Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Galveston Tri Weekly Civilian Newspaper Archive: October 16, 1872 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Galveston Tri Weekly Civilian

Location: Galveston, Texas

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Galveston Tri-Weekly Civilian (Newspaper) - October 16, 1872, Galveston, Texas                                : > /rAHLISIIKD 1S3S. (iALVKSTON:   WEDNESDAY   EVENING. OCTOBKR   16, VOL XXXV, NO. 136 LAW CARDS.' C. d. SAfiltt, J     A   w   Y   E   r , �-t^FKICB - B'iulhoaat Gorno^.of Strand and Contra Streets, liOSEKSEHO'S BUILDING, jZ-fT' Entrance on Centre .Street, je:i .lif__        CIALVESTOtf, TEXAS. tims. m. joseph. l*e m. k'fse. joseph & lYIcAFEB, IT0KNEY6amkCOTJHSELORSat LAW Office Cor. Poetoffice and 234 St*. �<-;4,Jiw    OALVESTON, TEXAS.      yl S. L. RUS8BLL, TTOKNEY ABO COUNSELOR  , OM.VE8T0N. rarSOTj MESCAL CARDS; COMMISSI OX. fi A UttJQENSViUJB B0WELL. m. Hti.-IIIKSCE, Avenue L anil 22d etreet, in ij iLVESTONIpOTICALCOLLROE B' IMH'Sl1. Office, ill 1 sS;e*s" Jtuildinff.l d M.irltet'street, ap st.iirlC Otfl-jo hSiSfs, II to 1 l A v, 4 id 5 i\ s�. .aid 8 to 9 I-. m. r.'tCu'.U neoiveil In Colloge flo�pital' from ' '�nu'y in ''in >t;.to anil any I'luli, As-t.' - I'ioLi. iVTiisoijiu L-kI^o, Odd Fellow Lodge, ^'jiL'l .  *r Indivi lc28dtf FAKM for SALS. OR. liXCHA^GB FOR CITY PROPERTY. \ tiNi'(i FAItii, two nvilet rru'uijHeiBp-J-\ stead, ttoMotaiaic f ifiy of ,lcux� Acres, ^.'liiitv-ii^eof which under fence, and he bal-Uiicn in timber. On the farm is a House, with Xhr e room", and � good brick chimney to each ^i.'hiu ; Also oatnousoit Y?'There are about-40 Fruit Trees also 20 J -Waluut Trees qn the i'arui.   Price, $1U0�, gold, , t Apply t'." II. l'ruehcait. Strand, G.i!?eston; lo B. L)iioi>, HelMpstead, ttao to X.:. Al-v.i?n., Oi\inan Office. A   I1AWDSOIWB   COTTAUE RSSt-DBIVOB, J^-f?.i,.- TUB EAST RAILROAD Terminus, cui'erniti^ two ots, n"cll iiaprbw<*; shell �TUEH T, '(West _i3e of Market.) Tii 1-J .'tbovt n.'.uicd H'.rilHtT.rant is now rpen-3'1 fi tie iiulilic, th .roughly rennvatod. Tno p.yio'r- ass-Ares his friends and (be Subh.i l-iil u.erjibing perluiiiiu^ to a first 'class! fii  � i -sun "'-e alwjys found. I __'_ TIEII  AND  OYSTERS. EBENBZER  PYE \ i lr   o.-.. ioi--.:h,T.t betweott the Brick ji.I   ivirbii'c Wiiarf keeps' a  coiistun 'Bui)p;r or t.-f VTi VIS II and fRKSfl OYSTERS Au'I �r� r.r. ".irts! t(s supply vesreb, hotels and V� '�.�.....: * xtent. % oi-lod GiL?BiTON stone CO., HE'-'KY   liHSKMiBRll'..............Pre-idenl \'i. S. i II i-.AStiElt.......................*ee,e!uvj JjAVING piirtli-.iiie'sl the csjlusivt Y*ght to Si; 111 LUNGER'S PATENT �ARTit-IGl&l. STONE FAVEMERT IN THE STATE OF TE!*A8, Are n'iw prepared to lay this beat known coin I.ination for . SIDEWALKS. GAItCEN WALKS* ROAD CL'Lv ERTft,      CI.'KI! r, I ONES, i'LSTEUN BOTTOMS, Kn\\ iil^ work? where stone is reijuirisu'.  