Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Penn Yan Express Newspaper Archive: January 30, 1884 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Penn Yan Express

Location: Penn Yan, New York

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for Liking us on Facebook

  • We are retrieving your image from the archive...

  • We are converting your image into tiles...

  • Almost done...

   Penn Yan Express, The (Newspaper) - January 30, 1884, Penn Yan, New York                               Notices. b .1. Administrators. o ..r-yrs ouT-rosaieot rates Coiin n.: i a against the estate l t ojrwwnt the same, with the htnes Hunter, one of thp U 01 r v) ton. tV i? ti day of May jviin tr V.ELLS, Administrators. UH COFNTT OF mil 11. i-Miii; Frank Kidder.etaf, "innct-oi a Jiitl decree of fore- ij   mini in ihe afcove entitled ud uiurul in Countv Clerk's office. i- i ilu of Jsnaarj.lv-4, me undersigned .'I I si public auction, at the Brauchport itu Mister Branchporl, Count} of Yates, i MIC .Mil tliy of tttHnarj, at to in tht described in dfcrte, follow-, All that tract or noil in the -village of Branchport, i i'tt, and xate of New bounded, -ilitd n Beginning In the Mn u m said Brant bport, cor-itrof lauds formerly owned and I L. lor; thence running sontherjy L ittr ot naid rods; thence ik the linooflaiKls formerly owned wid L J j'i i L-tml forty rods, norther- L uf JjittN of iaid J L. to the ina-i, coutaiuiiifi two acres of land and tic -umt; heretofore con- J Lot' and filial A., bis wife, to ,'i tr. dt-vd iHirlnij date Nov. H cr Klmi'o oim., of the Clerk of the m lilwr of deeds, at pacelttj, -Dited at I'tim "ion.X. Y., i-v. T I (O'DtfV tctNn KnOGATE'b uf lie ajvlicttion of Jonn J.'ilcMas- jr n of John Bt.lt, deceased, -i. teii t -tjte to paj debts, etc. L' L ot t and decree made by f -d en the day of January, U i uf ihe premises mentioned In iur dents, and duly Rrant- i u! matter, and eutered In the t. Couuly burcogatCp-on the 12th v tbt esecotor as t at the premises, rjul fornw the town line be- j v is ji Torri_v and Bt-ulon, Yates Co., i i jinuiHti lately occupied bv John d i h diy of February, 1534, at i Ail lint trie: or parcel of land sit- iu-1 uf buityB, County of Yates and v and Jjing in thesonth- i.j' (.'l nnnbir tlnrtetfn of Phetps and i ho inilfd on the north and west t'li Iirt Mirk on the cast and L or _'ii.al Uuts ol said lot wnichsepa- i '.ic town of Torrcy on the east, and hit iktr on the containing i ot md Dated at Pum Yan, N. Y., KULN J. McMVSTER, .i-u H K Jixitutor and 1'tttboner. .N Y it of (.ml frte intl indtiitiitient: To i (.li.rkt Mv, ird Coliiimn and Wil- i in. tiuiu tin, widow and h tr i H v dlt m in Ijlc of tbe tow u of (t ,1 (fi di-cuwtd: Mi'v luiim-n mid VN'l'liam H. Cole- i il in i drum InttrumLQt pur- 1 md ifUttimt of the said .1 t have presented 1O the i ,-t ut h to'iiitj of Yatt.ua i f i- t ie proof of aa'd instm- i i ii f- u a it btiirs date OB the 13th r. mil relates to real and per- i 11 inrt on and each of you, lid mil (itid to be und appear (If vlo't 'Iu -mil athisofflce. 11 ii il fo- Hit, Louuty of Yates, ol at Un o'clock in i f tli it (Ui., to ttlcud the proof and ii u-'ruuitm purporting; to be such it. unv hi rt. of, we e caused the seal ml tit to be hereunto atllxed. Mauio-il Mirrogatc of the mity. aL the of Peuu lau, the ldij ol Iiiniuv 1-wt. U VM'UUU tTKUDLE. ISEASE CURED U li HOt T MLD1UNK in K md Magnetism r btfori- Iwr liLiliiig lln, hick. MU.NL1UX Al'I'LI VXCE CO.'S (GNETIC KIDNEY BELT MEN MANTED TO CURE sx-ws: 1 uiihi.iit iiu.i :me Pain in the r I i itit, Ntrvom Debility, Luio- KttumuiiKin, Piralysls, -t i-, of tin Kidneys, bploal (.out, vinnial Emiftdlons, 11 t'l 1) -t i-t. Di-tpupsfa, Con- I id .jiti'oii. Hernia or 1 in Dumb Aiine, etc. v tlw l.EVEKATIVK OR- Til Ljvtk of Nerve Force -iinl all those Dls- i i ir ni cause, tho i uf M utii'tt-Ri pcrmetitloK it.-t tin in to a hcaltb> ii-t 1'iont thw appliance. i _ II JOH are afllictcd Ji H ith Lame Dack, L Ktiiltuic of ihu Womb, i ir.mc Iiiiliraniitioii ami I'lceratlou i IIH li n' i 11- morrlinge or Flooding, mil i' uf In, thl-i is ihi. Best Ap- i nut known, 'i i- f Kin ilt U U tinsnr- i han't, immtnl both atncura- ii 1 a -uiirti. of poinr and Mtalizatlon. I 'i r with Mii-riotic lonolcs, l> 1) md i ximmation allowed, n riuipt uf pnci. Iu onkring v% L -tt, md uf -slKio. littnittauce Can r'u iu risk. -I (.irmiiN in tulupttd to all ages, .r i uiikr (not next to the i m> (.tilv inn, iiiul Kk-ctnc Humbug'' nlK.sild IK-taken off R, liu'd t'leir I'CmLIt FOItEVER, i i 1 nuiit of UK jear i i i ir tin D.pirlnrt, in Medical unit Muluim, thousands of v. MM.MHttN M'l'LIVNCE CO., M iti xrttt, Chicago, 111. f I i it dti! ir n tumps or cnr- r it oar n-k) w itli of shoe nsnftlly v i, i.- ot ur M tic and be i u n in wur other Mag- i I .-i iiotold ftxtwhen they i 9I4yl i J PRESERVE THE HEALTH i Appliance Co.'s 5KETIC LUNG PROTECTOR! i, ONLY I liLntlLiaen.andC'hU- n i, l of Pnenmonla or u- knovMi uhore garmenls are i iiid cure Heart DltHcul- inutitin. Neuralgia, Throat Truub- i t ilirrh. mii M.L Kindred DNt-ascs. iv t fur rnrtv Are worn It i-t ULtdlm to describe the ii.itoiin of inn nau-ieous dltf- -1, i tin. hit. iiut itrviiRihof only too Lrt- mdlKsi of tiotlitttxtfl. Labor, i r -ii-tli n i tul lit M uc Lung Protector, t .r t tt i-rli, irmudy which contains _i! i'n and with the continn- i M umifin ptnm ttlni; through the m- Kviiorc thui) to a Ifcahhy in- our pr'tc- for Appliance at -'utQtuili uf tin price others i H.I Mtnc'i jim all thu chances, iih Hnitt tin- of ihe many trinl fielr nloinachs f Tfl nDTAIM Ro to 1 I U UO I AIM MM- and 1 uv nut _it thiai write to tho i ,irico, m letter at our ij viiii N. xtL, io yuii jt ouce by mall, i i> J Ifeuvturo m Medical t tu- Mt with thutisandd ot i n M API-LIASCE co., >tatu strti-t, Chicago, III. i1 nt Oo'Nr in postage stampa or i: our rwk) size of shew u i [iiir of our MasneUc In- v i m! ut tho power residing in our fi- no cold fett whore Lioai.