but tin- vigor of his mind and body is yet unabated.
lie married Jane I.. P., daughter of Dr. Perrine, of
Blawenburg, and has one son, lawyer in Phila-
delphia, and on,- married daughter, lie graduated
al Rutgers College and Seminary, and was pastor of
the German Reformed Church of Harrisburg from
* Si... chapter on " luthoi innty."
t F.11 \ mil: in ill.-
Biohmond Thoatre when it wu bur i, but ta« hai denli 1 it on
IS JO-.".; was called to Somerville in 1855, where he
- till resides. He is a man of singular purity of char-
acter and uprightness in all his dealings, and his
ministrations have been fruitful and blessed. A list
of bis writings will I"- found in the chapter on "Au-
thors of s rsef < ounty."
ReV.T. In W11 1 'I'm .m m.i:, D .!>.. i- -o well known
as in A merican clergyman thai little need be recorded
in this place save the fact thai he has never forgotten
that his birth, early education, boyhood memories,
and nearest relatives were in that circle of territory
described by the arc of which Somerville, Millstone,
Bound Brook, and the First .Mountain were on the
outer lim-s. He was born .Ian. 7, 1882, on the Tal-
mage farm, two miles east of Somerville, on the old
turnpike from Easton to New Brunswick. In his
sermons and addresses he has frequently described his
youth as full of mischief, romp, and frolic, and his
father and mother as of the salt of the earth. He
went to tin- common schools, and graduated at New
York University in 1853, and at the New Bruns-
wick Seminary three years later. His first pastorate
was ai Belleville, this State, for three years; then at
Syracuse, N. Y., three year-: then he -pent seven
year- in Philadelphia as pastor of the Second Re-
formed < 'hiireh, and in 1869 was called to hi- present
charge over the Brooklyn Tabernacle. He married
Mary Avery in June, 1856; she was drowned by the
capsizing of a boat on the Schuylkill about isiiiii,
and subsequently (May, 1868] he married Susan
Perhaps there is no man in the world— certainly
there i- mine in America — who would draw Buch
large audiences to-day in any city in the Union as
Dr. Talmage. He is an odd man. a most 1 entric
personage; nevertheless, he has true genius, coupled
with an energy which never tires, and a Buccess in the
winning of souls which is remarkable. He frequently
visits Somerset < lounty to lecture, although he usually
makes no charge for it to the church engaging him. J
Rev. ElbertS. Porter, D.D., well known through-
out the Reformed Dutch Church as tl litor
< lligencer for many year-, was born in
the township of Hillsborough, Somerset Co., Oct, 28,
1820, When -i\ years of age he removed to Sen-
eca Co., N. V.. where for a time he attended Bchool :
afterward- be was placed in a grammar school in
New Vork City. When eleven years of aire he was
entered as a clerk in a general country Btore in the
village of Mills! , where he remained scarcely B
year, having shown more fondness for study than
for the details of hil-ine— . lie Was lilted for college
in tin- academy in Somerville, then under the care
o| Rev. William J. Thompson, and entered N.i - au
Hall, Princeton, L886 as a sophomore, being grad-
uated there in 1889. Hi- intention had heen to Study
law. and he was accordingly taken for a short time
SOMERSET COUNTY, NEW JERSEY.
into the office of the late Thomas A. Hartwell, Esq.
Three months afterwards he resolved to study the-
ology, and went to New Brunswick, where he availed
himself of the instructions of the professors. Not
having yet made a profession of religion, but being
rather an inquirer, he did not become a regular mem-
ber of the seminary until the following year, 1840.
Having received a license to preach, he was at once
placed as a missionary in the village of Chatham, Co-
lumbia Co., N. Y. In 1852, under direction or by
authority of the General Synod of the Reformed
Church, he was elected editor of The Christian In-
telligencer, and continued such for sixteen years.
In 1870 he was employed by its proprietor to write
editorials, — a service which, under different owners,
he has continued until this time. When the Rev. T.
De Witt Talmage, D.D., was made editor-in-chief of
the Christian at Work, Dr. Porter became literary
editor, — a position which he held during four years.
He was previous to that time and since a large con-
tributor to the press of the county.
