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RAYMOND, Harry D., Columbus twp (page Ixxix, Brief Personals *)
Harry D. Raymond was born in Sherburne, N. Y., in 1830. He was a son of Fitch and Electa (Brown) Raymond, who were born and married in Connecticut and died in Columbus, where they settled in 1836. They had a family of ten children born to them, eight of whom are now living—Ruhama, Delia, Laura, Harry D., Mary, Lizzie, Lyman, and Addie. The father, Fitch, died in 1853, and the mother, Electa, died in 1859. Harry D. Raymond was married in 1855 to Mary E. Spencer, of Chenango county, N. Y., where she was born in 1826. They have had two daughters born to them—Sallie E. and Alice. Miss Alice is a music teacher, and Sally E. married Frank Howard. Mary E. Spencer was a daughter of Israel and Sally (Webster) Spencer, who were born and married in Connecticut, and settled in Chenango county, N. Y., and in 1826 they settled in Columbus.
RAYMOND, Sears H., Jr. - Columbus twp (page Ixxix, Brief Personals *)
Sears H. Raymond, jr., was born in Columbus on June 19, 1836. He was a son of Sears S. Raymond and Caroline (Eagles) Raymond, who were born in Columbus, Chenango county, N. Y., and family of two children, settled in Columbus, Pa., in 1820. They had a family of eleven children, nine of whom are now living. Sears S. died in 1873, and his wife Caroline died in 1851. Sears S. was a county commissioner, a farmer and a large stock dealer. He was a son of Zacheus and Sarah Raymond, and had a family of six children, two of whom are now living—Harvey and Enoch. Sears H. Raymond, jr., was married in 1861 to Ellen Woods, of Fredonia, N. Y. They have had a family of three children born to them—Bertha, who married C. N. Dood; Addie, who married M. A. Day. Mrs. Ellen was a daughter of Lester Woods, who settled in Columbus, Pa., in 1858.
RICKERSON, L. B. - Spring Creek twp (page Ixxix, Brief Personals *)
L. B. Rickerson was born in Columbus in 1841, and settled in Spring Creek in 1880. He is a carpenter and builder by trade, but is now engaged in the manufacture of carriages and blacksmithing. He was married in 1861 to Sarah Yager, who was born in Erie county in 1842. They have had a family of seven children— five living—Frank L., Nelson E., Dora L., Cora B., and Daniel O., and Oren and Willey (deceased). Mr. L. B. Rickerson was ordained minister at the Christian convention in 1876, and is now a preacher. He was a son of Oltha N. and Adelia (Brown) Rickerson.
RIDELSPERGER, David - Stoneham p. o., Mead twp (page Ixxix, Brief Personals *)
David Ridelsperger is a farmer, lumberman, and oil producer, and was born in Alsace, France, December 11, 1827. He was a son of David and Catherine (Farney) Ridelsperger. He came to Mead township in 1841, and came into possession of the farm which he now owns and occupies in 1854, most of which he has cleared and upon which he has made all of the improvements in buildings. His homestead now consists of sixty-five acres, though he has several tracts of about four hundred acres in all; was engaged in lumber business twenty-nine years, and since 1880 he has been actively engaged in the oil business. He was married June 13, 1850, to Mary Leonhart, a daughter of Philip and Mary (Leonhart) Leonhart, who were natives of Warren. They had a family of seven children born to them—William D., Leonora, Frank G., Louis M., Belle, Henry P., and Lena.
RIEG, Jacob J. - Warren p. o., Pleasant twp (page Ixxix, Brief Personals *)
Jacob J. Rieg is a farmer and was born in Alsace, France, January 28, 1834. He was a son of George and Salome (Frietch) Rieg, who settled in Warren in 1847, where they still reside. They had a family of five children — Jacob J., George, Hattie, Salome, and Aurelia. Jacob J. Rieg settled in Glade township in 1859, clearing and improving a farm there, upon which he resided until 1882, when he located in Pleasant, on the farm which he now owns and occupies. He was married in 1859 to Elizabeth Seigrist, a daughter of Andrew and Barbara (Lenhart) Seigrist, by whom he has had a family of eight children — Albert, Isabel, Lorena, Helena, Andrew, Fred, Edwin, and Ella.