} refunded. !E VALUABLE FOOD REMEDIES. c Wheat Glutea Over-fatness, pi- 1 by starchy foods. Qltt- iflsitoriwcjre Consjipation and Piles. Ti- Hr md other diseases of md itiuiocr Extract Glutan and it. JH-S: u ouilJer-up m Consumpiion is .nutWec! cciiJinors. Lactic "Wafers tn-ui-s. l'rof. R ,rt our Whole Wheat s uuabc I-rankhn Mills Hour, O'ir Gluten made in Europe or u i-Jdf I'norc than twice alo- soMi i cr librae of v iv'uit-. -f X. Y hletS ''i It! free to all applicants. HEALTH FOOD CO., 74 Fourth Ave., New York. Barton; Vrch St, Phlla. PENH YAN, YATES CDUMTY, H. Y. REUBEJV A. SCOFIEJL-D, EDITOR AND PBOPEIZTOB. TER M S. PER TEAR, IN ABVA1TCE. IF NOT PAID IN ADVANCE. To annual advertisers, three or four changes wil be allowed, without extra charge, and no r or one or two omissions. Special, obituary, local, or other business notices ontracted f Ot at the office. (Business Jons T. KNOX, LAWYER. Office S2 Main Street, Penn Tan, K. Y. m-ILUAM M. JOHNSON, ATTOKSEY ASD Offlte over S. B. Ateta' clothing store, Xo. !C Main street, Penn Yao, S.l. RV1LLB F. RANDOLPH, TTOMiaY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW. Special attention to collections. Also Ore. and iBe Insurance. Omce In Arcade, PennYan, Tt. TTT C. ALLEN, M. D UOSKEOPATTOC PHYSICIAN SURGEON, Office in Mill's Block, over Roenke "Rogers's store. Office boars irom 3 to 9 a. m and from 1 to 2 and TtoSp. m. PennYan, N. Y. Suit D. SEAMAX, M. D., PHYSICIAN ASD SUKGEON. All calls promptly attended dsy or night. BKASCHPORT, YATES CO., N. Y. D R. C.B.SjnTH, PHYSICIAN, Formerly o[ Painted Post, has settled in Brtnchport mDr. and be pleased to at- tecd promptly to all calls._______________ OM1TH BROTHBRS. DENTISTS, WU1 practice in all the branches of tho profession. Reception Koom No. 13 Atcado, Penn Van, N. Y, M. H. SMITH. W. W. SMITH. O   u of Middlesex Rushville Jan. T, IWt. -WM.Q HOLBBOOK, M.B.FL1NS, Through line Between Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washington, ana the Sonlb, Rochester, Buffalo and Niagara Falls. Time Table In effect HOT. 19, TB4IN6 LEAVES BESN TAN: A.M.-EipreBB lor Canandalgaa, Rocheater, Buffalo and Niagara Falls. A. Accommodation for El- mira, W-llllBmsport, Harrisburg aad Philadel- phia. ConncctiDE at Harrialiurg with Erpreas train for Philadelphia, having through palace Bleeping cars acrt passenger coaches attached, arriving at Philadelphia S 05 A. M. for Canandalgna, Rochester, Buffalo and Niagara Falls. P. for Elmira, P. for Canandalgua, Rochester, Bnffalo and Niagara P. EipreBs for Wtlliama'nt, 3nn- bury, Harriebarg, York. Baltimore, Washing- ton, Lancaster, Philadelphia and New York, arriving at Philadelphia 7 BOA, H.; 11SO A. M.; Baltimore A, M.; Washing- ton A, 61. Palace sleeping cam are run on this train from Rochester to Baliiaore and Washington andWilllamsport to Pnlladelphia and throogh passenger coaches to Baltimore. TRAINS FOB FENN TAN, Rochester Elmlra A. M., arrlv- irg at Penn Yan A, M Niagara Philadelphia A. M., Baltimore A. M., arriving at Penn Yan P. M. Parlor cars are run on this train from PhHadelphi to Wllliamflport, and passen- ger coaches from Baltimore to Canandaigua and Rochester. Northern Philadelphia at P. M.: Washington P.M.; Baltimore P.M. Arriving at Penn Yan P.M. Pal- ace Bleeping cars are ran en this train from Philadelphia to WilliamBport ftnd Washington to Cananclaigna and Rochester. For tickets and ail Information, inquire oE Station Ticket Agent. Freight lor the Soath mnntbeat the Freight Room by B a. m.; for the North by 12 m. CHA.9 E. PUGH, J. R. WOOD, Gen. Manager, Gen. Patfyr Agt. Syracuse, U-enevaand Corning Eailroad. July 16ti, 1883. oorao Koimi. STATIONS. OOINO BOUTH. P. M. P. M. A. M. A, M. P. M. P. SI. .2 00 S IB 10 65 Lyons. 6 DO S 56 11 85 10 2 30 9 45 Geneva. T 42 6 GO 1 05 10 41 3 03 9 11 EsrlB. S 03 1 IS 1 37 LO 35 1 65 8 64 Dresden. 9 14 7 86 1 55 10 16 1 3S 8 30 Himrods. 8 S3 8 05 3 22 LO 02 1 15 8 03 Dnndee. 8 44 S 17 2 40 9 CO 1 00 7 50 Bock Stream. S 55 8 23 2 57 142 2 60 7 37 RcadlDgCeuter.9 02 8 35 8 10 8 30 2 42 7 25 Watkliis Qlen. 9 10 8 42 3 22 9 04 2 19 C 50 Betwer Dams. 930 SOT 3 65 8 31 2 03 C 34 Post Creek. 94D 913 411 8 30 1 45 C 00 Coming 10 00 9 40 4 45 Another train la now running each way, f ollowa. Coming at 4.00 p. m., Hlmroda, 6 30, Dresden 7.00. Geneva 7.GO, arrive at Lyons at Going Lyons at 9 00 a. nu, Geneva 0.15, Dresden 11.09, Himrods 11.40, arrive at Corn- Ing at 2.15 p. m. The only line running Pullman Day, Sleeping, Ho- tel, Buffet Sleeping and Bnffi't Smoking Cars, in Solid In both directions between New York and Chicago. Double Track, Steel Rails, Westing- hocpc Air Brakes, cars lighted by D'as, Miller Safet> Fltuf orm and Coupler, aim every modern appliance. Three New York and Chicago routes the "Solid Pullman Line" via Salamanca and the N. Y., P. i. 0. R. H., and the Chicago and Atlantic Hallway the Era A CMcaso Line via the N. Y., P. 0 and the Pittsburgh, Fort Wayne Chicago Railways; the "Niagara Palls Route" via Buffalo and the Grand. Trunk Railway system. Limited Eiprosa between New York and Cincinnati ana SL Louis, with NO EXTRA CHARGE FOR FAST TIME. The only lino running Pullman Coaches between New York and Niagara Falls. Best equipment and train ser- vice. Finest scenery. Rates as low as the lowust. Take the Erie. ABSTRACT OF TIME TABLE, ADOPTED JULY. IB, 1383, Westward from Elmira., "STATIONS, i KQ. i. i XQ. 5 i KP a. i HO. 7. Elmira. A ii I 54SAH1 G2SA Corning... 6-afl COS___ Rochester rajj. Buffalo. Niagara Susp. Bridge. Dunkirk...... ADDITIONAL LOCAL TBAIN8 WS3T1TABD. a., m-, except Sundays, arriving at Homelkv m. 0.1G a. m., Dally, arriving at Horncllsvillc at 12.00 noon. 3.30 p, m., Daily, arriving at Horncllsville at 6-30, 1.10 p. except Snndaya, from Elmira, arriving at Painted Post at p. m. 4.43 p. m., arriving at HomcllBi Hie at p. m. Eastward from. Corniug. STATIONS. No 3. jNo 1 Coming..Lv'el Elmira....... Wnverly Owego Blnghamton Husquehanna, Port Jervis..i Mlddletown. Qoshen 1 07 pal 1.40 207 2.41 rjl 11017 11.05 111-65 i 2-51 S2I 1037 A 51 4-15 4-66 Newark.....110-46 I......1 T'03 I 50 Now York...JlOSp I LOCAL TRAINS EASTWARD PROM OORMMG. 0.50 a.m., Dally. Elmira 11.15, arriving at Sus- qnehanoa at 0 00 p. m. On Sundays stops at all stations west of Klmlra on signal. 8.31 n. m., except Sundays, arriving at SnEqno- hanna at 11.40 a. m., except Sundays, arriving at On ego at p. m. 10.18 a. m.( except Saudavs, Big Flats 1032, Eoreehefldfl 10.43, arriving at Elmira 10.60 a m. 3.5O p. m., except Snndaya, arriving at SuEque- hanrm at p. m, JNO N. ABBOTT. Qen'l Passeneer Ag'tN. Y. J.B.C APRON, PENN YAN, N. Y. (Successor to L. O. WILL continue the baalneea at the old Bland, having refitted and famished the Ptore with an entirely new and well selected stock, removing all the old stock to another town. Special atte tion Is called to my new stock of goods, consisting of Gold and Silver Watches, Clocks, and Jewelry, All ot the latest styles, and from the best manufac- tures. SOLID SILVER WARE, AND PLATED WARE Of thebe-'tmaanfactiires, viz: Reed Barton, Hog- era Bro's, Mcrfdaa Britanic Co.'u, Tea Seta, Oake Baskets, Castors, Butter Dishes, Trait Dishes, Ice Pitchers, Goblets, OnpSi Knivesj Porks, Spoons, Of alt styles and the best quality. All eoods war- ranted to be as represented. Please call and look belorc purchasing. Tio trouble to show goods. Mr. Cipron La a practical "Watclunaker and Jeweler ty, I am 916tf Respectfully Yours, kj. B. OAPHON. Coal Cheap! FOR CASH. Oar Coal ia from tbe Sterling and Monitor Mines, Which wBlCompetewithanjintUa Market. All Coal Well Screened. 