. 
Byan, Timothy J., shoe maker, 299 Fonrth. 

SABBATON. F. A., snpt. gas works, corner Hill and Fourth. 

Sage. Wm. F., president Union Natibnal Bank of Troy. 

BAGENDOEF, G. H., teller Mutual National Bank. 

St. Francis Church, (Catholic) Fifteenth, comer Marshal. 

St. John's Church, (Episcopal,) First, corner Liberty. 

St. John the Baptist Chnrch,' (French Gathollp,) Second, below Adams, 

St. Joseph's Church, (Catholic,) Jackson, comer Third. 

St. Luke's Church, (Episcopal,) junction Second and Fourth. 

St. Mary's Church, jCathohc,) Third, comer Washington. 

ST. ORMOND, H. t.ASt. Ormond, MorrU <t Co.) . 

ST. OEMOlSTD, MOEJEUS & CO., (H. L. St. Ormond, Samuel Morris and Earvty S. Shel- 
don,) plambers, gas and steam fitters, 461 and 453 Fulton. 

St. Fanl's Church, (&iscopal^) Third, oomer State. 

St. Peter's Churcn, (Catholic,) North Second, corner Button. 

St. Vincent's Chapel, (Catholic,) Troy Sospital. 

Salisbury, O., carpenter and builder, William, near Fulton. 

Salmon, Wm^ watch maker, lis Congress. 

SALMOND, JOHN, millwright and pattern maker, comer Biver and Liberty. 

Salmpson, A. J., artist, 86 and 88 Congress. 

8ALMS0N, PBTEE H., jeweler, 249 Elver. 

SALSBUET, ALEXANDER, looking glass and picture frames, 130 Biver. 

banacal, Leander, harness shop, corner Second and Madison. 

Sanderson.JH. M., (Pa»» (l6 ;Sffl«(i«r«o».) 

SANDS', BELBIS MRS., groceries and provislonB, Wl)i North Second. 

BANDS, T. W.,.(Bncces6or to W. J. Sands,) brewer, 146 North Fourth. 
. Sanford, J ohn, variety store, 151 Congress, i 

Sanford & Robinson, {8. B. Sanford and ff. S. SoHmon,) gents' andladiee' linen collars 
and cuffs, 23 Fourth. 

Sanford, S. B., {Sanford <fc Sobimon.) 

Saratoga House, 46B Elver, James Dnfiy, prop. "^ 

Saturday Bnlletiii, 218 River, File Bros., prop. 

Sauer. George, saloon, 148 Second. 

Saul, B. M., cWthing, 82 Congress. 

SAUL, JULIUS, iiaerchant tailor, wholesale and retail dealer in ready made clothing and 
gents' fhrulBhing goods, 324 River. 

SanI, Rebecca HtB,, second hand clothing, 140 Fifth. 

Saulson, Moritiz, tin shop, 314 Second. 

Sausse & Hartnett, (Thoe, Sauese and- Wm. A. Barineti,) meat stall, Fulton Market. 

Slansse, Tho8., {>§»!>» A flortn««.) 

*SAWTEE, ANDEBW, druggist and apothecary, miinnf. and prop. SawyepB American 
Pastilles, Compound G^cerine Cream, Sapo Cretaceons Tooth Powder &c., 348 
Biver, rear entiafige on Fonrth St., qpnosite Troy City National Bank. 

SASTON, B. BUST', {Saxton <J6 Tluimpton.) 



mm'MmM wm^^mmw^i 


FlOWKl il©Kl 




( Opposite the Court Mouse, ) 

TROY, N. Y. 

We Invite the attention of tbe citizene of Rensselaer 
and adjoining Counties, to our extensive assortment 


Which is not excelled by any Collection JVorth of 
JVew York City, and ffhich we offer 


IT- li -A. ]M[ I ]X O- „^ 


Pictures and liooking Crlasses sold on H^eekly 
or monthly Installments. 


SAXTON, S. P., (SaUr & Saxtan.) 

SAXTON & THOMraON, (5. Biirt Saicton and Oea. B. T/umwion,) manuft. flour, props. 
Mount Vernon MiUs, Troy, and Douglas flouring Mill, Lookpo'rt, Niagara Co., 'JBl 

Schauwecker, Chas., news dealer, 408 Kiver. 