[Warren County coordinators note: surname can often be found under REIG, as in the 1860 census, Glade township, Warren county:
Jacob Reig, 26, farm, b. France
Elizabeth Reig, 23, b. France
Living right next to them:
George Reig, 55, farm, b. France
Saloma Reig, 54, b. France
Harriett Reig, 17, b. France
Amelia Reig, 11, b. Pennsylvania
George Fritz, 46, b. France (probably Saloma's brother...see spelling of her maiden name, above)
A snippet from the August 2, 1927, edition of The Warren Tribune, page 4, column 8, under the heading Retrospective - "Aug. 2, 1926 A big barn on the Jacob Reig [sic] farm, located in Pleasant township, on the hilltop overlooking Warren, was struck by lightning during the heavy storm which broke out about 8:30 o'clock last night."
And another tidbit in the May 25, 1939, edition of the Warren Morning Mirror, page 14, column 5, under the heading Register's Notice - "The First, Final and Distribution account of Lorena M. Sechriest, Administratrix of the Estate Of Isabelle A. Rieg, deceased, filed April 13, 1939."
End of coordinator's notes on RIEG.]
ROBINSON, Orange A. - East Branch p. o., Eldred twp (page Ixxx, Brief Personals *)
O. A. Robinson was born in Lower Canada in 1834. He is a farmer and owns eighty acres. He married Mary A. McCray, of Pittsfield, Warren county, who died on February 25, 1865, leaving a family of two chidren — Dennie Clyde, born December 24, 1863, and died April 25, 1865, and Joey McCray, born February 23, 1865, and died September 1, 1865. He was married for the second time in 1870 to Mary A. Immicke, of Spring Creek. She was born in 1851 and died January 19, 1884. They had a family of seven children, four of whom are now living — Roena H., born May 26, 1872; Catherine M., born August 10, 1873; Patty I., August 3, 1878; Amanda M., September 4, 1880; and Orange B., born September 8, 1875, died 1876; Leona M., born June, 1877, died October, 1877; Melissa G., born August 16, 1882, died May 7, 1883. His father, Chase R. Robinson, was born in New Hampshire in 1791, and died in 1865. His mother was Rowena Abell, who was born in Vermont in 1801 and died in 1879.
[Warren County coordinator's note: Orange A. Robinson's Civil War draft registration record gives a description of him as follows: age: 30; eyes: grey; hair: dark; complexion: dark; height 5' 7 1/2"; where born: Canada East Lacolle. On the 1910 U.S. census for Eldred township, Orange, a widower at age 75, is still farming. Living with him is his daughter Amanda, 29, single and with no listed occupation. Orange died the following year and was buried in the Trim Cemetery.]
ROGERS, Alson - Mead twp (pages 633 - 634 *)
Alson Rogers, eldest son of Dr. Joseph and Cornelia Waldron Rogers, was born in Dutchess county, N. Y., on the 16th of November, 1807. Being left an orphan at the age of seven years, he was taken by his grandparents to Vermont, where he lived on a farm until 1830. He then removed to Warner, Pa., and went into business for himself. In March, 1835, he married Miss Kezia P. Sill, daughter of the late Nathaniel Sill, of Pleasant township. He settled in Mead township three miles above Warren on the Allegheny River, and engaged mainly in the lumbering business, in which he continued successfully until his death, April 11, 1876. His wife and seven children survive him.
|Portrait from History Of Warren County Pennsylvania|
Mr. Rogers was kind and hospitable in his social relations, plain and unassuming in manner, and one of the substantial and useful early settlers of Warren county. He possessed in a marked degree that untiring perseverance, industry, and economy which deserve and command success; while his strict integrity, high moral character, and firmness in his convictions of right, won for him the respect and esteem of his fellowmen.
ROOT, Elijah - Sugar Grove twp (page Ixxx, Brief Personals *)
Elijah Root is one of the successful farmers and business men of Sugar Grove. He was born August 9, 1838, and was a son of Lyman and Almira (Hodges) Root. She was born in Jefferson county, N. Y. He was born in Saratoga county, N. Y. They were married in Camden, Oneida county, N. Y., in 1831, and they settled in Sugar Grove in 1837, where Mrs. Root died in 1847, and her husband in 1857. They had a family of four children born to them — Lyman jr., Mary, Elijah, and Maria. Maria died leaving one son — Elbert Simmons. Elijah married Cynthia Beardsley, of Orleans County, N. Y., December 15, 1869. They have had one son born to them — Fred Beardsley, born October 10, 1870. Cynthia was a daughter of Allen and Sallie (Hickey) Beardsley. Mr. Root is now a retired farmer.
