Rocky Hill is situated in the southeast corner of
the township. It was known hy its present name at
the very beginning of the l:t~t century; "John Harri-
son, of Rockic Hill," is mentioned in 1701. During
the Revolution, Rocky Hill and its immediate vicinity
\\ itne-M'd si, me very important event- in that struggle.
Opposite the village is the house in which < tan. Wash-
ington had his headquarters in L788, and in which he
prepared his " Farewell Address."
The following is a summary of the mercantile in-
terests at the present time: a hotel, William Gabriel
proprietor; the flowing-mill of David II. Mount &
Co., receiving its motive-power from the Millstone
Kiver; two stores, of which Isaac Williamson and
A. T. Lewis are the respective proprietors; Erwin
Walker, saddle- ami harness -maker; Henry Covert
and S. Biggins, shoemakers; 1>. Eughes and Stephen
Cromwell, wheelwrights; and L. T. Coiiovcr and Pe-
ter Weston, blacksmiths. There are three churches,
â€” Reformed, Protestant Kpi-eopal, and Methodist
Bl LWENBTJKG is a small village situated in the
southwestern part of the township, Hear I',,-, den's
Brook. The only store is kept by John -V Nan
Zandt. There i- a church of the Reformed denomi-
nation, of which Rev. W. B. Voorhees is the pn sent
Tin- other \ illages of ihe township are Stotjthbtjbo,
l;,,. K Mn i . I'i mnvii I r.. ami BRIDGBPOI* r. They
are mostly located upon the boundary line- of the
township, and are to a considerable extent without
ihe limits of Montgomery, Btoutsburg being partly
in Mercer County, and Rock Mill principally in
' Hied In August, 1880.
SOMERSET COUNTY, NEW JERSEY.
The following table, compiled from the last report
of the county school superintendent (1879), shows the
present condition of the township schools :
54. Harlingen ...
56. Rocky Hill...
82,152.08 $4,800 519 9.4 372 181
Of the total amount received ($2152.08), $1843.95
was from the State appropriation, $198.13 from the
surplus revenue, and $110 from district school tax,
voted to be used for building, purchasing, hiring, re-
pairing, or furnishing public school-houses. The
average salaries paid the teachers in 1879 was about
$35 per month, ranging from $30 to $45. The school-
houses will compare favorably with those of any rural
township in the State, and the citizens take a com-
mendable pride in the schools.
In vivid contrast with the above were the one or
two " old-time" log school-houses of the last century,
such as Abraham Van Nuys, of Harlingen, remem-
bers of seeing when he was a boy, â€” a log house " cov-
ered with a thatch of straw," and whose furniture
corresponded with the exterior of the building.*
John S. Hoagland is the present teacher of the
Griggstown school, and Miss Skillman has for many
years taught in this township.
There are five religious organizations, representing
the Reformed Dutch, Protestant Episcopal, and Meth-
odist Episcopal denominations, the first named being
the oldest and the leading church. Almost simulta-
neous with the settlement of this portion of Somerset
County the Reformed Dutch Church was established
REFORMED DUTCH CHURCH OF HARLINGEN.f
By a deed bearing date June, 1710, Peter Sonmans,
in conveying 9000 acres to seventeen proprietors, con-
cludes the instrument by giving 1G0 acres for the
benefit of a church founded upon the basis of the
Confession of Failli adopl.rd by I.I ic Synod of llort,
1618. But the Reformed Church of Harlingen was
'"Our Homo," p. 196.
t Dy Rev. J. S. Gardner.
not constituted until May 18, 1727, and then with
but seven members. It was organized by Rev. Hen-
ricus Coens, then of Aquackanonck, and was first
known by the name of the " Church-over-the-Mill-
stone."J It was so called until 1766, when what is
now known as the church of Millstone was formed.
This one then being designated as the church of
Sourland, it went by this name until Oct. 1, 1801 ; on
that date the Consistory voted to change the title
from "Sourland" to "Harlingen," in honor of the
late pastor, Rev. J. M. Van Harlingen.? The first
building was in the southeast corner of the old church
cemetery, just north of the crossing of the Delaware
and Bound Brook Railroad. This building was a
square wooden structure.