Schneider, John, boots and shoes, 146 Congress. 

SOHNEIDEB, JOWS, saloon and cigar manur., 1SS}S Biver. 

Schoonmaker, J. E., Insurance and real estate broker, IT First. 

Uchoonmaker, M. D,, treasurer Ludlow valve Manuf.'Co. 

Schuyler, B., barber, up stairs, 469 Biver. 

Schwarz, Anthony, barber, 41 Division. 

SCOREB & HAM, (Bobert Scorer and Bdbert Bam,) pattern maker, carvers and design- 
ers, iron patterns for sale, 19 Federal. 

BCOEEE, BOBEBT, (Scorer db Bam.) 

Scott, A., peddler and notion dealer, 156 Fifth. 

SCOTT & QEBE, (Sdbert Scott and .Andrew Beer,) iron founders. Canal. 

Scott, M. L. Mrs., variety store, stamping, embroidery Sea., 196 Congress. 

SCOTT, BOBEBT, (Scott & Gear.) 

•SCEIBNEB, A. W. & CO., job printers, S19 Biver. 

SCULLEY, JAMES, Jr., grocery and meat market, 78 North Fourth. 

SCULLEY, PETER, groceries and provisions, 84 North Fourth. 

Seaman, G. W^, boots and shoes, 71 Congress. 

Seaman, J. & W. H., boots and shoes, 4 Franklin Square. 

SEAMAN, WM. H., (Tandenlmrgh A Seaman.) 

Second Presbyterian Church, Fifth, between Fulton an^ Grand Division. 

Second Baptist Church, Ida Hill, Bev. W. T. C. Hanna, pastor. 

Second Presbyterian Church Chapel, comer North Second and J^. 

Second St. Presbyterian Church, Second, between Congress and Ferry. 

Seller, Anthony, nats, caps and fhrs, 98 Congress. 

Sellesohn, S.jiii. J. Bach <t Co.) 

SENNOTT, w!M., groceries and provisions, comer Ninth and Jacob. 

SEVENTH AVENUE MAEILBT, near comer of Jacob and North Fourth, A. Good- 
speed, prop. 

Seymour, E., dentist, 19 Grand Division. 

♦SBYMOtlE, WALTBE J., prop. Troy Pottery, manuf. glaied stoneware, sewer and 
water pipe, office and depot 103 Ferry, comer William. 

SEYMOUE, W. T., (SmUh, Bauee & Co.) 

♦SHACKLADY, C. W.^rop. Troy Eagle Dye House, 430 Biver. 

SHAFFER, ANTHONY, prop. International Hotel, comer Ferry and Eiver. 

SHANLEY, WM., groceries and liquors, 178 Fifth. 

Sbannahan, Jotm, carpenter and builder, 19 Feriy. 

SHABP, ADEBLIUS S., (S. Slwrp cfc Son.) 

SHAEP, SMITH, iS. Stusav db Son.) 

SHAEP, S. & SON, (Smith and AureHus S.,) merchamt tailors, 330 River. 

BHATTUOK, C. S., merchant tailor and dealer in gents' famishing goods, 816>tf Biver. 

Shaufert, Ernst jrrocerles &c., 140 Biver. 

BHAVBE.HBNDBBSON & GEOFF, (Jacob Shaver, J. C. ffenderson and JohnM. Qrof,) 
manufs. " Lively Times'^ Stoves and Furnaces, 399 Biver. 

SHAVBE, JACOB, (Shaver, Benderton Jb Grqff.) 

Shaw, Mary E., principal No. 1 School, 168 Third. 

Shaw, Wm., (Baynor & Shaw.) 

SHAW, WM. Mrs., dress and cloak making rooms, 340 Elver, up stairs. 

Shehan, Dennis, (Shehan <t CLoaghlin.) 

Sheban & O'Loughlin, (Dennie Shehan and Dennis O'Loughlin,) commission merchants, 
353 Eiver. 

Sheldon, Ezekjel W., deputy post master.- ■ 

SHELDON, FEBDBEMJE A., (Sluldon, Greene db Oa.) 

*SHELDON, GEBENSI &> CO., (Frederick A. Sheldon,Chan£y 0. Oreene and J. C. Bert- 
derson,) stove' founders, 66 Sixth, south of TTnlpn Depot. 