ROOT, Perry - Corydon twp (page Ixxx, Brief Personals *)
Perry Root was born in Bradford August 10, 1824, and at the age of six years came to Kinzua, where he lived with the family of Andrew Merritt until 1848, when he came to Corydon. He operated and owned the saw-mill at Corydon village until 1859. Since this time he has devoted himself to agriculture, having a fine farm of two hundred acres in the north part of the town. Mr. Root married Anna Whitcomb, by whom he had one child— Merritt. For his second wife he married Celia McLaughlin, who also bore him one child — Anna. Perry Root came to Warren county a poor boy, and by industry and energy he has placed himself above want. He is a consistent Democrat in political life, but takes no active part in the political affairs of the town. Daniel J. Root, brother of Perry, came to Corydon in 1858, and occupies a farm near his brother, near the New York State line.
ROPER, William - Cornplanter p. o., Elk twp (page Ixxx, Brief Personals *)
William Roper and his wife, Hannah Eutetia (Turner) Roper, and their three children—James, Eliza, and Hannah Eutetia, all of whom were born in England, came to Elk in the year 1832. William died in January, 1879, Eliza (married first Simon Sneider, and after his death, John O. Rollins), Hannah E. (married Alanson Dewey), and James married Elsie Jane, a daughter of William S. Marsh, by whom he had a family of three children. James Roper commenced life with no capital, but built up a fortune by industry and economy. He helped his parents in their declining years. His farm consists of 180 acres nicely located on the Allegheny. He also owns the Kinzua House at Kinzua. In politics Mr. Roper is a Republican, and takes considerable interest in town affairs.
ROUSE, Henry R. - Borough of Warren (pages 679 - 681 *)
The Honorable Henry R. Rouse was born in Westfield, Chautauqua county, N. Y., in 1824, and was killed on the 17th of April, 1861, by the explosion of an oil well on his farm in Southwest township. He was the son of Samuel D. and Sarah Rouse, and received a good academical education in his native town, though it was gained almost entirely by his own exertions. In early life he was in very indigent circumstances, and was unable to raise even the amount of his tuition bills at the academy, yet such were his energy, diligence, and exemplary conduct, and so great the promise in him of superior abilities, that he secured the regard of his teachers, who took a deep interest in him, and most of them remitted his tuition. Having afterward become wealthy, he particularly remembered his early teachers, some of them in his will. Not long before his death, meeting one of them, residing in Westfield, Mr. Rouse asked him for the old tuition bills, and said he was ready to pay them; and he did pay them, principal and interest for more than twenty years. He was remarkably proficient in his studies, and displayed thus early the traits of character, the energy and the loving disposition for which he was noted in after life.
|Henry R. Rouse|
|Portrait from History Of Warren County Pennsylvania|
Having completed his academical course, he began the study of law in the office of Abram Dixon, of Westfield, but after about two years he relinquished his purpose because of a slight impediment in speech, which his diffidence led him to feel disqualified him for public speaking, though the impediment vanished as soon as he became warmed with the subject of discussion. In the fall of 1840 he removed to Warren, Pa., traveling most of the distance on foot, and having when he reached Warren but one small piece of money in his pocket. But he was gifted with indomitable energy, and perseverance, and fertility of resource, and seemed to feel no discouragement. The first winter he taught school in the village of Tidioute. Being obliged to collect his own school tax, and times being hard, he took his pay partly in shingles. Laying out the rest of his money in shingles, he put the whole on a raft and sent them to Pittsburgh, and with the proceeds the next spring purchased more shingles, shipped them in the same manner to the same market, and thus in a year or two was able to own a raft, and begin the accumulation of his fortune. Soon after he purchased an interest in a saw-mill, and produced his own lumber, and ran his own fleet of rafts. In company with R. M. Brigham he established a store at the village of Enterprise, which was built up largely by his exertions. Here he exchanged goods for lumber, and pressed on with such diligence and energy that in the course of fifteen years he became the owner of more than a thousand acres of valuable pine lands and a large farm which he had cleared himself.