Speei mco pavement eoVner- of 22d Screr't end Strand. x Prieos lower than any other solid and duru We Pa'-ineiit. i     itt v nud Town Rights on reasonble lerui'. npJi'DI'n NOTICE TO CONSluNEZS BY   MiilWiAS   LIN ii   VF   KTKAMKRs. 1^HEIGHT is n'jiv brought by this line via _   llm-l.ear uinl Mor^un's L'orsiii n nn-l ?Cexas Ksiil-iia 1 frou*. New oile n--, and fveig'it or New iiilc.ins taken by rho snmi! rnute. C is.:i--> of treight by tliis \\<  - �i'-t be "'" "1 til risk and expanse of ron-m; � ;, wnfoi i-;--i- i-nc .'��:'k 'i'l.'.sse v.'!;'. ii i'-' U'i n iU-lio-p]ont plea.-e :: f:ING   AND   SALr ok improved abd Unimproved Property, >n Galveston Island and other points throu^i out U.e State. 6^..M MAAS. -nolOtf . Jalj-^li denis neil, Wholesale and retail Fashionable Clothing- Store m TRliMONT STKEET, (Opposite the Suutor Uuildiiig ) HAS RKCKIVSD A FULL .1toi.K or clothino, made  to  order HATS AND CAFS, BOOTS AND SrtOI?S, FURNISHING GOODS, CARPET BAGS, nnv29 TRUNKS Ac. assessor's  notice. HE UNDERSIGNED Asses-ior of Ftate THE UNDERSIGNED Asses-ior of Fta "nd Cunty Tiixo.i, for Procinct No. 4 (wh'i'h ii Ibo same as Ward 2), i� now pre pared to take Lists of all TaiaRe Property in sni.l i-'.'cir-ct, under the law. i:.-   porated compauies or aesoeiaiioijn are required by iaw "to havo tl. -tr ta.T^ylc I�r,p. '�r:.y nsfepssr-d a* the I'-rf^iri'-t u'  rr      princi-�    <'' "�'' 'J "ti      'l.s sif-^r |, ,v:n, I pal c'Sce : i said com; any    lo -af-d." .-sttie-   '.-ii  the   wisirl  l.ef..r� delivering  oil    Office, opposite PuslolVe. 6<��i<. CH VS. FOWLER, Ami,,. It  ,i JO'IN'SON o.H.hf Office-Central Wharf    I A^eL. A SHIPPING. NOTIOD. LL GOODS AND PRODUCE 8HIP- ped by the HouHton Direct   NnvlBtillon C'ompnny, � are INSURED at the Compiny's Expense, Inward and outward, FK0.n1 GALVESTON TO HOUSTON. No damages, less handling, freight delivered in better order and qui. kcr time than by any other route, and freight as low as by any other line. Cabin posiige, Including meals and berth, 2 60 Currency. Boats lonvo daily, at S p. h., Saturdays ox-copied. , Sundays, at v a. u. eepl3 Dim J. AlKElf, Agent. OALVESTON AND. NEW TORS, '      REGULAR'   , WEEHi.V BTGAHftHIP JL COWSISTrsa of thefoUovri ing named Steamers: ' - �.       ..    ,   �     . CITY OF GALVKSTONviJupfc.EDWlapd. . CLYDE, Cnptuin.Kennedy,  . .     ARIADNE, Captain Poane. WILMINtlTON, Captniri' Bhlaio*. ' ,  CrPY OF AU6TI�, JCadtatn KidrHge.   , UKO.-.W. CLYDE, Captnin Colo. '    ,     . CITY OF SAN ANTONIOj Cunt.' Pennington.' One of the abovenatnudiSttnmers will leave New York for t�alvestoO regulUrlytMry 8AT-IJRliAY.and Galveston fori Now York every TUESDAY, or sooner if full., Stoamcr GEO. W. OLVDB, COLE..............................,.�..'