SHELDON, HAEVBY S., (SI. Ormond, Morris <& 00.) 

Sheldon, Henry C, drugs fnd medicines, 24S Elver. 

Shendan, Thos H., saloon, 426 River. 

*SHBPABD, GEO. W., blank book manuf., 265 Eiver, up stjirs. 

Shepard, Wm., president Troy Hosiery Manuf. Co. 

SHEPABD, WM. A., vice president of United National Bank of Troy. 

Sheridan & Campbell, (Philip Sheridan and W. B. Campbell,) tin and sheet iron ware, 
465 and 467 Eiver. 

SHERIDANj JAMES, saloon and boarding house, 448 Elver, junction Eiver and King. 

Sheridan, Philip, (Sheridan & Campbell.) 

Sheridan, Thomas, saloon, 318 Second. 

SHEEMAN, W. H., (0. V. S. Quackenbush db Co.) 

Sherry, John, (Sfpiires, Sherry it Galusha.) 

Sherry, Lawrence, carriage maker, 202 Fourth. , 

Sherwood, Angus C, book keeper for Bdgar B.-, 675 Biver. 






Groceries, Dry Goods, Boots and Shoes, 


&c., and' everything nsaally kept in n country store. 

Center Berlin, ST. Y. 





Fruits , JVuls, Canned J'ruits, 

^^ Tonr patronage is respectfully Bolicited. .^^ 


Hair Dressing and Shaving Rooms, 

No. 70 Con§rress Street, - TROY, ST. Y. 

ffair 3)ressmg, Shaving and Shampooing ar- 
tisticatly executed by flrsl-class operators. 



Family Groceries and Provisions, 



OITY H^Y IvI ^ E, K E T , 
At Nos. 134, 136 and 138 Fifth Street, 

Between CongresB ) John T. Dater, 'I^UnV 1V "V 

and Perry Sis. J Daniel Springer. -■- **»' * j -L* • -■■ • ' 


Sherwood, Edgar B;, sawinsi planing and turning, 675 Kiver. 

Shrauder, Chas. D., (4. DeVreest tfc Cb.) 

Slblgf, Nicholas H., wholesale tobacconist, M6 Cbnar^sS. 

SICKELS, JOHN, cigar mannf. and saloon keeper. Congress continued, opposite Stone 

Bridge. ■ - 

Sidenburgh, G. & Co., manuft. ladies' linen collars-, King, Troy, and 305 Canal, New 

*SILL, CALVIN S., cloaks, shawls and suits, 10 and 12 Broadway, 2nd floor. 
aiLLIMAN, CHA8. A. {SiUimm & Co.y 
SILLIMAN & .CO., (Roberts'. SiMman, Chaa. A. SilUmam and Henry W. Bazard,) 

{)rops. Troy Propelling Line, bfetweeu Troy and New Tork, and dealers in pork, 
ard, fish, salt, cement, hams &c., 361 River. 

SILLIMAN, KOBKBT F., (SUliman & Co.) 

SILSBT, HBNRT S., flsh market, 508 River. 

Simmons Bros., (Stephen and Wm. H.,) meat market, 255 Congress. 

Simmons & Darling, (Joseph F. Simmons and Henry 3. iJorffinj',) wholesale grocers and 
commission merchants, 307 River. 

Simmons, David H., (Simmons <& Smith.) 

Simmj)lis, Joseph F,, (Si/mmont S Darling.) 

Simmons & Smalley, ( W. J. Simmom and L. SmaUey,) aaction and commission mer- 
chants, 398 River and 9 King. 

Simmons & Smith, (David H. Simmons and Ira Smith,) groceries and provisions, 418 

Simmons, Stephen, (Simmons Bros.) 

Simmons, W. A., groceries and provisions, corner North Fourth and Jacob. 

Simmons, W. J. /(Simmons (6 Smaiiey.) 

Simmons, Wm. H., (Simmons 'Bros.) 

SIMMS, NICHOLAS, confectionery, 46 Hoosick. 

Simpson, Mary Mrs., saloon. Front, foot of Broadway. 

SIMS, CALVIN B., chaler in wool, sheep pelts, hides and caif s&ins, office 196 North 
Third, corner Vanderheyden. 