616U SHBPPAHD 4 BUSH. DON'T FAIL TO ON Before purchasing your Christmas or Birth-day Presents. He has a large and well selected stock of From a penny Primer to a Family Bible. Fine Mo- rocco and Plash Albums; FLORENTINE STATUARY! Ladles' Shopping Baga, Pictures and Frames. A full lino of Materials, and a large stock of ttldnightand Cashmere Yarn, and Shetland Wool, Zephyr Silks and Canvas for Embroidery. Block Barnes for the Children. Or CHRISTMAS CARDS, largest assortment and lowest prices. Don't mistake the place, GUTHRIE'S BOOKSTORE 5O Main St. GrOOlD CARPETS AN IMMENSE STOCK WHOLESALE and RETAIL. I am receiving dally from the looms of the oldest and best manufacturers, all tho lateat styles and novelties, and retail them at a small advance on the Manu- facturer's prices. Also BtATTINGS, MATS, SMYRNA RUGS, CARPET SWEEPERS, Etc. An experience of twenty-five years in CARPETS enables mo to select the moat Having just returned from the New York and Boston Manufacturers, where I bougbl a large and well selected stock of BOOTS, SHOES, Slippers aad Eralbfters, And tbe most durable and reliable goods. All e nomlcal bnvere who desire the Choicest and Best Goods Manufactured at Lowest Possible Prices, should not fall to examine my stock. EVERT ARTICLE STHICTLT AE HEPRESEHTED. I. F. CARTER, 73 State St., Cor. Church, Rochester, N. 7, 3LOO4. WE OPEN THE YEAR WITH A COMPLETE Iineof 'SEE US WHEN YOU WANT CLOTHES. C. E. Materials For Any Kind Of a Suit Desired And at Our Usual Generous Prices. Our Trousers Stock Is a Superb One. MAIN AND PKONX STS., EOCHESTEE TEE OLD AHD EBBPONSIBLE D. LEAEY'S 81EAH Dveing and Cleansing ESTABLISHMENT. Two hundred yards North of the New York Central Railroad Depot, on KILL STRKBT, CORNER OF PLATT STKEET, (Brown's ROCHKSTEK, N. Y. Tbe reputation of this Byo House since 1S2S has Indnced others to counterfeit onr bus- iness cards, and even tbe cat of our mis. lead andhnmbng the nublic. 19- No Connection vrith any SiirJlar Establishment Yoacandoyoor baainess directly with me, at the same expense as with an agent Crape, Brocha, Cashmere and Plad .ftatogr, and all bright colored tjliks and Xerinoa, cleansed wlthont injury to the colors. All Ladiu" and Gentlemen's TTooten G cleansed or colored without ripping, and pressed nicely. Silk, Woolen or Cotton Qoodst of every description, dyed all colors, and finished with neatness and deapatch, on very reasonable terms. Goods dyed black every Tuesday, Thursday and Special attention paid to doing up Lace Curtains and coloring Velvets. Goods returned in one week. Goods received ana returned by Express. Bills collected by Express Company. Address, D. LEAKY, MU1 St., cor. Platt 6t, ItocnestorH.Y. Swept into the Stream. One Tliouannd ACTJES of Land mad "Right Smart of On toe deck of a big Hlsaiaalppl steamboat stood an aged Southern planter. a sweep of his arm the waters the boat was pssiitag over, be Bald to a passenger from the North: '-Whec I was twelve years old I killod my drat bear on a new plantation my father WBB then catting out of a forest that grow directly over the waters of this bead. That was a mighty good plantation, aind there was right smart of bears there, too, Bat th.it one thous- and acres of land went Into the aiiailsalppi yeara ago." It IB patting no strain nponthe flgura to Bay that great forests of yoathfnl hope, womanly beanty and manly strength are awept In the same way every year Into the great, turbed torrent of disease and death, Yet It should not be so. That it Is so la a disgrace as well as a loss. People an) largely too careless or too stupid to defend thair own interests most precious of which Is health. That gone, all is gone. Disease IB simple, bat to recklessness or Ignorance the simplest things might as well-be complex as a proposition In Conic Stctl one. Afl the hnge Western rivers, which so often flood the cities alone their shores, arise In a few mountain springs, so all our ailments can be traced to impure blood and small gronp oE disordered organs. The most effective and Inclusive remedy for dis- ease is PARKER'S .TONIC, It goes to the source of pain and weakness. In response to Us action, the stomach and heart begin their work afresh, and disease Is driven out. The Tonic Is not, however, an Intoxicant, but cnres a desire for strong drink. Have you dyspepsia, rheumatism, or trouble which have ref Qsed to yield to other agents Here Is yonr help. Stop That Cougli! One dose of DR. TAPT'3 WHITE PENE STUUP will stop that cough. We don't care how bad yonr cough la, or how many cough meaicliiea you have tried, or how many physicians you have consulted. After every thing else bos failed, we guarantee the WHITE PENB to care you every tiioe, or refund your money. For Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis, Whoop- ing Cough and Consmmptlon, Us eqnal has never been discovered. Don't wMt until yon are ID tho last stages of Consumption, but get a bottle to-day, and see how BOOH jou begin to Improve, FREE! FREE! Don't suffer with ASTHMA, another hour, but go to T. co.'s Drug Store, and get a Trial Bottle ot TAPT'S ASTEAMALENE, tbe WORLD RflKowMED NEVER- TAILIKQ ASTHMA CURE, FREE OF CHARGE. Large bottles for sale by all drnggltita. Drs, Taft BroB', Proprietors, Bochester, N. T. Western Depot, 2TG W. Madison St., Chicago. STOOIiCL. At the lowest Cash Pnees, I shall be pleased to show them to my friends in Yates Co. Feeling as I do, that .they are well bought, I can sell them as And you know that J. Henry sells the best goods Boots from to Shoes from 25 cts., to I have got them at all prices, call and see J. 41 Main Street, Penn Yan, N.Y. TO THE PUBLIC UAVINQ OPENED A aUtooklBlrdn.il stand on HEAD STREET, I am now prcpulred to do all kinds of REPAIRING! ENGINES, BOILERS and all other machinery. I shall also keep full lino of EXTRAS for the BJWIL MINES and The patronage of the pahllo Is respectfully solicited, give satisfac respectfully, JULIAN r r and I will try and give satisfaction to all. Tours r Christmas 1 We are daily adding to onr immense assortment of elegant novelties from all the principal cities of Europe. "Vienna, Berlin, China, Art Pottery, Sterling Silver Ware, Objects of Art and Decorations, Fancy Goods, Etc., Etc. Hundreds of elegant and attractive articles most ac- ceptable as CHRISTMAS GIFTS We beg to suggest to our customers the advisability of making their purchases as early iu the month as possi- ble. Articles will be reserv- ed for delivery when needed. W.H. GUNNY -CO., 85 E. Main Street., Rochester, N. Y. SEO. B, WATKTNS, Manager, Agents Wanted ISSSr.