In 1752 the Coetus or evangelical party finished a
new building on the site of the present one, in the
village of Harlingen. The old building in the cem-
etery, which belonged to the Conference, was finally
left to itself, and after a time demolished. The new
church cost Â£400, and is represented as " being in
the Dutch style of architecture, with high gables and
steep roof, an aisle on one side, from which a door
opened. Along the sides were short pews for the
men, while the body of the church was divided into
small squares occupied by chairs, on which sat the
women and children."
In November, 1803, Consistory resolved to build a
new house of worship ; it was completed before the
beginning of January, 1804. and hence must have
been pushed with great rapidity. It stood on precisely
the same spot as the one which preceded it. The cost
of this church, together with the fence which inclosed
it, was $4410.89. In 1851 the church found the struc-
ture too small for the needs of the congregation, and
so resolved to build again. Then was erected the
present edifice, which is the fourth the congregation
has had, the third upon the same ground.
Although the church was founded in 1727, it did
not enjoy regular services until 1729, and even then
at only far-separated intervals. The first pastor was
Rev. T. J. Frelinghuysen, who lived at Three-Mile
Run, and who also had under his care the churches
of Raritan, Readington, New Brunswick, and Frank-
lin Park. He died in 1747. In 1750 this church,
with Raritan and Readington, called the son of their
late pastor, Rev. John Frelinghuysen. He lived at
Somerville, and was in reality the first pastor. His
father's work was very much interrupted, owing to the
fact that the Harlingen Church up to 1750 was greatly
under the influence of the Conferentie party; in fact,
it was their headquarters for this county. || But now
J Dio Kerk op der Millstone.
g The church was incorporated in 1801 uudcr the name uf Harlingen.
â– â€” 2tev. K T. Corwin.
[| Harlingen especially seems to have boon an important point in tho
Coetus ami Conferentie difficulties. The- original house of worship at tho
cemetery and the church records fell into the hands of tho Conferentie.
The Coetus party, therefore, who could not ho limited and restrained by
tho formalities of the othor, erected u new church in 1749, near tho pres-
a new future opened : the church became evangelical.
This party had strength sufficient to build their new
church ( 17">l'i on the site of the present one, the old
one being left to the Conference party. John Fre-
linghuyaen served but four years, dying in 17">4, at
the early age of twentj -eight.
During the two years which followed the
Prelinghuysen's death, this church fared very badly,
having hut three or tour services in that time. In
17'i.s these churches called Rev. Jacob R. Harden-
burgh. Ee went to Holland for about two yeai
during bis absence the churches of Neshanic and
Harlingen withdrew from the other three, leaving
Hardenburgh to I"- their pastor, and they in 1762
called the Rev. J. M. Van Harlingen,* who preached
until 17'J'i, when he died. He was buried under the
pulpit of the church at Harlingen. He was the first
pastor who lived among them, residing on the par-
farm. In 17'. 1 "', Rev. W. R. Smith was called.
His brothers were presidents, â€” the one of Princeton,
the other of Union, Hon of Hampton and Sydney.
With 1 1 i ii i began preaching in English. He officiated
two Sabbaths at Neshanic and one at Harlingen, re-
siding at the former place, in 1798 the twochurches
Rev. Henry Polheraus,f born in Harlingen, as
assistant to Mr. Smith. From this date Harlingen
had regular services each Sabbath; he remained until
1808. In 1809, Rev. Peter Labagh became assistant.
Mr. Smith continued preaching until 1*17. \s hen he
was stricken with paralysis in the pulpit. He lived
until lsiio, hut onl'cchlccl in mind and body. At his
death the churches separated, Mr. Labagh remaining
with that of Harlingen ; he continued until 1844, when
he resigned. in i^ii the present pastor, Rev. John
Gardner, was called. He desiring to live nearer the
church, the parsonage farm, which Sonmans gave in
i. L0, was sold in 1846. Fr the proceeds of this
sale the present parsonage was built. In the spring
of 1880, owing to the failing health of the pastor, his
<nl kepi adlstlnot rocord of their own. Hoth rocordi navi
.i..wh t.Â» tii.- i.o-.-nt li o .! Dominie Aoloaldeemetaome
liou > of Bynlei Veghtoand ordal lanow
i' alio hnyson's Consistory, â€¢namely, Koerl
tnd iv. in. -i Polbomus, elders. This new -
IKMflosftion -if Hi" church i la, and bona Pi ilinghuj ion vnu "Migod to
begin ii new book of reoordaln 17:7. In tbli i" noted tbe arrival, in
' in, Â«.in John, who preached bis iii-i nrmoo in that locality.