Dr. Porter has been pastor of the Reformed Church
in Williamsburg since 1849, spending his summers at
his country-seat at Claverack, Columbia Co., N. Y.,
and is always full of work, religious and literary. He
is a marvel of industry, and will be while his life and
Rev. Morris Crater Sutphin, D.D., one of the
most promising clergymen of Somerset nativity, was
born Dec. 1, 1836, in Bedminster township. His early
classical training was given by Rev. Dr. Blauvelt, of
Lamington, whom he revered and loved, and for
whom he always endeavored to preach when in the
neighborhood of his early home. He graduated
from the College of New Jersey in June, 1856, with
the second honor, and entered Princeton Seminary in
September. In April, 1859, he was elected tutor of
mathematics in the college, and in August was trans-
ferred to the chair of Greek. The same year he was
licensed to preach by the Presbytery of Railway, and
in March, 1860, was called to be the colleague of the
Rev. Dr. John McDowell, of the Spring Garden
Presbyterian Church, Philadelphia. When the latter
died, Feb. 13, 1863, Mr. Sutphin became sole pastor.
In March, 1866, he accepted a call to the Scotch Pres-
byterian Church, N. Y. ; in 1869 his congregation
sent him to Europe. The college from which he
graduated gave him the degree of D.D. in 1871. In
October, 1872, ill health compelled him to resign his
charge. He had now the seeds of consumption, and
a trip South was taken in the winter of 1872-73, and
another in 1873-74; the latter period he supplied the
Presbyterian Church in Jacksonville, Fla. He spent
the following winter in Morristown, and died June
18, 1875. His wife was Eleanor, daughter of Rev.
William Brush, of Bedminster, whom he married
June 28, 1860.
Dr. Sutphin was one of nature's noblemen. Whole-
hearted, frank, happy, full of good humor, handsome
in appearance, courteous to all, highly cultured, a
ripe student, he had also a dignified presence in the
pulpit, and all those gifts in preaching which attract
attention and awaken thought and conviction. He
never wearied his congregation ; he never " wore out
his welcome." All who came in contact with him
felt the magnetism of his soul and loved him with a
love that will live beyond the grave.*
Judge J. MacPherson Berrien. — The name of
Judge Berrien will long confer honor upon the county
and State of his birth, as well as upon the State of his
adoption. He was the grandson of Judge John Ber-
rien, of Rocky Hill, colonial justice of the Supreme
Court of New Jersey, and was born near Rock Mills,f
Somerset Co., Aug. 23, 1781. When young he went
to Georgia to reside, which place was his life-long
abode thereafter. He graduated at Princeton College,
however, and subsequently attained to high honors at
home and at the capital of the nation. From 1810 to
1822 he was judge of the Eastern District of Georgia,
then entered the State Senate, in 1824 was sent to the
United States Senate, and there established a high
reputation as both an orator and a statesman. He
was for two years United States Attorney-General,
resigning in 1831, when Gen. Jackson's Cabinet was
not harmonious. He was again in the United States
Senate from 1840 to 1852. He died at Savannah Jan.
Hon. Peter A. Voorhees, although possessed of
but a common-school education, has occupied many
positions of trust and honor, and is still sought out by
his neighbors for counsel and help in most of the
public business of his township. He was born Nov.
6, 1802, and has always been a farmer. In 1838
he was elected sheriff of the county, in 1857-62 was
collector, and served two years as a member of the
Assembly in 1867-68. At Sunday-school, Bible-
society, and temperance gatherings he is always
present, being one of the wheel-horses of all causes
which are for the good of society and the Church.
He has occasionally contributed to the press.J In
politics he is an ardent Republican, and has done
much towards giving that party the success it has
recently had in the county. Though in the after-
noon of his life, Sheriff Voorhees is still mentally
Judge Ralph Voorhees, of Middlebush, was not
only a simple-hearted but eminently a pure-minded
man. He never seemed to have any purpose of his
own to answer, but he did good because he loved
the "good." He was an earnest friend of education,
whether it was that of the home, the Sabbath-school,
or the public school. He loved children, and they
loved him. In the matter of public education he
was an enthusiast; he spoke for it, wrote for it, la-
* See chapter on "Books und Authors of Somerset County," in this,
t So it has heon stated in a published sketch of him.
J See Chapter IX., mite.
MEN OF PK< »1 IN KN IT,.
bored for it, in every j*«* — .il.l.- way. He was a noble,
warm-hearted man, and, besl of all, a true < Ihristian.