... Mastbe Will sail dircoMn,, TiiURSDAY, OCTOBER 17%b 1872, i. N. SAWYBU',Ag*nt, 34 Sirahd, UalVeston. C. II. JIALLOKY & CO , l&S Maiden Lane, Now York, Agonts. marl Ijdly  ' ' MORGAN LINE STEAMERS. TO NEW OHLF,ANS    72, DAILY (Sutidttys oxecptedj Train Leave Galvestor* at 5:30 A. M Currying thu United Slates Mail and Express, connecting at Hnrrisburg with the G., H. A S. A. R. It. for COLUMBUS and tlio VVEST. Arriving at Honstn at 8 A. Jl., contacting with the Texas entral Railroad AUStIN and DALLAS. This Train s ops only at Hart isburg. Passenger and Froig-bt Mixed Train, leaves GALVESTON at S A. M., stopping for Pa.isongefs at all Stations. Train Leaves Galveston at 2 P. M. Taking Pa-sengcrs from M rgno Stentncrs, and connecting with the N'i#nt 1'rain of tho Houston and Texas Central Railroad. Train Leuves Houston at 9:15 A. M., Taking Passengers from H. & T. C, connecting rt Harrieburg with O., ii. u. S. A R. R., arriving at Galveston at 1:25 r. m., connecting with the Morgan Steamers. Train Leaves Houston at 5:30 P. M. . Taking Passenger* from II. & T. C. R. R., and II. & S. A. R. R., arriving at Galveston at 8:20 p. H. The Galvoston, Harrisburg lib1) S n Antonio Train leaves Han isburg for Columbus a' 10 a. m., taking passengers from Houcto'n and Galveston Tr�).us. �   GEO. B. NICHOLS, jly20 Superintendent. HOUSTON AND TEXAS CENTRA: RAILWAY CHANGE OF TIME. ON AND AFTER MONDAY, .ITTLV 16, 1372, PMsenger Trains will ruD Daily )Sundays excopWdl as MIowbi Leaves Houston.  8 A M., Ezprrns Arriving at Austin 6:45 r. m ; Al. rliu, 6:::  a. h , mid Cor-inina 11:30 A. v. ri'oitt day. Returning, leaves Austin at 7:15 a. K.; Cor sieauu 4V*0 r. *�., airiving at Houston 9 a. h. next day. Pnllman Palace sleeping- Cars Are attached to Aes-omodntion Trains, bet ireei Houstou and Austin. The jubora Trains make tho following connection*.; viz.: Connects at Navasota wi'h daily line of Stages fur, Anderson, Hunuville, Croiket', Rusk, Ifenderson and Longvlcw. At Heilrre \y.ith International Railroad. At Calvert 'alib stage for Belton Moiriuy, Wednesday and Friday. At Marlin for Waco daily. At fll-oesbeck withTri-wcekly Lir-e-f Stages for FairBeld, CottHn Gin, Palestine, T>ler, and LongvieT. At Dallas for MctCihney, Sherman and El Paso daily. At Lcdbetter tor Lasrrango and Bastrop Monday, Wednesday end Friday. At Austin with dully stages for San Marcus, New Bruunfels, San Antonio and El Paso. Wll, ii. VaUOH/.U, Ais't Supt. J.WALDO, Gen'l Freight Agent.    jlylS _JPqElKY. _ Tiro  STDES   Of  Lit/:. 'I'Imto is a shady side of life, .-Anil a sunny side tie well, Anil 'tin for overy one to any On wliicli lic'd choose tort well, I^it- every one unto liim-elf C'cniuiitN a gricvons sin, YVho bum the blesaert sunalifiio out, Antl shuts tho shadows in. Tho clouds mnj woar their ssddost robes, Tho sun refuse to sin I In, And sorrow with Iter troops of ills, SIny threaten ns tho while; Bnfc Btill the cheerful heart baa power A suobuaui to provide t And only tliose whose souls are dark, Dwell ou life's shady side. VESTOIV CIVILIAN TUESDAY. OCTOBER ilSj 18T9. '. There isa gooddeAl of tlie'Biiv-ii^cin WvfllstMl' Aniericrt even yet. letting tiro'to people's houses for tlio excitementI .is ogiid pnough; but throwing cars lull of passeii-gei's oft the tmofc is still Worse. Tlie bfneor's of the Aiesnndria and Frettericlii}burg rtiilroatl hnving been annoyed t'orlsome timo by ellorts to throw tho train oil' the bridge at Pokick, Virginia^ iniade by'huilidons pal'ties, emiiloyed an officer to .watch thena. TuG oillcer couuealetl hiuiself ill the pushes, near Pokitk^ -and captured a colored boy; luimeti Hon Jefl'rtosj who revealed tho names of tho parties who had inadc the. effort. They were iUTosted. Their ihuvk s are David and BeD Jeffries (cfloied), and Albert a\id JaMes Gninsley, and Bill Williams^ all of tho l'o-kiek neighborhood. They confessed that the only reason that induced 1 them to perpetrate the crime was tb see tlio- train" with their loads of passengers go plunging aver the bridge into the rocky creek below. :. ' llnrnee Greeley has been called "our later Franklin," by Whiotici\ There are a good uiauy Franklin's at tlio present time, who arc not mucli like either old Ben Or Hor* ado Greeley especially as regards industry and abstinence; but they make it up in another way. One of them puts the matter thus: Wlu-n others Hummed Hie niurlijr sky, Where flush ou flash wna brighteuiilg) Qreiil i'l-.inUliu went to Hy his kite And buttlo up tho lightning. .And since his tiilis, when cares oppress, Ami thu hard times tire tightening, The printer seeks to drown his tvocs In drtiii^lils of "bottled lightniuj;." When badly tattered-his warm heart A place for grief to runkle in- He taken the "liglituiiiK,-' flies hla kite, And thihUs himself a Franklin. ! FOR SALE. ONE SHARE GALVESTON CITY CO. STOCK. i To be sold in Fruc'ional Parts. scp20 Dtf masses of meteoric iron from (irei.'iilnnrt, discovered In 1S70 at Ovifak, and brought home last year by the Swedish fxiifditiou undi* Karon von Otter. They are the chief masses of an enormous meteoric fall which ptobably occurred during the miocene period, and extended over an area of two hundred-English miles, embracing not Only that region occupied by, the Greenland basalt, but a country composed of granite-gneiss. The theory having been advanced by some geologists that ; these masses of metal are erupted and not meteoric, Professor Noi .b6i^ tains 'scarcely any fmlrdior, wUHe the exttirnar forrrt of rttHihts exhibits no trace of their having been ponu'd "vrhlle'ih' � molten con'dlMOn into a-ca'tity- or"rtselirei. The' tiharaeter Of bhe' innsaefc is extteniely rariiVblc:. they, arftcom-. posed of mcftjvOrii! nickeliierens oiisb:. ir�n, Or of. nickeliferou^ wrouglit iron, or a mixture of both? and iu the, last case tltey oxhibif more clearly tho, peculiar ugwes brought out by etchtug'. ' The usitivo iron occurs in the ba�alt in seveial forms, % It is^iet with as enclosed audi but slightly altered meteorites, it. is found filling cracks one or vwo lii\cs, itK .width, forming pifibably .fvhg-i incuts of mclcoi'itbs thaii iavo been ilattpued out under, tlio :iu-ilucnce of tluie, or, we^u^d' iuto these cracks in. the act of falling, or wljich have fulleu iujto, crooks' in the tuff that has, ;bcen subsequently consolidated,, Moreo.verj breeciit'oini stones occur, wi,ich are eouiposetl of iron cemented together with hydratcd ojy4o of iron and newly formal sWcate of iron. Close beside theironmasses in