Annus! mtli .if Unit year, In the boo i Simon Van Arsdalen. ill*
the church Decei
ultra â– ', 1807.
among u ntrlbnton to the building ..r n lifl f 1740 were
"sun liria, and Oornellus Van krsdaleo, Potei Nevlus, Qlebori I tno,
Boaglandt, Barrel Wlllems, / > h
Voorhei , Tan, isaac, and Jacobni Van Nuys,Joesph, Barent, una Jan
i, Beynlor Veghto, Douw and Rem Ditmara, Pan] ajnerman,
Hendrlch \ on del V eer, Joriel I rker,John
OoTenhoTon, Ab. Polhema
â€¢ A tmii\ i H ited In Holland. Bewaet
! Hi q ,,t Bolland, Â«iiii wi I"i i,i\-
tngiton frequently etayod when in thai oonntry.
I Bee iketohol Polhomos family In" Barlj Settle nt," history of thia
son, Rev. John S. Gardner, was called for a year as
'I'he records rii' this ehuivh (commenced in Dutch,
by Rev. Coens, in 17-7' -how the following members
up to the Revolution :\
ECoelbagh, BeaolTert Waldron, An-
netje Be t. U -lannotjo Sieyors, Jnnnetjo
Stoinnietz, â€” M byi irchee."
1728. â€” Isaac Cover n, W Qjmans, Gertmda
tvornenr, Margai II
inaPoeters, Hondrick Smock, Johannes
Van Bouton, Try tit.ji- Poteree,Anna Qertmid Brresen, Anna
w oei tman, Casparus Van tfoordstrand, Ab. SI -r. I i
yon, Lucas and Sophia Schonncrhorn, â€” the last Ave on confes-
1729. â€” Ilina Kouwenhovon.
1780. â€” Muiii-ij.- I .iin-i , Johanna QouYerneur, Mety< a Mi kele, Anltje
Van Borne, Helena Van I.ouvon.
Di ayi anil Amy Van Dnyn, Blmon Vim WIckelen, Philip long,
Jacob Wynand, Era and Hi letjeThl letj Sloner.
171' I. Hat bteltie \ in Duyn
17B2.â€” Oourtrj At nnan, Jacobna Van Nnys, Qysbert Vroom, Aotie
\ .in Aredalen, Dii
in \i- lalen
andOreeJe Hegoman, Peter Kiemer and Wyntiv i
Cat ' Broach (widow), I 'I II. Oan-
nodej I, II ] lu I i km lalon (widow of I. Durl . .
of J Iradal - " Voorbcos
(wife of Garret Van Anidalen), Oupl I widow of J.
M. 1 [egemao I.
1708. U ... lalenDnryi wldowof Jau Stoats), Jbhannls Powelsen, Jan-
netjo Cornell (widow of John Kevins).
17i'.l.â€” .lolniriii's nil. I Mini Hooghlandt, 1". inili.k Buys (Bolee
Folkort Folkorse, 1 Wil
ow of Jan Van v.
17G5. â€” Marie Van Nuyi (widow of Air. Van At
1700.â€” Adriiuiti Hegeman, Boelef Van JJ iiioEmann, Gorrit
Voorbcos iiinl II. i ii. Maria Probasea
Joris Bergen), Catharine Snedeker ("if" of Joachim Quick).
1707.â€” Bernhardus Van Zandt and B deal
17GS.â€” I .' Ifc "f Coert Willemsen).
1709.â€” Elizabeth Van Doursen wU il Do J M. Van Harllngi
an. k Strykor, J ph H A'lri.mtjo
.. Cath. Vooi
1770.â€” Maria ' I 'I hennii Hal I
( wife of Jacob Jeng), Eliaabetlt Van/ ua f<eek.
' i . \ in II. on. ii. Je >1 iti N.Mu-
1774.â€” Jacobus Van Nuya and Maria Hooglnnil, Antj I
1776.â€” Smi I Him wlfo of Jan Wykkoif), Josei
id Lucroeeju Willoc . and Sarah
Will. ohm. n.
1770.â€” Stephen T.riiim,. ami tfargretta.
1777. â€” Jan amonnan.
Vooil,,.. i and .' 1 (wife of Jacob
\ in \
1780. li. '".', Dennis, and Oathat lne<
BBFOBM1 1 'II .111 Bl H hi i;.'i k\ nil I
In the latter part of the winter of 1856 56 a few "f
the church-going citizens of Rock] Hill began se-
; In writliik' this article ntcnnlal
. i of tin. i... ord i. .