In the summer of 1859 his attention was called to the discovery of coal oil in his neighborhood, and with his usual sagacity and decision he set himself about the determination of its value. In October he opened a well on the Buchanan farm and on the Barnsdale tract in the vicinity of Titusville. Having satisfied himself of the value of the discovery, he proceeded to invest in oil lands, and with his partners became the owners of some of the best tracts in the entire region. His wealth now began to increase with almost fabulous rapidity, and the resources of his oil territory at his death were but partly developed.
In the fall of 1858 he was a candidate for political honors, and was elected by a large majority to represent Crawford and Warren counties in the Legislature of the State. His public duties were discharged with ability, with honor to himself and fidelity to his constituents The next year he was again elected to the Legislature, though his increasing business made it extremely difficult for him to absent himself from home.
Foremost among his many noble traits of character were energy and decision. He was rather small in stature and of a light frame, but the energy of his will seemed to be unbounded. He never knew fear, and with him to resolve was to execute. His public spirit was of the noblest and most unselfish kind. There was no enterprise by which the public was to benefited; the recources of the region developed; facility of intercourse increased, in which he did not prominently figure. He spent much time, money, and labor in opening and improving roads, constructing bridges, and helping on every work which tended to develop the wealth of this new country. How dear to him was the accomplishment of these is evident from his will, which appropriated one-half of his property, after the payment of legacies, to the construction and improvement of roads and bridges in Warren county.
Mr. Rouse was a man of much literary taste and culture, and for a business man was a great reader. The impulse which he received in this direction while in attendance upon the academy was never lost. He kept himself informed on national affairs, and had collected a beautiful library of standard works in history and general literature. He was moved by warm impulses, and fostered strong personal attachments. He loved his friends with his whole heart, and never forgot them. This love for his friends was probably intensified by his isolation from family attachments, as he was never married. He was continually showing kindness to families, and the children of his neighbors, making them presents, taking them to ride, and he surprised a number of them by legacies in his will. Many of his early friends were also thus remembered, and to each of the persons who picked him up when he was insensible, and carried him to a place of safety he gave a legacy of one hundred dollars. To the poor he was proverbially liberal, dispensing his favors with a lavish hand. The anecdotes of his timely and sympathizing aid are many. He never forgot that he was once poor, and he had a strong sympathy with indigent merit, always lent with an open hand to its encouragement, and in his will he showed the liberality of his heart by giving a large part of his princely fortune for the support of the poor of Warren county. He was loved by all who knew him, and in his death Warren county lost a most valuable and public-spirited citizen, his fellow-townsmen an energetic and a liberal-minded business man, the cause of virtue and sound morals a firm supporter, and the poor a sympathizing and most helpful friend.
ROWE, Henry L. - Columbus, Columbus twp (pages Ixxx-Ixxxi, Brief Personals *)
Henry L. Rowe was born in Freehold in 1826. He was married in 1848 to Maria Monroe, a daughter of O. L. and Ann L. Monroe, who was born in 1827. They had three children — Charles E., born 1856; Fred M., born in 1861, and Florence E., born in 1852. Henry L. Rowe was engaged in farming in early life, and in 1867 settled in Columbus, and engaged in the mercantile business in 1878, built a steam flour-mill, and in 1879 he retired from active life. He was a son of Edmund and Rachel (Hayes) Rowe, who were born and married in Greene county, N. Y. He was born in 1801, and his wife in 1799. They were married in 1822, and settled in Freehold in 1823. Rachel died in 1869, leaving two children — Henry L. and Maria (now Mrs. Chadwick). Edmund Rowe was a son of William and Rebecca Rowe, who settled in Freehold in 1824. They were born and married in Dutchess county, N. Y., and had a family of eight children born to them, five of whom are now living — Orrin, Gilbert, John, Sally, and Edmund.
ROWE, John - Bear Lake p. o., Freehold twp (page Ixxxi, Brief Personals *)
John Rowe was a son of William Rowe, who was born in Dutchess county, N. Y., in 1778, and was married in 1800 to Rebecca Dunham. They had a family of eight children born to them, five of whom are now living—Edmund, Albert, deceased; Henry, deceased; Sally, Milo, deceased; John, Orrin, and Gilbert. William Rowe died in 1857, and his wife, Rebecca, died in 1849. John Rowe married Bedora Beals, of Warren county. He is now a retired farmer, and has held almost all of the important offices of the town.