His series of payors on local historical aubjei
marvelous for their fullness of details. The last
twelve year- of his life wi re -|" hi largely in gather-
ing and collating old documents. He also put on
record many traditions relating to the southern half
of Somerset County. He was a perfect store-house of
local fads. His collection of original papers is noil in
tlie hands of his son, Ralph Voorhe. B,of Middlebush.
\\ ithout his painstaking diligence, much of the fam-
ily history in this volume would not have been gath-
ered. He was a weleome visitor at almost every
house. He often delivered familiar lectures on old
times and old customs, and was sure to interest his
audience. He was a capital story-teller. He had
been a county judge. He died at the ripe of eighty-
two, July 26, 1878, being horn June 20, 1796.*
HON. l.'YMii: II. Yn.lMi: was horn on the south
side of the Karitan, near Somerville, April 22, L811.
lie received a substantia] business education, and
when fourteen years old went to New York and took
a situation in a jobbing and importing crockery-
house. In lSlil he organized the linn of Veghte iV
Lippincott in the same business, hut was burned out
in L885. He subsequently became a partner in the
firm of Wright. Skilh-r & Co. lie was eminently
successful in business, and retired in 1857 to hi- early
home. In I860 he became a Slate senator, and served
for three years. Although acting with the Demo-
cratic parly, he was never a mcri' political partisan.
During the Rebellion lie was an earnest and practical
friend of the Union, In 1876 he accepted an inde-
pendent nomination to Congress, in opposition to the
regular Democratic n nice, and received a large
vole, hut was defeated: he carried hi- OWE county,
lie has held various offices, — as trustee of the State
normal school, member of the- State hoard of educa-
tion, president of the Home for Disabled Soldi. IM,
leading director of the Somerset Countj Bank, and
president of the Somerset County Agricultural So-
ciety. He married, in L885, Maria Theresa Freder-
icks, of New York.
William II. Gatzmer, the pr incut railroad
promoter and manager, was horn near Somerville,
July 22, 1807. He is of Herman descent on the pa-
ternal side, his father having emigrated from Coburg,
Germany, and settled near Philadelphia in I7'.u, and
later in Soun T-et I lo., N. J. William resided in Som-
erville until L829, meanwhile acting as a merchant's
clerk and serving an apprentice. hip lo the printing
business. In L8.80 he obtained a situation with the
steamboat firm of Stevens Itrothers.ol Xew York City,
as clerk on the " North America," then plying 00 the
North River, [n L838 he was clerk on the ateamboat
between New York and South Amboy. and in 1885
was transferred to the general business office of the
• Soo" DoiikDnml Autli..re..rs..iiiiTs.-t('..uhl)',"Cli»|>. IV. iu preceding
Camden and Amboy Railroad, in Philadelphia. In
1840 he was appointed general agent of the joint com-
panies. In 1867 he was elected president of tl I
ilcn and Amboy Railroad Company, and bo continued
until it wa- leased to the Pennsylvania Railroad
pany. lie I ame interested in the Lehigh Valley
Railroad in 1853, was one of its fust directors, ami
continued as such until January, 1 ssi I. lb became
consulting manager in 1872, which position be tilled
until isso. When twenty-two year- of age (1829) he
married Eliza Campbell, of New York city.
AXTDEEW HAGEM av, of Karitan. 111., was born on
lie homestead of Andren Hageman, Sr., in Branch-
burg township,- the farm now owned by G. L. Ker-
shaw, — June 27, 1824. lb- cut. reil Rutgers in Sep-
tember, 1848, but. owing to sickness, left college, and
in 1856 went to Karitan. III., to farm. In March,
lsils, he founded the liushnetl Rt cord, and published
it for three years. He has written a great deal for
the press, including not only literary but horticultural
topics. He i- at present engaged in the furniture and
undertaking business, also in painting and ornamenta-
tion (including landscapes and portrait- . II. i- a
genius in his way, and " Prairieside Farm," half a
mile from Karitan, i- the seen,- of labor and thi
sufficient to carry on a small town in New JerBOy.
J. Newton Vooehees was bom in Hillsborough,
Somerset Co., N. J., Jan. 19, L836. He is by profes-
sion a teacher, and was until his election to the As-
sembly in 1877 almost an entire stranger to politics.