the basalt are found, fragments of rock, differing from tho baaalt itself, and-remarkably lor, its being rounded at the edges anil hav-1 ing what resembles a meteoric crust on the exterior. The Professor as yet finds himself tiuable to express any opinion as to the cause of this curious association Besides alltlwse forms, the native iron is dLssemiuated through the basalt in grains sometimes as large as a pea or bean, but ofteuer as line ns scales. Within an area of at most fifty square metres were found sixteen meteorites, the weights of which, in Swedish pounds* aro as.follows: 50,000, 20,000, 0,000, 230, 200, 191, DO, 150, 150, 100, 50, 42, 15, S, and 0. The three largest have the following diameters, respectively : 2 by 1-7 meters, 1-3 by 1-27 meters, and 1-15 by 0-85 meters. Nearly oiie hundred pounds of lenticular shaped fragments of iron, from three to four iuches iu thickneisS) were also taken out of the bal&atic dyke clone to them. All the masses contain uickel and carbon. SAM   MAAS, Rea L'btuto Broker. Chicago has a festival of her own, original and peculiar. She litis just celebrated the anniversary of the great tiro; and the papers head the affair 'Grand Jubilee; excited and enthusiastic proceedings." The Chicago people take great pride in the affair,. Other cities will have to get up rival funerals'or be left iu the ehiide, --------*---------- Edwin Forrest is to; give a scries of readings, beginning with ShakHpeare's "Hamlet," at ' the Academy of Music in Philadelphia, on the evenings of the joth aud 18th iustaut. His health is said to better than it has been for years. -       -.--���       -- Dnst Thrown np bp Vesuvius, During tho eruption of Vesuvius, which took place last spring, Naples and the surrounding country were visited by tv shower of tine black dust, In some instances the fall was very heavy, and even Ischia, kat twenty-live mik-s distance from the mountain, wh.re the dust examined was collected, the quantity was sufficient to cause great. nnno,\ancd to the inhabitants, ft consisted of aggrc gations of crystalized quartz, dotted over with the magnetic oxide of iron. This torruso-'.'erric   ;.de %vasalsoi:rystolliue4and possessed a high metitlie lustre. The grains were very uniform in si/.O, and would pass through a w ire guage, the apertures of whi'jh.tne'aMired tlie iti,000th part of a square inch. By boiling the sand in hydrochloric acid, the Whole? of the iron ih removed, and nothing but crystals of pure white quartz remained. Its composition is the satne as thill, of the iron ^uid which is found in the hoiI in some parts of the country round Vesuvius, and which is the pro�*�'A of former eruptions; the latter, however, obtains a larger relative proportion of iron, and the grains show a water-worn aj�p< arance under tho niicro.'-copu. Neither of tho Ve-suvian specimens contain titanium; which is found in the, mag netic .sands of NewiJealandj which has must likely been ejected from the great volcano of ilount Eg inont. ---:----- same accnr.ie.  