Between 1740 and 1702 (dal I JÂ»am l'u-
, ii..i:.-iimii. It.n.n.r \...i ileugelln, Ab. Polhamus, i
an. I Helen >â– Aoth
SOMERSET COUNTY, NEW JERSEY.
riously to advocate the building of a Reformed Dutch
church in the village. After private consultation it
was deemed expedient to test, by voluntary subscrip-
tion, the feeling of the citizens of the village and
vicinity before calling a public meeting. Samuel
Brearly and Abraham Van Derveer were constituted
(March 10th) a committee to solicit in behalf of the
enterprise. In this labor they were quite successful.
After obtaining a certain amount of money pledged
to the undertaking, a public meeting was called, and
held the 31st of March, 1856. On that occasion a
committee was chosen to select a suitable site for
the location of the proposed church, and to report at
a subsequent meeting. At a meeting held June 7th
the committee reported that they had selected a site
for the church, which report was accepted, and the
committee instructed to purchase the lot. A building
committee was also chosen, consisting of Samuel
Brearly, Thomas J. Skillman, and Wesley Morris,
who, after mature deliberation, decided upon the
plans and specifications of H. W. Leard, of Prince-
ton, for a building 37 x 65 feet, of Gothic architec-
ture. The plans being unanimously approved at a
subsequent meeting, the building committee pro-
ceeded in the matter of its erection. On the 4th of
August, same year, they closed a contract with Mr.
Leard for its erection ; it cost $4245. It was com-
pleted in the spring of 1857, when an application was
made to Classis of Philadelphia to organize a church
at Rocky Hill, which was accordingly done on May
6, 1857. The Classis appointed Revs. T. B. Romeyn,
John Gardner, and Peter Labagh to organize the
church ; and May 6, 1857, certificates of membership
were received from the following:
Michael Vreeland and Ann, his wife; Myndert Vreeland and Annetje
Van Riper, his wife, of the Reformed Dutch Church of Bergen, N. J.
From Griggstown : Isaac Van Derveer and Mary Skillman, his wife ;
Francis Stout, wife of Alexander Van Dike ; James Skillman. From
Harlingen: Sally Ann Tenbrook, wife of M. V. D. Cruser; Joseph
H. Voorhees and wife, Sarah C. Wostbrook. From Blawenburg :
Mrs. Sarah Stryker, wife of William Cruser, deceased; Misses
Cornelia M., Ann, Matilda, and Sarah Cruser; Samuel Brearly and
wife, Maria V. Conover; John A. Saurus and wife, Caroline Case;
Cornelius Vreeland and wife, Gertrude Van Marter; Henry Vree-
land and wife, Margaret ; W. H. Vreeland and wife, Mary Ami Stry-
ker; Ahr. Van Derveer and wife, Phebo Reeves; Abby Van Derveer,
wife of Abm. 0. Voorhees ; Miss Catharine Jane Vreeland ; Dr. C. R.
Van Doren and wife, Amanda Meeker; Jacob Vreeland, Jr., and
wife, Parmelia Van Dike. Number of members, 34.
The building was all completed and free from debt
at its dedication, June 10th following. Rev. Dr. B.
C. Taylor preached the dedicatory sermon, and the
venerable Rev. Dr. PetÂ«r Labagh took part in the
â– exercises. The pews were sold, and a pastor called
as soon as possible. Rev. Martin L. Schenck, the
first pastor, took charge of the congregation in Sep-
tember, 1857, and remained until July, 1865. A
joint request was made to Classis by pastor and peo-
ple to dissolve the connection, which was done Aug.
'.), 1865. The following month, in response to a call,
the Rev. Oscar Gesner assumed the pastoral charge,
and sustained the relation until May, 1871. The en-
suing year the church was dependent upon supplies,
but in May, 1872, the Rev. H. C. Berg accepted a call
from the congregation, and soon after entered upon
his duties. This connection was dissolved Jan. 1,
1879, from which time until Aug. 1, 1879, the church
was without a pastor. A call had, however, been
made to the Rev. C. O. Lansing, and accepted by him ;
he was duly installed August 1st, and has continued
his ministrations until the present time.