SIMS, FRANCIS, cashier Merchants and Mechanics Bank of Troy. 

SIMS, QBORQB F;, cashier of Troy City National Bank. 

Sinsabaugh, Q. W., confectioner, 20 Third. 

Sinsheimer, J., millinery, 8 and 9 Mnsenim Building, Fulton. 

Sinsheimer, Moses, saloon, 142 River. 

Sintonge, Oliver, confectionery. Iron Works, Mill. 

Skeedy, John, grocer, 344 Fourth. 

SKBLLTlTHOS., practical horse sheer, 88^ Ferry. 

Sleicher, Wniy (Z. WitmMn & Go.) ,. 

SLITBR, A. H., (A. M. Knmolson * Co.) 

SLITKR, GEO., (SKixr & Saxton.) 

SLITBR & SAXTON, C 9eo. Sliier and S. P. Saaiton,) groceries and liquors, 127 Congress. 

SLOCtTM, JOHN M., shoe makftr, 94 Ferry, house Green Island. 

Smalley, Henry, second' hand furniture, 136 Congress. 

Smalley, L^ (Simmions iSb SmaMey.) 

Smart, A. J., paper mill, above Burden Iron Works. 

*SMART & BARNES, (Robert T. Smart and Wm. Barnes,) gas, steam and water pipe 
fitting, engineers' supplies, agents for Springfield Portable Gas Machine, Hitchcock 
& Budd'sPatent Pumps, Holly's Rotary and Knowles' Steam Pumps, 217 Eiver. 

Smart, Joseph W., (Gates <Sb Smart.) 

SMART, ROBBRi; T., (Smart & Barnes.) 

Smith, Adam R., teller and notary. Union National Bank of Troy. 

Smith, Benjamin, tanner and grocer, 73 Hill. 

Smith, Bernard, hair dresser, 207 Congress. 

Smith, B. N., supt. of carriers, 10 First. 

Smith, Chas., (Chat. Warner <t Co.) 

Smith, ChaS., carpenter, 43 Ferry. 

Smith, C. W., fancy goods, Broadway; near Third. 

SMITH, D. & CO., (Thomas B. Smith,) wholesale and retail dealers in oysters, 564 

Smith, Edward C, saloon, 124 River, and house and sign painter, 3 Canal, West Troy 

SMITH, GEO. B., meat stall, Fulton.Market. 

Smith, Geo. D., (Smith, Hotchkin <6 Co.) 

SMITH, HARVBT, (Smith, House & Co.) 

Smith, Henry T., (H. B. Nlm^ <Sk Co.) 

Smith, Hiram, vice president Union National Bank of Troy. 

Smith, Hotchkin & Co., {Otis Smith, A, L. HotchUh and Geo. D. Smith,) furniture 
dealers, 329 and S3t River. 

SMITH, HOUSE & CO., (Harney Smith, Mijah 3. Some and W. T. Seymour,) manufs of 
linen collars and cnns, 566 Fulton. 

Smith, Ira, (Simmons tt Smith.) 

SMITH, lEA Mrs., dress making, 9 Jacob. 

Smith, James, grocer, 247 Congress. 




Hats, C 



204 River street, - Troy, N. T. 

SiVk Ha£« OTiade to order tmd FUted on the Ajmeriean Conformeter. — 

Perfect BatiBfaction guaranteed as to Btyle, quality and price. 

Being practical Pwrriers, we are enabled to marinfiictnre, repair or alter FURS, In 
ae good style aB can be done in New York, and at prices as low. 

Old Fashioned Sets of Furs Altered into the latest styles. 

Particular attention paid to preserving Enrs and keeping the moths out. 

i^f Prices as lo^ as the lowest. Call and see us and we will satiBfy you. 


STo. 8 Wotkyns' Block, Cong^ress Street, 

\ neAb river. 
Great Seduction in the 
price of alt our 

! - 





Smith, James, ealoon, comer North St. and Vail Avenne. 

Smithy James W., groceries, feed, hay, wood and coal, 3S0 Congress. 

Smith, L., tinsmith, 361 RiTer, up stairs. 