In that year, following the wishes of many friends,
he accepted the Republican nomination in the Second
District Of Somerset ( 'mi lit y. He received three hun-
dred and seventy-four majority in 1877. In the Leg-
islature ..t is;- h,. served on the committee on rail-
roads and canals, and on the joint committee on public
grounds and building-, lie wa- re-elected by an in-
crca-ed majority 'four hundred and six, to the Legis-
lature of l 879, as a representative of the same district
of Somerset County. He wa- chairman of the com-
mittee on education, and served OH Other important.
Hon, Miles Ross, of New Brunswick, member of
Congress from the Third District of New Jersey
(Monmouth, Middlesex, and Union Counties from
1-7 1 |o 1-s-j, is a native of Somerset County, being
born at Karitan in 1828. He removed to New Bruns-
wick with his father at an early age. with which place
he haB -illce been prolllilieuth i.lellt ilied.
Hon. John (I. SCHENOK, of N.-haiiie. State sen-
ator, Was bom in the county which he represent- (at
Ne-hanici, Jan. 2, 1828, and is a tanner by occupa-
tion, lie was a member of the A— etiibly in 1
and L872 7 1. He i- a director of the I"ir-t National
Bank of Somerville, and of the South Branch Rail-
road Company. He is a Republican in politics. In
the Legislature -. - ion of L879 he wa- chairman of
the committee on railroad- ami canals, and a member
of tin- committee- on education and claims and pen-
SOMERSET COUNTY, NEW JERSEY.
sions; also of the joint committees on treasurer's
accounts, sinking fund, and Keform School for Boys.
His term expires in 1881.
Hon. John Ringelmann was born in Bavaria,
Germany, April 14, 1833, and is a merchant tailor by
occupation. He has held numerous local offices,
having been commissioner of appeals for several
years. In 1878 he was elected a member of the One
Hundred and Second Legislature, and re-elected in
1879, representing the First District of Somerset
County, which comprises the townships of Bernard,
Bedminster, Bridgewater, North Plainfield, and War-
ren. Iu 1879 he served on the committees on corpo-
rations, riparian rights, etc.
Ellis A. Apgar, the present officiating State su-
perintendent of public instruction, is a native of Som-
erset County, born at Peapack, March 20, 1836. He
received his preparatory education in the public
school of his native village, and graduated from the
New Jersey State Normal School in 1857. He fol-
lowed the trade of cabinet-making previous to such
graduation. He then engaged in teaching, and in
1862 entered Rutgers College, from which he was
graduated in 1866. A few months previous to his
graduation he was appointed professor of mathematics
in the State Normal School. On the creation of the
State board of education, in 1866, he was appointed
State superintendent. By his efforts the supervision
of the schools was transferred from the town superin-
tendents to the county superintendents, and he was in-
strumental in securing the vote of the Legislature
which made the schools free by the levy of an annual
State tax. He has done much towards the improve-
ment of the school-buildings, furniture, apparatus,
etc., and during his administration the value of school
property has risen from one million six hundred and
forty thousand dollars to six million three hundred
thousand three hundred and ninety-eight dollars.
Dec. 25, 1867, he married Camilla, daughter of Israel
Swayze, Esq., of Hojie, Warren Co., N. J.*
Of the women of Somerset County who have made
for themselves a reputation extending outside of its
limits, the names of Mrs. Antoinette Blackwell and
Mrs. J. E. McConaughy will be found in Chapter IN.,
with biographical data and a list of their publications.
CIVIL LIST, SOMERSET COUNTY.
National Officers: Delegates to Continental Congress, Senators and Rep-
resentatives, Presidential Electors, etc. — State Ofheors: Membors of
Council, Sonato, and Assombly, Governors, Slate Treasurers, Secreta-
ries, Chancellors, Justices ami Associate Justices, etc. — County Officers:
Judges, Justices, Clerks, Surrogates, Sheriffs, Coroners, Collectors,
Coniruissiouors of Deeds, etc.
DELEGATES TO CONTINENTAL CONGRESS.
1778-70, Frederick Frelinghuysen ; 17HO-81, William Patorson; 1782-83,
* Hue Chap. IX, this work, ou "Books and Authors of Somcrsot.'
UNITED STATES SENATORS.
March 4, 1789, to Nov. 23, 1700, William Paterson ; March 4, 17D3, to Nov.