- delpblft, PR. Alexander Ham U ton. One hundrgd and tweDty-aeven years ago this mouth was born on the little island of the British "West Indies, the man to whom, more than to any other, escopt Washington himself, is due the stability aad strength o[ our government. The era of his active public life was a time that tried men's souls, one of those crises in Metory which bring to tbe foreground in public action all men of talent and power; but among the men of that day, great both in ability and opportunity, no name stands higher than that of Alexander Hamilton. Prince Talley- rand, no meati judge of men, said that he had known all the leading men of his time, but be had never tcnowa one, on the whole, equal to Hamilton. "Many varying elements were mingled in the British subject, born in the tropics, Scotch on his father's side and of French Huguenot descent on his motuere. At twelve years of age ho was placed in the counting house of a Santa Cruz merchant, an occupation little to his taste, as we see from a letter written to a school friend at the time ia which he speaks of the "grovel- ing condition of a but which was per- haps the begming of the mental training that made him so great a financier. During these yeara he read and wrote mucb. One of the productions of his pen was a description of a hurricane which de- vastated tbe island of St. Christopher in 1772. This article attracted so much atten- tion that the relatives on wbom he was de- pendent decided to send him to New York to be educated. After a few months spent .n preparatory study at Elizabeth town, he en- tered King's (now Columbia) College. Two ivents of his college days show the charac- teristics of the future statesman. Ia July, 1784 a meeting waa held in Hew York in the interest of tbe patriots, to stir up public feeling on the subject of ihe quarrel then pending between the colonies and the moth- er country. Hamilton, whose leisure time had been spent in study and thought on po- litical questions, was so impt eased with what was left unsaid by the orators of the day Lnat almost automatically be pushed his way forward to the platform and found mere boy, standing before the eager, aston- ished crowd. A moment's emliaraasmcnt, and then the thoughts with which his miod' was filled were poured forth with the clear convincing oratory for which he afterwards became so famous. In a manner, so unex- pected oven to himself, did he make his en- trance on the political field. Tbe second incident, showing bis coolness in emergency and his tendency to restrain his party from hot headed acts of violence, occurred at the timtj when the British ship Asia opened fire oa York. Tbe feeling against England broke out in an angry mob, which aurged through the town, threatening outrage and ruin to every Tory, Foremost among tbe adherents of the crown was Dr. Cooper, president of King's College, to whose house the mob rushed, only to find on reaching there, Hamilton, standing on the porch ready to prevent their entrance, With his brave words he restrained the an- gry rabble until Dr. Cooper had made his escape. An amusing circumstance connect- ed with the affair is that while Hamilton on ;he porch was using all his powers and his known adheraace to the patriot side to pre- serve his old instructor, Dr. Cooper, labor- ng under a total misapprehension of his part of the matter, was warning the crowd from an upper window not to Hatea to his hot- headed pupil. When the war foe independence broke out Hamilton was in his twentieth year, and appointed captain of an artillery com- pany. His war record was short, covering a little less than a year, but long enough for him to win his spurs at the disastrous bat- tle of Long Island, and to still further show bis bravery at White Plains, at Trenton and at Princeton. Through the whole campaign his company had been distinguished for its discipline, but at the end of all this bard fighting only 35 men were left. The nexL year Hamilton was appointed Washington's aide-de-camp with the rank of lieutenant- colonel. In his young aide, Washington found what ho needed so belp in the countless details of the conduct of the war. In tho immense correspondence and numberless war papers m which Ham- ilton expressed with so much clearness and strength the ideas of bis chief, we see the promise of the political pamphlets that so moulded public opinion in the succeeding crises of our history. In the midst of the war, Hamilton had found time to fall in love. On one of bis diplomatic missions for Washington he bad met Miss Elizabeth Schuyler, to whom In 1780 he was married. By this marriage into one of the most prominent families of the State, he not only won for himself a charm ing and intelligent woman for his wife, but increased largely his social and political po- litlon. At the close of tho war Hamilton entered the law office of his father-in-law, Judge Albany, and after a few mouth's study was admitted to the bar. The act of the New York legislature disqualifying Tory practioners enabled Hamilton and other young lawyers to enter immediately upon a run of business which, usually is the result only of long and devoted attention to the profession. The condition of the colonies at toe con- elusion of peace made the opportunity of Hamilton's life. From hie college days his mind had been drawn to questions of finance and public policy, and none saw with clear- er eyes than be the impracticable nature of the confederation, as a means of government for a large and growing nation. Practically there were 13 sovereign states in leagne for the moment hut liable to be placed at var- iance by the differences that time would surely bring. Congress was simply a name. Between 1781 and 1786 ten millions of dol- lars were called for from the states, but only two and a half millions were obtained. The interest on the debt was unpaid; the ordin- ary expenses of government were unprovid ed for. There was no central power strong enough to devlso and execute measures which were imperatively necessary, while Shay's rebellion and similar outbreaks show- ed the anarchy