SMITH, LANSING & CO., (C7i(M.J'.Jfooreo»(i.dJ/V«d G.J'eck,) real estate and insu- 
rance agentSLlS Broadway. ■ 

SMITH, LEVI, (Beach dk Smith.) 

Smith, L. N., dry goods, 79 and 81 Congress. 

Smith, M. Mrs., saloon, 643 Fourth. 

Smith, Otis, {Smith, HoUshUn dbOo.) 

Smith & Pine, ( W. 0. Smith and G. W. Jin«,) photographers, 4 King. 

SMITH, P. W., boarding house, 414 Falton. 

Smith, Sampson, (Bost S: Smith.) 

SMITH, THOMAS B„ (Z). Smith & Co.) 

Smith, W. O., (Smith di.Fine.) 

Smith, Wm. S., (SurdM, Potter, Smith d Co.) 

Snyder & Cox, (Benry Snyder and Edward B. Ciia;,) dry goods, groceries, boots, shoes . 

Suyder, D. H., coal, wood and kindlings, 137 and 189 North Third. 

Snyder, Geo. H., saloon, 124 Fourth. 

Snyder, Henry, (Snyder db Cox.) 

Snyder, Wm. H. Jr., saloon, 775 Fourth. 
. Somes, P., carpenter, 111 Green. 

South Troy M. E. Church, South Troy. 

Spain, Michael, ealoon and hoarding house, 91 Ferry. 

Spellisy, Michael, meat market, corner Adam and Hill. 

SFICER & CO., (John E. and John B. Sptoa',) lumber, timber, lath and shingles, Biver, 
. between Liberty and Adams. 

SPICER, JOHN D., (Spicer & Co.) 

SPICER, JOHNE.,(SpiMr(« Co.) 

Spicer & Mealey, (Sidnty A. Spicer and Geo. P. Mealey,) rope mannfs.. Vail Avenue. 

Spicer, Sidney A., (^icer (£ilf«a/<y.} ^ 

SPOOR & CO., (Stmhen Spoor, Samvel E. Norton and Wm. M. ^oar,) mannfs. and 
props. Spoor's Fador Stove Furniture, corner Middleburgh and North Fourth. 

SPOOR, STEPHEN, (Spoor <t Vo.) 

SPOOR, WM. H., (Spoor & Co.) 
SPRINGER, DaJtIEL, f- ■ " 

, , (Hater Js Springer.) 

Squire, Chas., captain Third Precinct Station, 198 North Second. 

SQUIRES, JOHN N., (John N. Sauiret <6 Co.,) (C. G. Waitmright <t Co.) 

SQtTIRES, JOHN N. & CO., ( Wm. Lawrence,) Importers of brandies, gins, wines &c., 
and dealers in whic kies, 871 River. 

Squires, Norman B.,(Sguiree, Sherry & Galxuha.) 

Squires, Sherry & Galasha, (Norman B, Sgutns, John Sherry and Renry GaVmha,) 
wholesale grocers, 279 River. 

Squires, W. W7, ticket agent Rensselaer & Saratoga B. R. 

Stackpole, Joseph, (StackpoU, Wottsyna d Co.) 

Stackpole, Wotkyns & Co., (Joseph Stackpole, Geo. D. Wotkyne and Lewie A Boueteau,) 
coal dealers, office front, below Ferry. 

Stamper, Henry, (Stamper & Sons.) 

Stamper, Joee^, (Stamper <£ Sons.) 

Stamper, Solom<m, (Stamper <t Sons.) • 

Stamper & Sons, (Sotamon, Joseph and Benry,) hats, caps and fhrs, 168 and 198 River. 

Stande, Henry, overseer city poor and tobacconist, 61 Congress. 

Standley, Thomas, confectionery, 411 Second. 

Stanley, Fames, Jr., (E. Stanley A Son.) 

Stanley, E. & Son, (Eames 'Jr.,) soap and candle manufiicturers, 519 River. 

STANLEY, J. Hbs., gentlemen's shirts and ladies' wear made to order, 33^ Hing. 

Stannard Bros., (Henry D. and Chas. N.,) teamsters. North Third. , 

stannard, Chas. N., (Siamnard Bros.) 

Stannard, Henry D., (Stannard Bros.) 

^tansill, Harry N., saloon, fruit and oysters, 177 Fourth. 