12, 1796, Frederick Frelinghnyseu ; Nov. 12, 1790, to March 3, 1799,
Richard Stockton ; March 4, 1790, to March 3, 1805, Jonathan Dayton ;
Jan. 26, 1821, to Nov. 12, 1823, Samuel L. Southard ; March 4, 1820, to
March 3, 1835, Theodore Frelinghuysen ; March 4, 1833, to June 26,
1842, Samuel L. Southard; November, 1866, to Marcli 3, 1860, and
March 4, 1871, to March 3, 1877, F. T. Frelinghuysen.
UNITED STATES REPRESENTATIVES.
Somerset County has furnished the following rep-
resentatives to Congress, in the Fourth Congressional
District of New Jersey, which embraces the counties
of Hunterdon, Warren, Somerset, and Sussex :
1700-1801, James Linn ; 1801-11, 1815-21, Henry Southard ; 1813, Richard
Stockton ; 1821-31, Samuel Swan ; 1831-33, Isaac Southard ; 1839-41,
Peter D. Vroom ; 1S52-53, George H. Brown ; 1864-65, William G.
Steele ; 1877-81, Alvah A. Clark.
1813, Andrew Howell, Jacob Locey; 1829, 1833, Abraham Brown ; 1849,
Isaac V. Brown ; 1S53, 1869, Peter D. Vroom ; 1873, Hugh M. Gaston ;
1880, Rynier H. Veghte.
SECRETARY OF THE NAVY.
1828, Samuel L. Southard.
JUDGE OF THE UNITED STATES COURT OF CLAIMS.
Isaac N. Blackford.
ASSOCIATE JUSTICE OF THE UNITED STATES SUPREME COURT.
1793-1806, William Paterson.
UNITED STATES DISTRICT ATTORNEYS.
Richard Stockton, Andrew Kiikpatrick, Lucius H. Stockton, Garret T>.
Wall, James S. Green.
UNITED STATES DISTRICT CLERK.
COLONIAL MEMBERS OF ASSEMBLY.
1686, Thos. Codrington, appointed one of Gov. Campbell's Council ; 1688-
93, John White, Deputy to Assembly of East New Jersey from the
out-plantation of the Raritan; 1693, Pieter- Van Neste, Jr., Deputy
for Somerset in Assembly of New Jersey.
The following were members of Colonial Assembly
after the surrender of the government to the propri-
etors, in 1702 :
1703 (1st Assembly), Peter Van Neste, John Harrison, Cornolius Tuni-
son ; 1704 (2d Assembly), John Tunison, Peter Van Neste, John Bar-
clay, John Royce; 1707 (3d Assembly), John Harrison, John Royce,
Thomas Farmer; 1708 (4th Assembly), John Royce, John Harrison,
Peter Sonmans, Thomas Farmer; 1700 (5th Assembly), Thomas Fits!
Randolph, Dennis ; 1710 (6th Assembly), Cornelius Longfield,
John Tunison ; 1716 (7th Assembly), Thomas Hull, Benjamin Clark ;
1721 (8th Assembly), Robert Lottis Hooper, Thomas Loonard ; 1727
(9th Assembly), Thomas Hall, Thomas Farmer; 1730 (loth Assom-
bly), Isaac Van Zandt, George Van Neste ; 1738 (11th Assembly),
George Van Neste, Peter Duinont; 1740 (12th Assembly), John V.
Middleswart, Thomas Leonard ; 1743-44 (13th and 14th Assemblies),
John V. Middleswart, Derrick V. Veghte ; 1745-46 (15th and 10th
Assemblies), John V. Middleswart, Hondrick Fisher; 1749-51 (17th
and 18th Assemblies), John V. Middleswart, Hondrick Fisher; 1754-
01 (10th and 20th Assemblies), Hondrick Fisher, John Hongland ;
1760 (21st Assembly), Hondrick Fisher, John Berrien; 1772-75 (22d
Assembly), Hondrick Fisher, John Roy (Royce?).
MEMBERS OF ASSEMBLY (UNDER THE STATE CONSTITUTION).
1770-77, Jacob Bogort, Alexander McEowou, Roeleff Van Dike ; 1778,
Itoolon" Souring, David Kiikpatrick, Wni. Churchill Houston; 1779,
RoolelT Souring, Edward Bunn, Henry Van Diko ; 1780, Edward
Bunn, David Kirkpatrick, Christopher Hoagland ; 1781, Edward
Bunn, David Klrkpntiick, John Schureman; 1782, Edward Bunn,
Derrick Longstroet, John Schureman ; 17X3, Edward Bunn, Corne-
CIVIL LIST. SO.MKKSKT C(»l NTV.