that threatened on every hand. The confederation was a failure. Hamilton, with his ready pen, used all bis powers to convince his countrymen of the need of a more etable government, while Washington from his retirement urged the same measures. At length Hamilton obtained tho sanction of Congress to his proposal that a convention of delegates from tbe several states be held to review tbe whole governing arrangement and to make such alterations as seemed ne- cessary. Philadelphia was chosen as tbe place of meeting. There in May, 1789, met 55 men, among them Washington, Hamilton, and Franklin, near the end ol lus long and useful life, and through four months worked out their plan of government, in the form of our present constitution. How wisely the work was done, we may judge when wo compare its stability with that of the numerous documents of this class in which the French republic of that time vaialy strove to find safety. A fiery discussion followed the submitting of the constitution to the various states for ratification. Gradually public sentiment was crystallzing In two great parties. One believing In the doctrines of State Rights which bore so bitter fruit in our.great civil war.looked with tbe over-governed nations of Europe, and opposed to the ut- most all efforts to found a strong central power. The other party, later called the Federalists, with Hamilton at their head, feared the evils which arise from weakness of the governing power, and wished to vest the largest possible authority ia the nation, hoping to secure iu that way unity and strength. The most effective instrument In mould- ing public opinion to the ratification of tbe constitution was the series of essays known as "Tbe Federalist." These were the work of Hamilton assisted slightly by Madison and Jay. This series of essays, more than anything else left us by Hamilton, shows the grasp and power of bis mind. He was not great in what one might call oratorical arts, but for clear incisive logic and con vinciog reasoning he has never been surpassed. 'As a treatise On the principles of Federal government tbe Federalist still stands at tbe bead, and has been turned to as an authority by the leading minds of Germany intent on the formation of the Germanic Empire.'' Tbe heaviest burden on the new govern- ment which was ushered in by the accept- ance of the constitution was tbe financial question. There were the debts of the gen- eral government and of the individual states. There was the foreign debt, due to France, Holland and Spain; the army debt for ar- rears of pay and pensions, and a vast issue of paper money to be redeemed. Washington with a sigh, asked a friend "What is to be doap about this heavy "There is but one man in America who can tell said his friend, "and that is Alex- ander Hamilton." Washington made Ham- ilton Secretary of the Treasury. The suc- cess of his financial waa immediate and complete." f'He smote the rock of national said Daniel Webster, "and abundant revenues gushed forth. He touch- ed the dead corpse of the public credit, and it sprung upon its feet." During the aix years that Hamilton held tbe position of Secretary of the Treasury be performed a work for the finances of the country that is almost incredible. Plans for the payment of the interest on tbe na. ional debt, and for a sinning fund to liqui- date the principal; a national bank by means of which tUe interests of the wealthy clasoes might be allied with the government; a tariff on imports to protect the industrial interests of the country; an excise on do- mestic manufacture of spirits, tbe establish, ment of tho mint, and a system of coinage- all these, with every detail carefully work- ed out, sprang in quick succession from bis fertile brain. Aad, in judging of these things, we must not forget that many of these ideas, which have grown to be axioms with us, were untried hypotheses then, and in many cases grasped by Hamilton's mind alone. In 1895 he resigned the trcasuryshlp and returned to the practice of his profession in New York, mingling occasionally in political affairs through pamphlets and by his strong personal influence. But soon he was re- called from his retirement to accept the po- sition of first Major General of the army at the time of its re-organization, during Adams's presidency, and to succeed to tbe position of Commander, in-Chief at tbe death of Washington, which occurred soon ifter. The rivalry which was destined to >ring Hamilton's life to so tragic a close be- gan at this period to show itself. The French Revolution called up many ques- tions ot international policy, which drew still more closely party Hues. Tbe Federal- ists leaned toward friendly relations with England, and complete neutrality in regard to the French troubte, in all which the Democrats saw tbe aristocratic and central- izing tendency which they so feared. At tbe re-elect ion of Adams, the strife ran high, and party feeling was strong on either side. The decisive struggle came at the election of electoral delegates from the city of New York, where Hamilton and Burr, as leaders of the two great parties, met in flnrce strife. Burr won the day and the defeat of the Federalists was complete. But the election, resulting in an equal number of votes for Jefferson and Burr, the Democratic candi- dates, left according to tbe constitutional ar- rangement of the times, the distribution of the honors of the Presdency and Vice-Pres- idency to be decided by the House of Hep- rescntotives. Hamilton, who thoroughly distrusted Burr, used all his influence to secure the Presidency for Jefferson, and was successful. Four years later the two men met again as political antagonists. Burr had found his power waning m his own party, while his relations with Jefferson bad bred only mu- tual dislike and distrust. The governor- ship of New York tempted him, and he put forth his most vigorous efforts for that posi- tion. But his old antagonist was ready for him, and though Hamilton took no active part in tbe campaign, Burr traced to him bis defeat. Baffled In bis wish for political preferment, the desire for revenge was up- permost in his mlad. "With cool delibera- tion he set about forcing a quarrel." A campaign speech, not more severe or bitter than many such speeches, was made tbe pretext, and tbe challenge was sent. Only two years before, Hamilton had keenly felt the sorrow brought by this wretched sys- tem, in the loss of his eldest of twen- ty, in 'fi political duel; but the spirit of tbe times, and the feeling that no etain of per- sonal