ROWLAND, Samuel - Warren p. o., Glade twp (page Ixxxi, Brief Personals *)
Samuel Rowland was born at Ellery, Chautauqua county, N, Y., October 25, 1817, and was one of a family of six children, sons and daughters, of Jacob Rowland. Samuel began life on the farm and received at that time only a common school education, but he endeavored then to acquire such knowledge as would fit him for the ministry, which he entered in the year 1858 as a Congregational minister. In 1842 he married Sarah B. Cowan, a daughter of Robert Cowan, who bore him four children, viz.—John C., Mary, Lineas M., and Abbie. They also had one child by adoption—Irvine Cowan Rowland. Rev. Samuel Rowland first preached at Frewsburgh, N. Y., and has since officiated as pastor at Farraington, Spring Creek, Pittsfield, Garland, Fentonville, Gouldtown, Stoneham, Clarendon, Tiona, and Glade respectively. The latter three now being his pastoral charges. For the last two years Mr. Rowland has been a resident of Glade.
ROWLEY, Levy H. - Youngsville p. o., Brokenstraw twp (page Ixxxi, Brief Personals *)
Levy H. Rowley was born in Massachusetts in 1824, and was a son of Solomon and Pleadus (Henry) Rowley. She was born in Massachusetts, and her husband, Solomon, was born in Connecticut. They settled in Brokenstraw in 1838, where he died in 1866, and his wife in 1875. They had a family of nine children, six of whom are now living—Fanny M., Joanna, Lucy, Sarah S., Levy H., and Louisa. Levy H. Rowley became a successor to the homestead farm, which was purchased in 1838, and became a farmer and lumberman, and has been school director for fifteen years, and held other minor town and district offices. He was married in 1862 to Eliza Black, of Venango county, who was born in 1838. They have had three children, two now living—Willie and Bertie. Eliza was a daughter of Thomas and Eliza Ann Black.
ROWLEY, Merritt B. - Sugur Grove twp (page Ixxxi, Brief Personals *)
Merritt B. Rowley was born in Sugar Grove in 1851, and was married in 1873 to Emma Ricker, a daughter of Stephen and Julia Ann (Hubbard) Ricker, and by her has had one daughter—Margaret D.. Mr. Rowley was first engaged in farming and stock growing. In 1884 he became engaged in the market and butcher business at the borough. Mr. Rowley was a son of Mark and Abigail (Johnson) Rowley. His parents were born in Farmington. His father was born in 1820, and died in 1854, leaving a widow and two children, Mary and Merritt B.. Mark was a son of Benzley Rowley.
ROY, James - Warren p. o., Glade twp (page Ixxxi, Brief Personals *)
James Roy was born in the town of Phelps, Ontario county, N. Y., September 14, 1822; he is of Scottish descent. His grandfather, Coll Roy, came from Scotland in the year 1749. He settled in Phelps, Ontario county, N. Y., and was a blacksmith by trade. To Coll and Elizabeth, his wife, were born seven children, of whom Andrew, the father of the subject of this sketch, was the fourth child; he followed the life of a farmer and served in the War of 1812. In the year 1809 he married Margaret Ray, by whom he had a family of five children, James being the fourth child. When James was seven years of age, his father died, and in 1836 he, with his mother, came to Elk township, Warren county. At the age of sixteen he was thrown upon his own resources. He prospered reasonably in all his undertakings, was extensively engaged in the manufacture of lumber, and later in life he became engaged in the oil business as a producer. In 1851 he married Sophia Shattuck, a daughter of William and Maria Shattuck, by whom he had a family of seven children—Helen M., Margaret, Franc, James, jr., John, Blanche, and Josephine A.. Sophia (Shattuck) Roy died in 1867. Mr. Roy now resides in Glade, and occupies a beautiful residence on the banks of the Conewango. Politically he has been a Republican, Democrat, and Greenbacker successively. He ran on the Greenback and Democratic tickets as a candidate for the office of county commissioner, and was elected. Mr. Roy has never been identified with any church society.