About ten years ago (1870) a lecture- and Sunday-
school room, of 24 by 50 feet, was erected, of Gothic
architecture, to correspond with the church. The
parsonage is new, commodious, and tastefully planned.
The Sabbath-school of Rocky Hill was organized
in the spring of 1817 by Misses Jane,. Catharine, and
Sarah Van Derveer, Eliza and Sarah Reeves, and
Mary Dunham, and conducted by them for many
years, superintended by Jane Van Derveer, who sub-
sequently went as a missionary to India. Prior to
the organization of the Rocky Hill Church this school
was attended by the children of the Kingston, Har-
lingen, Blawenburg, and Griggstown Churches. This
Sunday-school was the successor of the one established
in 1815 for colored children by Abr. Stryker, of the
Reformed Church of Harlingen, Jacob W. Lane, of
the Presbyterian Church of Princeton, and Cornelius
Van Derveer, of Kingston. For a year or two this
was in existence, holding sessions on Sunday, a short
distance west of the village.
The first elders and deacons, ordained May 24, 1857,
were : Elders, Myndert Vreeland, Samuel Brearly,
Isaac Van Derveer, and J. H. Voorhees ; Deacons,
John A. Saums, Michael Vreeland, Dr. C. R. Van
Doren, and Jacob Vreeland, Jr. These and the fol-
lowing have served at different times, up to the
present, 1880 :
Elders. â€” Abram Van Derveer, Henry Vreeland, Garret Vreeland, J. V. D.
Baker, Elias Baker, Michael Vreeland, Wm. G. Shults, Jacob Vreeland,
Jr., John C. Whitlock, Stephen Voorhees, Jacob J. Vreeland, M. S. Van
Derveer, Stephen Cromwell, William Holmes, Thomas Plant, Garret
A r oorhees, Isaac Van Zandt, and T. F. Stryker.
Deacons. â€” Cornelius Vreeland, William Holmes, William G. Shults,
William H. Vreeland, James Skillman, Frederick Cruser, Cornelius
Baker, Jacob M. Vreeland, Stephen Cromwell, Thomas G. Plant, Garret
Voorhees, O. F. Brokaw, John Baetide, T. F. Stryker, F. V. D. Voorhees,
F. Manley, William A. Cortelyou, Fred. P. Voorhees, Isaac ShultB, Law-
rence Conover, David H. Mount, Edwin S. Voorhees, Michael J. Vree-
land, James G. Hageman, Charles L. Williamson, and Samuel B. Voorhees-
This church has a present (1881) membership of
157, embracing 70 families.*
THE REFORMED CHURCH OF BLAWENBURG.
In 1830 the present edifice was erected at Blawen-
burg by the society at Harlingen, probably as a
matter of convenience to many of their members who
lived at localities so remote as made regular attend-
ance at the Harlingen church inconvenient, except-
ing in the most favorable weather. This continued
* Wo are under many obligations to Stephen Voorhees for the matorial
facts contained in this sketch.
to exist as a branch of the parent church until 1832.
March 2d of that year it was
" Itaolval, That the church ho known and called by the name of the
Reformed Dutch Church uf Blawenborg."*
Rev. Henry Hermance was the pastor at thai time,
and so continued until 1886, lie was succeeded by
the Rev. James R. Talmage, who had the pastoral
care until 1849. Mr. Talmage wius succeeded by the
Rev. Theodore B. Romeyn, wh< mi sd until 1865,
when he severed his connection, and Rev. C. W.
Fritts was called to the charge. He discharged tin-
duties of pastor until 1871, when he retired, and Rev.
W. B. Voorheea, the present pastor, was called as his
The church now has a membership of 2.30, and the
Sunday-school, of which J. V. II. Reed is superin-
tendent, has an average attendance of 40.
I in: MIT 1ST EPISCOPAL CHURCH OF HOCKY HIl.L.
The society was organized in tin- spring "I' lxti'.',
and worshiped in a temporary building on the land of
William Fairbanks. There were about twenty con-
stituent members. Nov. 23, 1869, the corner-stone of
the present house was laid, and the building was first
occupied for public worship in the spring of ls;o.
lie church is valued at $4000, and has a seating ca-
pacity for 270 persons.
The pastors have been Revs. Wiley, Atwood, Bos-
well, Patterson, \fnrris, llanly, Sawre, and Ogbom.
The lasl named, Kev. W. X. Ogborn, is the present
Services have been held regularly since the organi-
zation of the church.