cowardice should rest on a man who might be called to fill a public place, moved him to accept. We all know the sequel: how one bright July morning, on the banks ot tbe Hudson two men stood face to face, one the great- est American of his time, in the prime of manhood, with all that 'could make life bright and full of promise to him 'the otb. cr, the grandson of Jonathan but a savage politician, his heart filled with bit- ter haired and murderous desire. Hamilton shot his pistol into tbe air, Burr fired with careful aim. So perished in his 47th year, this great statesman. Perhaps no one has ever paid him a finer or a truer tribute than did Am- brose Spencer, in words that sum up the characteristics of tbe man: "Alexander Hamilton was the greatest man this country ever produced. It is be more than any other man who thought out tbe constitution of the United States, and the details ol tbe government of tbe Union; and out ol the chaos that existed alter the Bevolution, raised a fabric, every part ol which is instinct with his thought. lean truly say that hundreds of politician and statesmen ol tbe day, get both tbe warp and the wool of their thoughts from Hamilton's brain. He, more than any man, did the thinking of tbe time." January MILLaOlSTAIKE LADIES D NEW YORK. "The "Widows" The Richest and Most "Widely Known. There are in the city of New York something like a score of ladies who are worth iu excess ol a million, dollars in their own, right Tne majority of them are the wiaows of successful mer- chants or members of families to wnom wealth was an inheritance. There aro instances where through fortunate in- vestments and wise management money has accumulated in. the hands of fair owners, but none is recorded where a woman by her own effort has carved out for'herself such a gigantic fortune. Of course the richest and most wide- ly known of the lady millionaires ol Hew York is Mrs. Cornelia It Stewart, the widow of the great merchant prince. Her quiet life has been olten described. An invalid and feeble beyond her years, she occupies a single suit of rooms in her great cheerless mansion on. Fifth avenue and West Thirty-tourth. street, and lives tho quietest of lives. Alex- ander T. Stewart left nearly 000 when, he died, and the greater por- tion of his fortune went to nis widow. It has not been dissipated, although the mausoleum aad memorial school erect- ed by Mrs. Stewart at Garden City and some munificent contributions to exis- ing charities have drawn upon her in- come. Another lady millionaire, known to nearly everybody and beloved by all wlio know her, is Miss Catharine Wolfe, whose eight millions came to her by inheritance. 01 middle age, just past the half-contury meridian, Miss Wolfe, is the direct antipodes of an "old Benevolent, cheerful, highly' accomplished, and in every way she has hosts of friends, both in her own station of life and among tliosej whom her philanthropy has reached. Her residence, No. 13 Madison a double brown-stone front, is filled with tapestries, bric-a-brac, and curi- osities alone valued at over gathered by Miss Wolfe during her fre- quent European visits, from the latest of which she returned a couple of months ago. She has recently had' erected a new house at Newport Miss Wolfe has given some notable recep- tions, a "Rosebud breakfast" for her niece last winter attracting considera- ble attention. She is connected with some of the best families of tho city, and closely related to the Kanes. Her income is very large, and she is now expending a part ol it in the erection of a spire for Christ Church. Mrs, Susan E. Roberts, to whom has fallen the care of the millions of the late Marshall 0. Roberts, is another charming lady in the very prime of life. Her elegant double residence, Nos. 105 and 107Fifth avenue, is assessed at a very small part of its value. Some time ago rumor had it that Mrs. .Roberts was likely to share with the Chief Executive the honors" of the White House, but she seems to have been true to her husband's memory. Two ladies whoae wealth exceeds a million dollars were brought into pain- ful prominence a few months ago by the attempted suicide of Lieut Gianni Bettini, of the Italian army, in front of their elegant house, No. 5 West Fifty- seventh street. Mrs. Josephine Ayor is the widow of Dr. J, C. Ayer, who made in patent medicines, Mss Lillian Ayer, her daughter, for unrequited love of whom the Italian attempted to end his existence, is a beautiful girl of 20. Another lady with an eventful histo- ry, who is worth in tho neighborhood 01 a million, is Mrs. Frances A. Vander- bilt, the widow of the Commodore.! Her residence is at No. 10 Washington place, Frances Crawford was at one time the undisputed belle of Ala. Young and highly accomplished her hand was sought by many. James F, Elliott, a promising young lawyer, won the prize. After a few years of happiness domestic trouble ended in a divorce. The beautiful grass-widow captivated Commodore Vanderbilt, and despite ihe opposition of his children they were married. The first husband is now in Texas. A bit of gossip which floated around some time ago was that the fair widow yet hod aVarm spot in her heart for her first love and was willing to return to him, bringing her wealth, but after duo deliberation tho gentleman, in Texas concluded that could not induce him again to enter tho bondage of Ms ex-mother- in-law. The largest lady real-estate owner in New York is Miss Mary G. who lives on. West One "Hundred and Thirty-ninth street, near Seventh ave- nue. She owns block after block of unimproved property, including the Polo ground and vacant lots near it Although, the value of her property is immense, it is unromuncrative, and her income is eaten up by her taxes, which aro always in arrears. Miss Pinckney is a somewhat eccentric lady of middle age. Among others of the more notable of the lady magnates may bo mentioned Mrs. Ellea Morgan, tho widow of Ed- win D. Morgan, who lives in elegant style at No. 411 Fifth avenue; Catharine Taylor, to whom Moses Tay- lar's millions fell; Mrs. Jesse Hoyt: Mrs. Paran Stevens, an acknowledged leader in the society of two continents; and Mrs. Hicks-Lord, tho beautiful young relic of the deceased octogena- rian. Of Fifth avenue property-owners five ladies pay taxes oa property on tho avenue assessed atover Mrs. Rebecca Jones leads tho list, being as- sessed at on Nos. 707 and 721. Hannah S. Dillon, May Stevenson, and Mrs. Livingston are assessed for 000 each, and Mrs. E. Coles for 000. There are, of course, a number