Iroin the tact that The Greenland Metiorito*. we have-nol  lir- ;  and knowing mnuicitted to the Gcoheieal Soci-1 their history; Inn. satisfactory ie-ety a paper on tlni' nmarkable � ports are received from ;:m::y. Tioatm.-nt oi inr,b:iatos. The Pennsylvania iSanitarii.rm Media, Pa., has undergone the test of five years of practical experiment, and during t'itit time' lias had under its ,'care two hundred aud seventy five persons ufldjeted to either aicoliolic or opium |iitox-ication. Oue hundred and.t^vuntK-six of these have been,, citizens of Pennsylvania, and the results of the treatment of ^be Sanitarium in these cases iirc summed up bv the Directors as 1'oIIqws: ., Iii 1807, thirteen were admitted, of whoni six clerks, two merclijants and oue inee!>?."uie, lmve beeu restored pud continued to bo useful citizens during four years. In 18G8,'twenty-two were admitted, of whom live clerics, two merchants, one lawyer, one mechanic aud oue 'agent, have given three years' evidence of usefulness. In 1809, tve.-ity-tbrco were admitted, of whom four clerks, one merchant, one nii-chanic, two actors, one agent and oue lawyerliavo done well for three consecutive years. la 1870j twenty-three were admitted, of wluaii v.ight clerks and three merchants have given evidence of stability tor one year. Iu 1871, twenty-e.gUt were ad-nili led, of whom five clerks, two merchants, one physician, one cou-stable, oue manufacturer,oue publisher, nnd ojio )iit:chanic, have stood linn sinco their return to their families aud occupations. Tn 1872, seventeen have thus far been admitted, of whom si^..have left with a gootl prospect of continuing in well-doing. A summary of this statement shows nine who have maintained their sobriety for four years, eleven for three years, ten for two years, eleven for one year, aud eighteen for le.-i.-; tliitn one year. Itisproper to observe, however, that fpnr of the. whole number have died since they left the. Institution, three of consumption and oun of fever. Of the per eenfage of recoveries iu cases nol belongin.',' lo Philadel-]�hia, we, enniii't .';�:ik with the I lectrleltf. Groat progress has been made within thu Inst half century toward gaiuingu correct understanding of the laws which govern electricity, and the agency of that subtile fluid in the economy of tho universe. Hut, in spite of jenrs of study and observation, oiiri scieutitic meu know very littlo.of' its nature. While it doubtless materially assists in tho perform ance of many of our most ilhpbr tout � ve in storms and purities ,tl�0,1U\iw0. breathe and the water we drink, we qhder'stand little of thh'lUyB" terions pOwerljy whtoh'it achid�e� thesetun^oiitant result*. . � .in.-/: >, Se^ra^ tiicU, .hq^or^ffftnld -,-n 9nr\ug its MOiioa and �iiiniwi '.M^ ^ by m�Uti� fi�ei� at orrVwr Mtakt^^fVlsV tryinR to Ret hojd liitheUnite4'StaW8, during!* peviodiio^iiwffhiejswarg, & .