HiuTimi Brook, John Wltliorsi 1 : 1784, Edward Bu Darld Kirk-
patrtck, Fred. Frellnghnysen ; 1788 -7, Edward l: , Robert Blnlr.
David Kelly; 1788, Edward Bonn, Robert Blair, John Hardenburgh;
1789-;m, Bobort Blair, John Wlthorspoon, Jacob It. Hardenburgh;
1701, James Linn, R. Stockton, Peter D, Vroom ; 1792, Robert Blair,
William Wallace, Henry Southard; 1793, Henri Southard, B Bl I.
ton, Jonathan r Morris; 1791, Henry Southard Peter 1
Edward Hum,; 1795, Honry Southard, Petei D.Vi
ton; 1706, H y Southard, Petei D Vroom Jnmea Van Duyn : 1797,
Henry SontbiiKl, James Van Duyn, John Blryker; 1798, Henry
Southard, Ja ■ Van Duyn, Darld Kollj ; 1799, Henry Southard,
Jamea Vim Duyn, Win mi \ .,,, Boyn Wm.
HoEowi ic , I i • i i ■ . , . n; H -I -. John Stryki r, B m, Ho-
n, John Am, in : 1809 1 1, Ji a Van Duyn, Peter I -
John v Slrape .ii ; 1812 16, Jame Van Duyn, Peter D. 1
John B. Hardenburgh ; 1811 B I phAnnln,
Jam™ Stryker; 1819 - , I, knnln, Jamee
Btryki 1821, Jacob Kl Hi klnaon .Mill.
Klin.-, il.iiii \.,„ Denreer; 1824 25, Jacob Kllno, Dickinson Mil-
ler, Jam, 3. Green; 182i P, I i Q \ . ,ui. .d .. Jama E
1820, Petei D. \ i,., Di i . Petei D,
Vroom, Jr., Jacob Klin,-, Dr. I 3. . I, William Cruser,
Jai ob Kiln, , Dr. F. 8. Schoi I 1. 1 irni lie i Hnrdei
John ii , William D Stewart; 1835, Ml solas 0. Jobs, William
Onuer, William D. McKlawck; 1830, Nicholas C Jol D
Tulrn,, i Hi-.. i i rheea, Daniel T. Tal-
madge, n D 1839 n. Henrj II. Wilson, Arthur V. D.
Bntphen, I i Oory; 1842 IS, Petei \ oorhi i . 3 uam : B
Peter Kllno; 1810, Jamee I: Kim, -u, I,, if. Peter T. Beekman,J itban
' iry; V.D Voorh , Peter T. Beekman, Dr. 8. K
Martin; 1848 19, I re lorli kl D i irh, - John H. « .
s. K. Martin ; 1810, John Do Mott, John M. Wyckoff, Dr. -
Dotj ; I- l.John De U -n, Frederick D. Brokaw, Rugene 8. Doughty;
1862, John De Mott, Ml hael B, \, -..,,-. Eugeu, -
Jobn De Mott, Jobu n | John II.
Anderson; 1866,. John - Lewis; 1 i6 John 8
,,.i., ii Q, ilu m - b imp
M "" li I 1 ; !>• - s -A v-l„ ,,,, .'i \ -, ■, I,-, Kh-ilni B. V,
James \v. Arrowsmlth, BUsha B B I; 1881, James W. Arrow-
smith, John 0. Scheni k; 1808 03, John H. Mann, John G -
1884 05, Ryneai H.Staata,John • H. Stoats,
Balph Davenj ; 1887, Petor A. Voorbeee, Ralph Daren]
John J, Bergen, Abraham T. llmi. 1809, Jobn ■' Bergen, John II.
-ii; 1870, Jamee W. Arrowamltb, John R. Stoats; 1871, Ja
Doty, John K. Stoats ; 1872-73, Johu G - lienck, Darld D. Smalley;
1874, Jobn Q Schenck, William P. 8utphen ; 1875, Josepli
bees, Williuiu P.Sutpl : 1870-77, Joseph II Voorhees, James J.
Bergen; 1878 B0, J. Newton I irheee, John Rlngelmann; 1881,
John UOakey, William \. Bchomp,
MEMBERS 01 LEOISLATIVJ COUNCIL (NOM BENATi
1776-77, William Patoreon : 1778, Abraham Van Haste; 1779, B|