TI1IMTY 0HTJBOH (PROTESTANT EPISCOPAL), ROCKY 1111. 1. .f
Rock] Hill appears among the stations visited by
the Kev. John Brooke, a missionary of the Society for
the Propagation of the Gospel, who, alter faithfully
serving three or four years in New Jersey, was lost at
sea ftboul the close of 1707. Hi- successor, Mr.
Vaughan, probably visited this station, but no per-
manent congregation seems to have been gathered
here by him or his successors. The earliest services
in recent times Of which information has been ob-
tained wore conducted by the Rev. G. Emlen Hare,
first rector of Trinity Church, Princeton, about 1840.
Succeeding rectors of this church officiated from time
to time at Rocky Hill, and such -asimial ministra-
tions became more frequent after the removal to this
place of Mr. Henry McKarhtne, in 1858. At his
house regular services were begun Nov. I". 1862,
under the oversight of Rev. \V. A. Dod, D.D., of
Princeton, by Rev.W. <b Andrews, their lately or-
dained deacon, A church itaining a hundred sit-
tings was built in 1864 by Mr. Mel-'iirlane's nephew,
Harn Stone, of New York, and was consecrated July
* Among tho liiiiiili.v. who vront from Efarilngon to niawonhurg wore
thos.M.i' Van Zandt, Sntpuen,Yoorlie4a, Soften
f ltov. w. (i. Andrew*,
b'th in that year; there were at that time nine com-
municants. The parish was organized Nov. 25, 1865,
the first wardens being Henry McFarhine and Benja-
min Jack-on, and the first vestrymen Edwin 15. Gu-
lick, Abram Voorhees, Peter Weston, William B. Mc-
Farhine, and Isaac Bulinan.
Mr. Andrew- remain., 1 in charge as missionary
until April 2">, lSiiti. He was succeeded by the Rev.
Lewis H. Lighthipe, who became the first rector of
the parish, and resigned in December, 18G7. The
Rev. Messrs. Daniel Shaver. Arthur R. Morris, and
Ezra Isaacs each spent somewhat less than a year at
Rocky Hill, the financial weakness of the parish
making it difficult to provide adequate support for a
rector. The Rev. Asa S. Colton, residing in Princeton,
supplied for the most part during the vacancies. In
December. 1-7"., the Rev. William B. Bolmcr became
missionary under the can of the Convocation of New
Brunswick ; he was chosen rector May 15, 1880, and re-
signed in the following December.
The present wardens are Thomas Arrowsmith (re-
lieved i and Horace 0. Malum; the vestrymen are
Messrs. .lame- B. Powell, Homer II. Mahan, Eugene
B. McCarty, Emil Widder, and Peter V. Outcalt.
Communicants, as reported at the last diocesan con-
\ ention, 47.
ROCKY HILL CEMETERY ASSOCIATION.
Aug. 10, 1858, Samuel Brearley, Daniel H. Mount,
and William Holmes purchased six acres near the vil-
lage, of Stephen Cromwell, for si',00, in trust for the
above-named association. Since that time the com-
pany have sold burial-lots in the cemetery to ninety
persons. The present officers (1880) are Thomas J.
Skillman, President; David 11. Mount, Treasurer;
Stephen Voorhees, Secretary an. I Superintendent.
Among the private or family burial-grounds in
this township arc the following:
Till: I'l l!Yi:\ <l METERY,
a private cemetery back of the residence of Alex-
ander Duryea. A few of the inscriptions are here
"In momoryof MartaVan l.l-w, nifcof George Duryeo. Born March
14,1731 ; diedC . 1761."
" In ni.-iii-.r> .-f Uoorgo Duryeo, sou of Goorgo and Magdalen Duryoe,
who died Ootobar 3, 1770, aged 5 years and mouths."
I'i.xl Octobor2, 1794,aged ft.'.years."
*- I . . cird.wlfoofGoorge Duryeo. Died December
rlfoofSimoi rjea DlÂ»d lab.*, 1804, tnlha Mat
year of her age."
iiaki.iv.i n emu tery.
"Juflroow s.ir.ih Van Ehrlingen Oobooron . Stryker Gabooren
Den. l. lunj Â«.' 1744. Bnororleeden Dan. ;7 Daoanbat A" ITI
PetarPeriae ho Departed thl> Ufa April y
C itharlue, wlla of Jacob Kenhow^wha .llo.l June 27*.