Stanton, Edmond, wholesale liquor dealer^'S69 Fourth. 

STANTON, JOHN, (Daly & Stanton.) 

Stanton, Martin, saloon and grocery, 137 Ferry. 

Stapleton, Wm. B., gtooerj441 Second. 

♦STARBUCK, RICHARD H., drugs and medicines, 18 Third. 

Starkweather & Allen, (Sichard D. Starkweather and fred. P. Allen,) china and glass- 
ware, 935 Eiver. 

Starkweather, Richard D., (Starkweather <e Allen.) 

Stale St. M. B. Chnrcht State, between Fourth and Fifth. 

STATJDE, CHAS. F., tobacconist, 75 Congress. 

'STEARNS, JAMES W., prop. Mansion House, corner Broadway and Second, Wash- 
ington Square. 

STEAitNS, MATTHIAS, prop. Kossuth Hcfuse, 100 River. 

Steele, Maria Mrs., saloon, corner Sixth and Fulton. \ 



SteenbergB, Geo. T., hair dresser, S Third. 

Stelner, EmBt, saloon, 11 Ferry. 

Stem, M. M., (.Strams db Stem.) 

Stephens, G., whitewaaher and wall oolorer, SIO Fourth. 

Stephens, Mart, baggage master Bensselaer ^ Saratoga B. B. 

STEPHENS, MICHAEL, saloon and boarding house, 341 Tenth. 

8TBPHES0N, ELIZABETH A. Mbs., confectionery, 17 State. 

Sterling, Wm. -H., (Lewie Jb Sterling.) 

Stern, Isaac, mUlinery and millinery goods, 152 Biver. 

Stetthelmer, J. Jr. & Co., (Charles Herdsheimer,) gents' and ladles' linen collars and 

cnffB, factory 25 Fifth. 
Stevens, C. G., toys and fancy goods, ti}i Congress. 
Stevehs, W. M., variety store, 10 King. 

STEVENSON, FBANCIS, boot and shoe fitter, 336 Biver, up stairs. 
Stewart, J. M., (Gunnison & Stewart.) 
• Stillman, A. G., physician and surgeon. Pawling Avenue, Albia. 
Stoddard & Burton, (E. W. Stoddard and L. Burton,) druggists, 87 and 89 Congress. 
Stoddard, B. W., (Stoddard S Burton.) 
STONE, CHAS., (Dorr & Stone.) 

STONE, GEO. A., cashier and notary public Mutual National Bank. 
Stone, H. A. & Co., ( W. J. Stone and George Soardman,) hats, caps, straw goods Ac, 

Hi King. 
Stone, Lucius, laundry, 9 Laundry Place. 
Stone, W. J., (B. A. Stone * Co.) 
StonSj -W. J., teas and coffees, 128 Elver. 
STOITT, EDWAED L., (E. L. Stout & Co.) 
STOUT, E. L. & (JO., (Edward L. Stout. James P. Dix and John T. Luck,) general 

agents for Continental Life Insurance Co. of New York, B Mansion House Block. 
STOW, EDWAED K., (S. K. Slow & Son.) 
STOW, SILAS K., (S. K. Stow dt Son.) 
STOW, 8. K. & SON, (Silas K. and Edward K.,) insurance and real estate agents, 205 

Strain, John, saloon. North Third. 
*8TEAIN, P. J., watch maker and jeweler, 38 King. 
Strait, B. Smith, lawyer and surrogate. Court House, Second. 
Straubinger, Joseph, saloon, 55 Sixth. ^ 

Strauss, H.- J., (Strauss & Stem.) 

Strauss & 6tem, (Jf. J. Strauss andM. M. Stem,) Troy Kid Glove Depot, 408 Fulton. 
Strunk, Joseph, T. & I. W. E, E. oflce, Iron Works. 
Stnmpf, Henry, saloon, 144 Congress. 
STUBQES, CHAELBS S., (Sturges, MaMa/ & Co.) 
STUBGBS, JOHN C, (Sturges, MaUeu c6 Co.) 
STUEGES, MAKLEY & CO., (J. 0. and 0. S. Sturges and J. J". Makley,) general 

agents Excelsior Life Insurance Co., also fire insurance agents, 271 Elver. 
Styles, F. O., (K G. Akin tfc Co.)