-itis. .w�;;��ir'iiuf jw* a lOf-lst wet suited. *It�atoh n�4yaut*"\ In ardar "to fiml Uuim .jawi�lrok|= *  . ii . iJ't-of j , ' That 'many of the deutua.fktui lightning result from onrclesaHog's or ignoriinoe of thb mrwt owtodi m principles relating to> eleottioit f, wb nave uo/daiibfr} anditibat.maiiy acoideuts, might be aver tod by t lie1 observance; of - position., suoroiuld-ings, circulation of airland a Suitable mode of erecting houses, and especially by tho proper appliances for comparative safety,! is also 1 true. i 1_-�-^ ,  �   .       !........ i      � . . i      > 'I Bishop Perisco, of the Jtoinjan Catholic diocese of Georgia aba Florida, lias sent his resignation to fclio Pope,,, It is thought it will bo accepted, and the Uev. Father Wayriek, of the Church of the holy Evangelist, in New, York city, is spoken of as his successor. The Americau; coast i� dotted, with 573 light-houses. bed in llitelic(.ek'*UA,i*U/^ISa##*s#llloil :"took ikid h� ton b>. i�f-tffle/ d�*,n i4�d. th a Bcnaeder aniorced klm jn liq.siHn    $5. M r. l'-ldrmlnaAUrtrtttiuntd fta* intM^ead 0�lHW Uieves,(l�, her.^qvfn, \wfc f�lti>, TS|3 CITY. Naturalization.-Some fifteen t",-t~ sons were naturalized In tho TJulted States Court this mofnlug. Kuturswd.- 8h':vbT Ovyons Returned this tiloltiiuj; ifrrtm I-fhri'tsVllle, Whore tie safely 'tidied (he jirisonttrs'cQnyiotFtl at tl>b last tviin of (he Crltliiuill Ulatrtct Court. Bkoi'stiiAfiofT. - Ket;istrar Soudder opoued his ottlcii III thu CourthoiiHe this morrtinrV, uinl proeeoded to uusilirSBt Up to noon rjnito a number of persons liud, i-e^Utelt'd.    '' .'    I '' Immiohajkis. - tho stbamsMp,Whitney, Capiaia Ilppkius) arrived tliviinipriy lug-from Oraaheariwith a lui^c.uuitther ofteubin p�8Beiij;erisrinit rino liuniltod 'and twenty five Oerinun omi�rauts. ..   .?.d r, d'.-rr*-.-. :n I "Tj Thk,TIa|�^u Schvkv-Llifutetiaat Aleins,. tho United States t',iigH)vtsp detailed to make a survey of (lie hut bar, is actively at, work, uud is using tUb stetun tag 3. C. Hall for bis purposes. STlttTK ON THE liAlt.-Tho Rteatiishiji '.'!(y of KmnUoii'; from New York, j'e�ti!r-duy utlernoon, in alteinptin^ to cross tits inner'Uur, struck, ami liud to Jjo t\owcd into bolivar ItmU's hy a steam tua- MoitE Liout>-The new iron .llfclit lionso on Point Holivur is now abontcon: plctert, and in a short time wilt cost u new li|*til mittr, tied, itod let the llnlf-tossed itturlnei- knew wherl Oalveston harbor is near him. iiud fvrtjiit^rsat-wMflMriji 7.�.,v,  � in tiefaiilt was eouiuiittetl,^..||ia.j|rj|dea. , MnRiviut P;ivi�, f.lMiaod nrovokoA a, colored washer laiiy'  liin*ouj,ai>d wa,s ihuid j.^ aiul etta^ 'ilejia ITarris, Molliu lljtrtl^'iitle Adiitn:), Uimii MontKoiiiory nruljjincy rhilmes, alntlf jtozen.1 wlftiti atndeolorort vn|�rimts were required tii-'jilVii IwrouiI 'dehitvior lioiill.iii Mte s'nW^f ^Joa.ii.oh and iu tlefuult Were coihiiilttbti io jtill fur fifteen days.... . - C|itho�lno Welch, an olii offoiiilA-wnsi ad.inrtK�kV K��ilty of In-iiiK dfnrtk ��" 't\�f oi'devlyj tHirt filled lj& andcitsU; tit AefiiliJ.Y of the cotliiterdi slio was lent ujiior toil days. ,     - -       (' *'[ ' Jatues Kri'AnAV'nji'nWion u*'Mnpilf or imy otlierdviif; lai^'a^f W Jj^Wlhf^^jl hf wns tiiid out: HtiMiif, tne^'Jiesior, tliui'. bud lioltl of hlwi ai>in�l�l. hlfli o|i| in thucago. T(io Bcaaruer c^ar^ ^ainea 110 and cujtits (Or, Ueln�.i�a tlie lnbbrtata lay.'and the Hchlrt rid^o'rbeilv       , pout of �jai,vHmto�. oof lAtsff?; gujT tivi%gatf,^Hy"U PlKtM 15i>sTp.n.-The seliooncr Samos, lioui the "iiuii,of tr>b titiivurse," arrived in the lioads yu   stoiiiubout Iletny \. Jones, froiii iToc'atAu thfsinern-ing, V'rought 'J7 hales of'cotton. The st.-'umboiit, ]>juna, fioru , the sanio place � eamii into port with 308 bales of coltoiu and ha  tu tow laden wftU KjH lyies. TtTH BilAZOltlA COKVES-flOS.-Thi steamer John Reott returned ut one o'clock today from flraxnria couuly, biinj;thjf tlio delt'^itlion which went. (Vi.in Oalve'slon to attend the Reptihlicnii'Co:), vintion. The nomiiiatiiiiis niailii by tiinl bmly for the l^egisliiture are: John 1 in llrnhl (c'llornl) anil C. Olfsen fplnin) of Galveston, and Charles Hle^'in.',(fci/Iored) of llr.'i/.oi'ia. A \V\ti-\ -Little Jim;n.v \V diuiiiinli ve  anil hull' wil :e i r rtineli lai^i'r tii in n pint iiii-usnre uicl Iwr (.'athi-i in,-,  persisls in leli is a Ins-el not , niirt his getting ltitiik,   Tim  luoiuing  (.'a1.Ii'tine   wit-> Iii e 1 If.") by llin Iviteordcr for ill uiikenni-n aud little Jimmy wuspruuuiit in llieemir; ' i/ ' *-'ikstfeu'so r f fine :wf� Steaotliip WWltoy, �  City ft* Austio^j^lvrl^e, N�w 4eUUA>�ii'MmH'i1�w^i^NB ai'�J(j >8 or, with ' U B utair, aitse ami *>M* Maries :;Fiiw��>�)!i,iir,i.ft .-,- .&ibtlaiiH ni Fowler. .(;n4ljy.i!-iqlUO;iTo ' �' ko"lioin '.jteKew'K.rKwfth Otlr^o, of fcofnVrie, qolliilad with Wtesm-nliit.'Nile'ilBSeivoh the iWth ult., |lll wss �  iiaelly d�u�getl thatislis w�*>Jat oa lire. T>e crew ojt the �l|ip wM.ts^fn to St. Thriinns. '      > , C.vue'tF, .September:^^iiiiaflirrj! for. UalYuttou, bark litucR Prinee,iJfaiahull. ' List of V.>�li In Port '  ' � �   * i,v*.' John Mayal!.:- Brewer, trvsrptwr,' Wlf.,   ; I'juling-W�lti:ow tc�'..,....A...,..;*;;t...MJ ' . �4RSS...   4 Unieorn, Horn, Liverpuol, disctlir|lns;     , -Order................................v... ^..SJI Marbluhead, Colllnr, New Yurty ilii^harN-.-' .�'�-1 * Sswj-nr iA�^...,,r ,'..m..r..68S Oiuon,, i/tn Williai'i", Liverpool, toiWIflff -c ,W Hurl,y Aoi>.......;.;....'...':...'.:;S...4M Rattler, Willis.'iliKon, LiverpbVil,: iSsMlldg  r**Wn',,''"� Aeo.,...('.^,v.....,�...,>.,.w<...WB Clara Eutoi:, Mcrriuinn, New York, db-     i cKar'gluri- V , dUcaargioa-O W. Hurley Aco.,,,.-...JbJ Herbert, niii;Liverpool, dUcr,wgln|fi-l; _ ' w Ji lairta \a,'.................-u;i..:i.ili..im .Vojlio Antrim, Lninl,aw. Yi*rJ), dL.ehur-   J  Jonarfiia. Pe'etWrKow York, diseba-g-1 ��1h-C wlllurlty �*&.u�uJ.'MiX....... ik,;fltii�.^tsit.piifr( yMitoiH'W- ^ ML ao�,n"�:�Ki�;i?i,icy, jv*�iy*rk.ir�*>sfi. :, ,ns>rMa�tor. .,..........4.....v.i....%^i�-�*'a lilsaotf, Tmibiitj' Boston','diSek^aljt-' '�Mitsri..v....... ,.i.,..^..;*:i:�:..'(,TO.X...t8 MjlMw. P*�h I iitccpnol, loadiPBT-s^fl1- . tljBW 
                            

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