of married ladies who have inherited a million or more, but whose property is merged with that of their husbands. Notable among the heiresses to mil- lions is Miss Carrie Astor, a petite blonde of 19, of moat charming man- ners, who will enter her second season in society this winter. Mass Astor dresses elegantly but quietly, and wears little jewelry, although her mdther, Mrs. William Astor, lias splendid jew- els. At the VanderbUt ball last winter Miss Astor toolc part in the Dresden china quadrille. Her home on Fifth avenue and Thirty-fourth street has been often described. Miss Edith, Jaffray, the daughter of Mr. E. S. Jaffray, the great drWoods merchant, is a beautiful tall blonde of 21 summers. She is wealthy in her own right, and supports three or four poor girls, besides being active in church charities, her mother being a Presbyterian. Miss Jaffray has been much abroad, and tho homo man- sion, No. 615 Fifth avenue, is filled with gems of the painter and sculptor which evince licr correct taste. She sings finely, her voice having been cul- tivated in Europe, and writes fluently, gome of her poems having appeared in .Harper's. Miss Turaurc, the daughter of Mr. Lawrence Turnuro, is another heiress to great wealth. Miss Turnure isaslender, graceful brunette of 19, and made her deout in society last winter. At the Vanderbilt ball she appeared as an Egyptian princess. Not less than has expended for bric-a- brac alone for tho furnishing of her palatial bouse, No. 192 Madison ave- nue. Miss Turanre was' educated abroad, sings divinely, and is a skilled equestrienne. Her "Huntsman's break- fast" last season was a nine day's won- der. Miss Eva Johnston, the vouneest daughter ol Mr. John laylor Johnston, is a pretty miss of "16, notyet in society, where her mother has long been an ornament Mr. Johnlton's house on Fifth avenue, and his country seat at Plaiufield, New Jersey, are both models of York Letter. A Little Indiscreet. A Dead wood correspondent says; An oc- currence is now the talk of the town, and has given rise to a controversy and bicker- ings that many days will not heal. The edi- tor of a'DeadwooJ dally took a brief vaca- the benefit of tfis liealth, I presume applying the vacancy with a sub recently from the east, who, although a good journ- alist, scarcely understood the customs of the country or the proprieties of tbe office, as evidenced by the appearance iu the very first issue of the "paper under the temporary regime of a strong article against gamblers and of the not least Impor- tant "industries" of the city. It was neither a vindictive nor personal article, nor one of particular local application; but it was suf- ficient to raise tbe ire of the sporting fra ternity, or at least of a certain few, who promptly declared an intention ot boycotting tbe office and of never forgiving the parties responsible for the distasteful publication. On the following day a column communica- tion appeared in a rival sheet, over the sig- natures of prominent gamblers, anathema- tizing the paper and proprietors that had given offense, and attempting to justify their "business" by comparing its character now with what it waa in early days, when "the camp was infested with sharpers, and where all games were and declaring tbat card playing was no worse than church-fair lotteries and kindred enterprises. This short sighted illusion aroused tbe ill-will of num erous old-time sporting men, still residents of tbe city, and the clergy. The former are more indignant than the class first offended. In fact, there is a breach In the ranks tbat will not speedily close, and rich develop- ments are expected. A cumber of commun- ications from the clergy have appeared, with more to follow. In short, there is war all along the line, and all growing out of a lit- tle indiscretion upon the part of a generous brother'of Lhe quill, who bad kindly volun- teered his services for the occasion. W Ayounu girl in Philadelphia who for three years has been a patient sufferer vrith sore throat, has been effectually cured by using Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup. Tbe forthcoming report of the Chal- lenger on deep sea fishes will conmin some remarable forms new to science. Many are luminous, showing firey spots upon Ihe Lead, like the headlight of a locomotive, or ihe QDS. It is supposed ibat thi.se are I heir means of communication. Some of the localities from which they were taken were two or three miles from tbe surface, where, if a man stood, the pressure would equal that of two obelisks like ihe one in Central Pork piled upon his back. The tem- perature ot tbe water is just below freezing Young Fools that Starry. The sparkers are iookcd upon by parents generally as a nuisance, and often they are right. Nine-tenths of the sparking Is done by boys who have not got their growth, and .hey look so green that it is laughable for he old folks to look at them. They haven't jenerally got n second shirt, and they are no more qualified to get married than a steer :o preach. And yet marrying is abaut tho first thing they think of. A green boy without a dollar, present or prospective, sparking a girl regularly and talking about marrying, is a spectacle for Rods and men. Ee should be reasoned with, and advised to quit it until he is able to support a wife, and to know whom, he loves, and the differ- ence between love and passion, he should bo quarantined or put in a convent erected on purpose for such cases. Nine-tenths of tbe unhappy marriages are the result of green, human calves being allowed to run at large n the society pasture without any pokes on them. They marrr and have children bo- fore they do mustaches; they are fathers of twins before they are proprietors of two pairs of pants, and the Httle girls they mar- ry and are old women before they are twen- ty years old. Occasionally one oE these Rosllng marriages turns out all right, but it is a clear case of luck. If there was a law against galoots sparking and marry- ing before they have all their teeth cut, we suppose the little cusses would evade it In some way, hut there ought to be sentiment against it. It is time enough for these ban- tams to think or fiodin? a pullet when they have raised money enough by their own work to buy a bundle of laib to build a hen house. But they see a girl who looks cun- ning, and think there are not going to be girls enough to go around, and then they begin to eet in their work real spry and before they arc aware of the sanctity of the marriage relation they are hitched for life, and