|Portrait from History Of Warren County Pennsylvania|
RUHLMAN, Daniel - Warren p. o., Conewango twp (page lxxxii, Brief Personals *)
Daniel Ruhlman was born in Strasburg, Alsace, France, on November 1, 1841. He was a son of Andrew and Saloma (Rugel) Ruhlman, who came to America in 1844, and settled in North East township, Erie county, where they lived until 1850, after which they removed to Warren county, where his father engaged in the brewing business, which he followed for one year. He suddenly disappeared and has not been heard from since. He had a family of two children—Andrew and Daniel. Daniel settled on the farm which he now occupies in 1869, all of which he has cleared and improved himself, owning now in all about 378 acres, fifty of which are all cleared and improved. He was married in 1862 to Mary A. Somers. They have had eleven children born to them—Cora M., Charles A., Sumner D., May B., Orange D., Blanche S., Ray W., Florence J., Cloyd G., Merl, and Hyett. His wife, Mary A., was a daughter of Wendell and Margaret (Schuler) Somers, of Conewango.
[Warren County coordinators note: Daniel Ruhlman died March 9, 1913; his wife Mary died August 20, 1924; both were buried in the Mead Cemetery in Warren County. Son Sumner Ruhlman married Ada E. Demmon sometime between 1889 - 1893, as found in Book 2 of the Warren County Marriage Index.]
RULAND, Michael W. - Scofield p. o., Southwest twp (page lxxxii, Brief Personals *)
Michael W. Ruland was born in Deerfield in 1842. He was married in 1879 to Elizabeth Bevier, who was born in 1841. They have had a family of three children born to them—Nathan E., Margaret M., and one child who died in infancy. Elizabeth was a daughter of Elijah and Leah Bevier, who were natives of Ulster county, N. Y., and settled in Southwest in 1844. They had a family of four children born to them, but two of whom are now living—Elizabeth (born in 1841), and Simon J. (born in 1850). Leah was born in 1866, and her husband was born in 18— and died in 1884. He was a son of Simon Bevier, who came to Southwest and settled with his family, and there purchased one thousand acres from the Holland Land Company. He died in Southwest, and after his death his widow and children returned to Cayuga county, N. Y., and Elijah was the only child who again settled in Southwest. Michael W. Ruland was a son of Silas and Eliza Ruland, who settled in Warren county about 1820. They had a family of twelve children born to them, six of whom are now living—Huldah C, William P., Charles, Michael W., Byron, and Mary C. The parents emigrated from Long Island and settled here in 18—, and engaged in the lumber business and farming. Silas was born in 1796 and died in 1878, and his wife was born in 1809. Michael enlisted and served in the late war, after which he was honorably dsicharged.
RUSSELL, Robert - Russell p. o., Pine Grove twp (page lxxxii, Brief Personals *)
Robert Russell was a native of Ireland, who immigrated to America and settled in Pine Grove many years ago; in fact he was one of its earliest pioneers. He was twice married. By his first wife he had four sons and three daughters. John Russell was a son of the first marriage. He married three times. His first wife was a Miss Jones. His second wife was Sarah Jane Van Duzen, by whom he had seven children, viz.—David R. P. (born October 9, 1838, died September 24, 1843), T. A. Emmett (born November 14, 1840), Harvey T. R. (born April 3, 1843), John (born August 8, 1845), Ella Isadore (born November 3, 1847), Eliza Jane, and Carl K. His third wife was Mary Penfield, of Chautauqua county, N. Y. John Russell kept the hotel at Russellburg for many years. He moved to Warren in 1861, and lived there until 1865, when he died. His son Harvey is the leading merchant at Russell, having been engaged in business there for thirteen years, all of which time he has been postmaster at that place. Mr. Russell enlisted as private in Company K, Twelfth Pennsylvania Cavalry, serving three years, and by several promotions gained the rank of first lieutenant. Harvey Russell married Flora J. Houghwot, of Farmington.
[Warren County coordinator's note: Robert Russell died August 17, 1847, and was buried in the Pine Grove Cemetery. His son John Russell died April 28, 1865, and was also buried in the Pine Grove Cemetery.]
|Photograph courtesy of Jonathan Hart.|
Died March 23, 1819, and was buried in the Pine Grove Cemetery.
* Source: History Of Warren County Pennsylvania with Illustrations and Biographical Sketches of Some of Its Prominent Men and Pioneers, edited by J.S. Schenck, assisted by W.S. Rann; Syracuse, N.Y.; D Mason & Co., Publishers; 1887.
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