before they own a cook stove or a bed- stead they hare to get up in the nigut and go after tbe doctor so frightened tbat they run themselves out of breath und abuse the doctor because he does not run too; and when the doctor gets there he flails that there is not Unco enough In the house to wrap a doll It is about this time tint a young man realizes tbat he is a colossal fool, aud as bo flies around to heat water and bring tn the bath tub, and goes whooping after his moth- er or her mother, he tarns pale around the gills, his hair turns red tn a single night, and he calls high heaven to witness that K he lives till morning, which he has doubts about, he will turn over a new leaf and nev- er get luarrled till he is older. And in the morning the groen-Iooking "father" is around before a dm.; store is open with no collar on, bis hair sticking every way, his eyes blood-shot and his frame nervous, :ng for the clerk to open the door so he can ?ct eome saffron to make lea of. Less than a year ago thought he was the greatest man that there was auy wliere, but as he aits there in the house that morning, with bis wedding coat rusty and slimy, and bis pants frayed at the bottom and his coat patched at the elbow, and the nurse puts in his anus a little roll of flunnel w'uu a baby hid in it, he holds it us he would a binanna, and as he looks at Ins girl wife tbe bod, nearly dead from pain and exhaustion, and he thinks that there is not provisions enough in the house to feed a canary, a lump comes into bis throat and he eaye to himself tbat if he had it to do over be would leave that little girl at home to grow up with her mother, and he would wait till he had six dollars to buy flannel and ten dollars to pay a Sun. Consumption Cured. Au old physician, retired from practice, having bad placed in his hands by an East India missionary the formula ot a simple vegetable remedy for the speedy and perma nent cure of Consumption, Bronchitis, Catarrh, Asthma, and all throat and lung .affections, also a positive and radical cure lor Nervous Debility and all nervous com- plaints, after having tested its wonderful curative powers ID thousands of cases, has felt it his duty to make tt known to his suf- fering fellows. Actuated by this motive, and a desire to relieve human suffering I will send free of charge, to all who desire it, this recipe, In German, French, or English, with full directions for preparing and using. Sent by mail, by addressing, with stamp, naming this paper, W. A. NOTES, 149 Power's Block, Rochester, N. T. OlQsowyl The United States boasts the only poisonous lizard, the Eeloderma, a speci- men of which was recently exhibited at the Central Park Zoo. Experiments were tried with it at the Smithsonian and the scientist who was bitten was dangerously but was relieved by immediate attention. The saliva is found to be alkaline and when Injected into a pigeon caused death in nine minutes. They are frequently found In Montana fighting with snakes, always com- ing out victors. Decorative Art. Explicit directions for every use aro given with the Diamond Dyes. For dyeing mosses, grouses, ivory, hair, lOc. Druggists keep them. Wells, Richardson Co., Burling- ton, Vt. __________________ The fall migrations of birds arc often marked by tragedy. During a fog it was estimated tbat over six hundred birds of various kinds recently struck the gloss rc- fiector of a light-house on tbe coast, tbe birds falling In a perfect shower at the base. This only occurs on hazy nights, when the birds, confused and without bearings, rush at the light. On many of tbe light-ships the decks arc often strewn with feathers, while the lantern IB dashed with the blood of tbe unfortunate victims. A Postal Card. From Mrs Dennis Smith, Louisville. Ky.. says: "For blooa Impurities Burdock TSlood Bitters seem particularly adapted. Never before had complexion so clear. Use all the time." W A gigantic Jolly fish Btrandod at Cey- lon welched over two loos and at night gave out a light aufflcieDt to read by. ID ten days it bad evaporated BO tbat it weighed only a few pounds. In specimens of the genus aurela nurita there Is 92 82 per cent, of water, tbe BOlid matter forming a small part of 1 per cent. In largo forms of Ruigosloina tbere is C per cent, of solid matter. Sow to Read your doctors pieficriptions. 3cod two 8- crnt alamps to pay postage and receive Dr, Kanfmann's great treatise on diseases, Illus- trated In colors; It gives their signs and ab- breviations. Address A. P. Ordway Boston, Mass, Montreal Witnai relates that Mayor Bcaudry, of that city, eicited some comment and amazement oa Thursday by driving through the streets, on his way to tbe council, witb bis head encircled by a huge blue veil, in appearance like those that once adorned Canadian grandmothers' bon- nets. W It is said tbat a decided majority of tbe members of both branches of tbe legis- lature of Maryland favor submitting the question of a constitutional convention to the people at a special election this spring, Instead of deferring It until after tbe pres- idential contest. TniPenn Ian Exrazaa and The flood 'Chtcr for only a year, bee offer in I another column. W Tbe newest wool dretsea have tucked ikirts. the doctor turned sadly away from tljc patient whom he found using Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup, he said. "Il bents me every time." The largest, man-eater shark was caught io Australian Caroparo- don. It was thirty-six aad a half feet In length; its jaw now graces the cabinet of the British Museum, largest shark ever captured on ibis coast was killed off UlocK Island. It wus a pelagic bone shark, and when hauled along side a sixty ton schooner reached beyond the bow and stern, being over seventy feet in length. A Bad Case of Kidney Trouble Cured. Aurmiw, Cayuga 29, '82. Rheumatic Syrup Co I should have written you before in re- gard to the Rheumatic Syrup which you sent me, but Imvo been willing to sec If the result was permanent. I cun confidently say tbat it bas had a very (gratifying effect on my wife, relieving her of all pain within three days she commenced taking tt. I also cave away one bottle of the Syrup to a friend, which had tho same effect as on my wife. My wife has suffered great pain from rheumatism and kidney difficulty for years, and at times could hardly move. She bos tried a many medicines recommended to no purpose. It ia the only remedy that j-avti her permanent relief. Yours, ROBEHT S. ARMSTOHO. 
                            

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication