Chicago Beers (J.H.) & Co..

Commemorative biographical record of New Haven county, Connecticut, containing biographical sketches of prominent and representative citizens and of many of the early settled families .. (Volume 1, pt.3) online

. (page 55 of 94)
Online LibraryChicago Beers (J.H.) & Co.Commemorative biographical record of New Haven county, Connecticut, containing biographical sketches of prominent and representative citizens and of many of the early settled families .. (Volume 1, pt.3) → online text (page 55 of 94)
Font size
QR-code for this ebook

his word is held good to any amount, and what he
says is accepted as the statement of a man of truth.

On Oct. 6, 1S92, Mr. Beaumont was married, in
Wallingford. by the Rev. C. H. Dickerson. to Miss
Emilv Scard. who was born in Newport, South
Wale's, Enc;land. a daughter of George Scard, one
of the leading dairymen of Wallingford. To this
marriage has come one child. Albert John, born
Mav 31. i8v)8. Mr. Beaum..nt belongs to the
Wallingford Grange; and politicallv is a Republi-
can, but not an office seeker. In his church con-



nection he is a Congrccrntii'iiahst. and hvih he and
his wife are highly esteemed in the community, as
most excellent people, kind neighbors, and honest
and industrious in their daily lives.

GEORGE E. TERRY, a well-known citizen
•of Prospect, Xew Haven Co., Conn., was born in
Sag Harbor, Long Island, Xuv. i, 1856, a son of
Emanuel antl Emma Terry, both of whom died on
Long Island. During his boyhood our subject at-
tended the schools of Xew York City, and began
life for himself as a clerk in a dry goods store
there. After following that occupation for two
years, he became a sailor in tlie coasting trade and
sp>ent the following three years in manner, after
which he learned the cigar-maker's trade in Brook-
l\Ti, X. Y., and clerked in a cigar store for some
time. He was next employed as clerk in a hotel
at X'ew London. Conn., and from there reiaioved
to X'ew Haven, where he was employed in dye
works for two years. In 1881 he went to Water-
bury, where he worked in the watch factory until
coming to Prospect in 1892. when he took up his
residence on the John Swartz farm, which is the
property of his wife. He is engaged through the
winter months at his trade in W'aterbury.

In 1880. in Philadelphia, Penn., Mr. Terry mar-
ried Miss Emelie .\daline Kvser. a native of St.
Louis, Mo., and a daughter of the late Charles F.
Kyser. who was born in Germanv and was a well-
Tcnown translator of the German, French and Latin
languages. To Mr. and Mrs. Terry were born
five children, namely: Lotta, \'era, Emily and
Harold, all living: and Robert, who died in infancy.
Mr. Terry is a member of the K. of L., and 1 =
identified with the Democratic party.

lectman and ex-town treasurer of W'aterbury. was
"born Aug. 12, 1847. 'f t'l^t part of the town now
known as Waterville, a son of Miles Morris, who
was bom in the town of Canaan. Litchfield Co.,
Conn., and is now living in W'aterbury.

Russell ilorris, father of Miles, was of English
extraction, and was born in Danbury, Ccnn. By
•occupation he was a farmer. He married Harriet
Holcomb. and settled on his farm in Canaan, where
he reared a family of twelve children, named, in
the order of their birth. Miles, Theodore, Samuel,
Edmund. Sidney. Chauncev, David. Amanda, Julia,
Susan, Elizabeth and Mary. Of this family, ililes,
the eldest, is the father of our subject : 'Theodore
was an employe of the Housatonic Railway Co. at
Falls \'illage. and there met his death bv accident :
Samuel, who was also a railroad man. died in Chi-
cago ; Edmund lives in the town of South Lee,
Mass., where he is employed on a railroad ; Sidney
is a farmer in Falls Village : Chauncey lives in re-
tirement in Dridge[)ort : David died at the age of
eighteen years : Amanda is deceased : Julia, de-
<eased, was the wife of Robert Ross; Susan, who

was a school teacher, has also entered into rest;
Elizabeth lias been twice married, first to a Air.
Reed, and later to Charles Phillips, a railroad con-
ductor; Mary is the wife of John Sturges, of Bridgt-

Miles Morris came to W'aterbury in 1840, and
has since been in the employ of the Wateryille Knife
\ Co., and Brown & Bros. He married Jane M. For-
rest; who was born in W'aterbury, a daughter of
Samuel I'orrest, who came from Birmingham, Eng-
land. To this union were born two children : Perry
Chauncey and Frederick M.. the latter born in
j Bridgeport, and now a machinist in W'aterbury.
; The wife and mother passed away July 25, 18S7, and
1 was buried in Waterville.

I Perry Chauncey Morris was educated in the lo-
: cal schools of W'aterbury and Waterville. after leav-
■ ing which he entered the brass works of Brown &
Eros., with whom he remained about twenty-five
years. He then engaged in the grocery business on
1 the Watertown road, which he continued with much
success until his removal to W'aterbury. Always
; taking a keen interest in public affairs, he has been
I active in the work of his chosen political partv — the
! Democratic — and was honored by election to the
office of town treasurer for the term of two years.
So satisfactorily did he fill the duties of the office
of treasurer that immediately after the expiration
of his term he was. in 1894. elected first selectman,
which office occupied all his attention up to 1900.
Since that time he has been oljliged to devote his
time to his personal affairs, his propertv interests
demanding considerable attention. He is popular
with all parties, and as People's candidate received
the support of both Democrats and Republicans, the
entire population having the most implicit confi-
dence in his unflinching honestv.

On Aug. 4, 1870. Air. Alorris married Miss Ma-
tilda E. Slade, of W'aterbury, daughter of George
and Matilda ( Stevens ) Slade. natives of England.
To this marriage has been born one child, Frances
E. Fraternally Mr. Morris is a member of Har-
mony Lodge, Xo. 42, F. & A. M., at W'aterbury,
of the Knights Templars, and is also a Mystic Shrin-
er. In religious connection he belongs to Trinity
Episcopal Church. He is one of the most progres-
sive men of W'aterbury. and is identified with every
project designed to promote the public interest.

J.-\MES W. COXE, one of tne leading druggists
of W'aterbury, has a fine establishment and caters
to the best people of the city.

Mr. Cone was born Mav 30. 1848, in Winsted,
Conn., son of John Cone, who was born in Xorfolk,
this State, in 18 17. Deacon Samuel Cone, the
grandfather of James W., was born in Winchester,
Conn., a son of Daniel H. Cone, who was a soldier
in the Revolutionary war. Samuel was a scvihe
maker, who followed that business in X'orfolk ;
there he married Clarissa Munger, of Xorfolk,
Conn., and they reared a family of thirteen children,

L' 1 1 1- f 'v ' »^.' 1

■u : ;irt;., i!

■: . ' !■: : ; -

'<sjT->-> — y' ^:^



all of wlioin are deceased but John, the father of
James W.

John Cone grew to manhood in Xorfolk, where
he married Harriet A. Watson, a daughter of
Abijah and Margaret Watson, farming people of
XiTfolk. After their marriage Mr. and Mrs. Cone
settled in the village of Winsted, Conn., where he
carried on his business, and wiicre he is now living
retired. Airs. Cone died May 20, 1880. Three
children were born to them : James, who died at
the age of five years ; James \\'. ; and Maria E.,
who died April 13, 190 1.

James W. Cone grew up in Winsted. where he
attended the public school, and later was a student
in the Eastman Business College, at Poughkeepsie,
X. Y. As an apprentice to the druggist's business,
he spent four years with David Fuller, at Water-
bury, and for six years after leaving Mr. Fuller
was engaged in various places. During four years
of this time he was in business for himself at
Winsted. In 1884 he came back to \\'aterbury,
and purchased the drug store of Dr. J. J. Jacques,
at Xo. 1 1 West Main street, and continued for ten
years at the old location, moving in 1896 to his pres-
ent quarters, corner ofA\'est Main and Bank Streets.
Here he carries a fine stock, and appeals to the
most fastidious as well as to the great public, offer-
ing the best of goods at a modest price, and treating
all who come with equal courtesy and fairness.

Mr. Cone and Miss Caroline Woodward were
married Xov. 24, 1873. Airs. Cone was a daughter
of Andrew Woodward, and a native of Thomaston,
Conn., where her father has been engaged in the
tannery business many years. She died Dec. 17,
1888, leaving three children : Emma L., who is the
wife of Dr. C. H'. Rust, of Cleveland, Ohio; John
S., who died July 26, 1899, at the age of twenty-
years ; and Harriet A., a student in the Waterbury
schools. On Sept. 24, 1890, Air. Cone married
Miss Minnie Alanwaring, who was born in Water-
ford, Conn., daughter of Ansel Manwaring, for
many years town treasurer. She is a capable and
well educated lady, and was a school teacher be-
fore her marriage. Mr. Cone is a Republican and
a prominent Mason, having reached the Shrine.
The family attend the Second Congregational
Church, of which they are all members.

nior member of the widely known firm of R. C.
Wilcox &. Sons, dairv farmers and' stock raisers,
Guilford, is a native of Connecticut, bom June 22,
1846, in the town of Guilford, Xew Haven county.

Tlie Wilcox family are old settlers of the X'ew
England States .and the name has been spelled in
various ways — Wilcox, Wilcocks, Wilcoxson and
Willcox. ( i) William Wilcox (_or Wilcoxson), the
first of the name in Connecticut, was born in 1601
at St. Albans, Hertfordshire. England, whence in
1635 he came to America in the ship "Planter,"
having a certificate from the minister of his native

city. Landing at Biismn, li; there became a freeman
in 1636; three years later (1639) he came to Con-
necticut, locating at Stratford, Fairfield county,
where he passed the rest of his da\s, dying in 1652.
In 1647 lis "^^'''s a representative at Hartford. He
and his wife, Margaret, had six children, as fol-
lows: {!) John, born in 1633; (2) Joseph, who
died in 1703; (3) Samuel, deceased March 12,
1713; (4j Sarah. Airs. John Aleigs, who died Xov.
24, 1691 ; 1^5) Ubadiali, sketch of whom follows;
and (6) Tunothy, deceased June 13, 1713.

(Ilj Obadiah Wilcox, son of (Ij William, was
born in 1641 in the town of Stratford, Conn.,
whence in early manhood he came to Guilford, set-
tling in the eastern part of the town, now knowa
as Aladison, and following farming. In 1672 he
was made a freeman. He died in 1713, and was-
buried in Aladison. Mr. Wilcox was twice mar-
ried, and by his first wife. Alary, had thirteen chil-
dren, as follows: (i) Alary, bom Dec. 11, 1676,
married Thomas Alunson, of Xew Haven: {2)
Lydia, born Oct. 14, 1678, died Xov. 4, 1698; (3)
Obadiah was born Dec. 14, 1679; (4) Ebenezer was
bom Sept. 20, 1682; (5) Ephraim: (6) Alindweli
was married April 20, 1714, to Daniel Hill, and
died Feb. 3, 1770; (7) Timothy was born Xov. 15,
1690; 1^8) Silence; (9) John, sketch of whom- fol-
lows; (10) 'Joseph, born in 1694, married Hannah
Goodale, and died July 15, 1770; (ii) Isaac settled
in Aliddletown; (12) Jemima was born Oct. 30,
1699; (13} Experience. By his second wife.
Silence, Air. Wilcox had one child, ( 14) Thankful,
born April 4, 1702, who was married Sept. 6, 1722,
to Samuel Xorton.

(III). John Wilcox, son of (II) Obadiah, was
born Xov. 9, 1692, in East Guilford, where he
passed all his days in agricultural pursuits, dying
Alay I, 1753. On Jan. 11, 1719, he married De-
borah Parmelee, born in 1699, who died in 1792.
Their children: (i) Obadiah, bom April 15. 1720,
married Lydia Wilcox, and died in 1771 ; (2)
Sarah was bom Xov. 10, 1723 ; (3) John, bom Aug.
17, 1726, married Alartha Coe ; (4) Ezra, sketch of
whom follows; (5) Alary, bom Dec. i, 1731, mar-
ried in Xovember, 1753, Enos French, and 'died
Sept. 28, 1777; (6) Asabel was born Dec. 9, 1735.

(IV) Ezra '\Vilcox. son of (III) John, born
Oct. 20, 1728, passed all his days in East Guilford,
dying there Alarch 14, 1805.. He married Xov. 9,
1757, Esther Aleigs, who was born Alarch 19. 1734,
a daughter of Janna and Elizabeth (Dudley) Aleigs.
and died Sept. 8, 1809. Children as follows were
born to them: (i) Lavinia. born July 17, 1758,
married Bela Dudley; (2) Ezra, born in 1762. mar-
ried Rebecca Brown, and died Alay i. 1S36; (3)
Esther, married John Williams; (4) Elzah. born
Alarch 8, 1765, married Lois Field, and died Feb.
24, 1828; (5) Julius; (6) Elizabeth, married John
Spencer: (~) Return, sketch of whom follows.

(\') Return Wilco.x, son of (I\') Ezra, and the
grandfather of Richard C. Wilcox, was born in





1771. it! what is wow tlie of Madison. Xew
Plavi-ii couniy. and died there Nov. j8, 1846. He
was a lifelong farmer. Jjv his wife, Abigail, born
May 23, 1780, died May 31, 1845, he had seven
children, as follows: ( i ') Alva L)rrin. horn Aug.
22, 1799, died July 10. 1887; (2) Polly Maria, born
Aug. 2, 1801, married Ebenezer Merrill, of Clinton,
Conn.; (3) Elizabeth, born Sept. 8. 1803, married
Sept. 4, 1828, Edward F. Kelsey, of Madison, and
died March 15. 1888; (4) Jerusha. born in Julv,
1806, married in August, 1824, Samuel K. Dowd,
and died June 3, 1841 : (5) Almon Qrrill, sketch
of whom follows; ((Si Susan Abigail, born in 1815,
married Sept. 19, 1838, Achilles Dowd, of Madi-
son; (7) Samuel Augustus, born July 19, 1819, died
Dec. 13, 1876.

(VI) Almon OrriUWilcox, son of (V) Return,
and the father of Richard C, was born April 24,
1808, in the town of Madison, Xew Haven county,
there attended the district school, and worked on a
farm until he was twenty-five years old, when he
came to Guilford. Here his first employment was-
as a farm laborer at S5 per month. Later he pur-
chased a small farm, where he continued agricul-
tural pursuits the rest of his life, dying Sept. 16,
1874 ; his remains were interred in Xut Plains
cemetery. Xoted for his industry and honesty, he
was highlv respected in the conmiunity in which
he lived. In politics he was first a Whig, later a
Republican, and in religious faith he was a con-
sistent member of the Congregational Church.

In Guilford, Oct. 6, 1830, Almon O. Wilcox was
married to Ruth D. Kennedy, who was born May
3, 1812, and died Jan. 28, 1875. She was a daugh-
ter of Anson Kennedy, of Guilford. Their chil-
dren: (i) Sarah Dorcas, born Xov. 2. 1833, mar-
ried Jan. 13, 1855, Charles M. \\'ilcox. and died
March 26, 1857; (2) Charlotte Abigail, born Xov.
25, 1836, is the widow of Andrew Ward Foote,
late of Guilford (he was born April 27, 1833, and
died Dec. 16. 1880) : (3) Helen Sophia, born July
21, 1844, died March 14, 1865; (4) Richard Chris-
topher, a sketch of whom follows: (5) George
Howard, born March 21, 1849, married Mary E.
Bishop, and died Xov. 14, 1888; (6) Walter Wes-
ley, born Dec. 14, 185 1, married Lucy M. Evarts.

(VII) Richard C. Wilcox, whose name opens
this memoir, received his education in part at the
district schools of Xut Plains, in part at Guilford
Academy, ■ where he" attended four terms. He
worked at home until of age, when with aid from
his- father, he bought the farm on which he now
lives, known as "Cloverdale Dairy Farm." a tract
of fifty-six acres formerly owned by Ju;ton Dudley,
and which was then a wilderness. Plere he built
a home in 1870. and since then has erected barns,
outhouses and a dairy ice house, etc.. costing in
all over S12.000. His home and surroundings are
among the finest in Guilford. Until 1804 he carried
on general farming, anil ti'.cn einiiarked in dairying.,
butter-making a specialty, and from time to time

has increased the capacit\- of his business until he
now owns the largest dair\ farm on the shore line.
He manufactures and sells over $1,700 worth of
butter per annum, and sells $r.6oo worth of milk
and cream in the same period. Since his first pur-
chase of land he has bought another farm of 100
acres near the homestead, and has leased several
other farms. He has now (1901) a herd of thirty-
six Jerseys and grade Jersey cows, and a fine Jersey
bull of his own raising. The following sketch of
"Cloverdale Dairy Farm" appeared in the report of
the Dairy Commissioner for 1898:

''The Cloverdale Dairy Farm originated about
six years ago with four cows. The cream from tlie
milk of those cows was sold to the Guilford Cream-
ery for about five months, when it was decided to
make butter in a small way. The butter for the
first year was sold for two cents below the whole-
sale creamery price, because the grocers could not
pay the creamery prices. The last vear nearh"
the entire make has been sold to families at thirty
cents per pound the year around, and in fact, it has
been so the last four years. Mr. Wilcox is now
selling cream, new milk, skim milk and buttermilk,
one of his sons running a wagon daily in the town.
He uses a DeLaval cream separator, which enables
him to have sweet skim milk everv day. His herd
consists of twenty-eight Jerseys and grade Jerseys,
feeding hav and dry food, not having a silo. Mr.
Wilcox manufactured over three tons of butter in
1897, which was nearly all disposed of at prices
above mentioned."

Mr. Wilcox is a man of enterprise and progress,
and takes a leading part all things pertaining to
farming and dairying, and to the town in general.
He is one of the most active members of the State
Creamery Association and of the State Dairy Asso-
ciation. Being a well-read nan, he is well posted
on all the leading events of the day. and has made
a success of life entirely by his own eti'orts, persever-
ance and good- management. Though a stanch
Republican in politics, he is n; party man; in re-
ligious faith he is a member of the First Congrega-
tional Church. Socially he is affiliated with the
Royal Arcanum and Xew England Order of Pro-

In Branford, Conn.. Oct. 5, 1870, Richard C.
Wilcox was married to Lucy Caroline Page, a native
of that town, and a daughter of Edgar and Jane G.
(Robinson) Page. Four children, all sons, have
blessed this union, their names and dates of birth
being as follows : Lewis Cornelius, Feb. 6, 1872 :
Elmer Ellsworth, Sept. 8. 1874 ; Edgar Almon, Au.g.
18, 1877; and Richard Lester, April 28, 1879,
All are well educated, and all excepting Richard
L. are engaged in their father's dairying and stock-
raising business, proving themselves to be worthy
sons of worthy parents, as well as progressive an;!
advanced farmers. Mrs. Wilcox is a lady of re-
finement, a devoted helpmeet to her husband, a
loving mother, and kind, hospitable neighbor.



JOSEPH P. COLWELL, one of the lea.lin^
business men of Derby, was born in Hartford, April
_>6, 1845, and grew to manhood there. Ilis early
educational advantages were of a very limited sort,
necessity compelling him to begin work at an early
age. While yet a young boy he found employment
in the carpet factory, and the outbreak of the Civil
War found him a servant in the household of Dr.
M. T. Newton. Being too young to enlist, yet de-
sirous of going to the front, he accompanied the
Doctor in the same capacity, and was thus able to
serve three years. On his return from the army he
went to work for the Colt Arms Co., with whom he
remained for about two years. In 1866 he removed
to Derby, which city, as has been said, is still his
home. Here, too, his life for many years was one
of hard and constant toil. In 1887 he entered the
employ of Mr. Thomas Finn, an undertaker, and in
1891 embarked in the same line of business for him-
self, having as a partner Peter Reilly, and the firm
name being Colwell & Reilly. The partnership
was dissolved after three years, and since 1894 jMr.
Colwell has carried on the business alone. Under
his judicious management it has prospered greatly,
and he is now' reaping the well earned reward of a
life of patient industry- and unfailing integrity.

In 1873 •^'f''- Colwell was married to ^liss Mary
Ann Kelledy, of Derby, whose father, Matthew
Kelledy, was born in Ireland. His married life
lasted but twelve years, Mrs. Colwell dying in
1885. Of their union there are three children liv-
ing. Henry, Joseph and Mary. Mr. Colwell is a
Democrat in politics, and in religious faith a Cath-
olic, being a communicant at St. Mary's Church.
For thirty years he has been a member of the
Storm Hose Company, of Derby, and has risen
from, the ranks to hold the position of chief engin-
eer. He is of a genial, generous nature, and
social in his proclivities and mode of life, and is an
influential and honored member of various societies.
Among these organizations are the Knights of Col-
umbus (of which order he is a past master), the
Foresters of America, the Knights of Maccabees,
and the Catholic Benevolent Legion of America.

MRS. CLARA A. BOND, of Woodbridge, be-
longs to an old and honored New Haven county
family, which was founded here by one Richard
Sperry, who came from England about 1660. Her
paternal great-grandfather, Ebenezer Sperry. was a
native of Woodbridge, born July 27, 1773, on what
is known as the Sperry farm and is still owned by
the Sperr\' family. The house standing thereon
was built when he was a child of five years. He
wedded ^lary Newton Booth, also a native of
Woodbridge and a daughter of Walter and Mary
(Newton) Booth. He died Oct. 26, 1855. and she
departed this life Feb. 2, 1865, at the age of eighty-
two years. The\- had two children, of whom Cal-
vin, the grandfather c-i our ^ubiccl. wa-; the \oung-
cst. Eunice married Edward Hine, of Woodbridge,

and to tlu'ni were born three children: Catherine
Mary, who wedded the late Riley Peck, of New-
Haven, and died Nov. 5, 1901. aged seventy-four
years ; Sarah Antoinette, widow of Birdsey Brad-
ley, of Hamden ; and \'elina, wife of Lewis Hitch-
{ cock, of Woodbridge.

! Calvin Sperry was born on the old homestead,

j in December, 1807, and there spent his entire life

' engaged in agricultural pursuits. In addition to

I general farming he was also engaged in the milk

i business for a time, and in his undertakings met

i with fair success. He was a stanch supporter of the

j Republican party and its principles, and was a con-

; sistent member of the Congregational Church of

! Woodbridge. After an honorable and useful career,

he died May 28, 1871, in his sixty-fourth year. He

was three times married, his first wife being Sarah

A. Carrington. daughter of Liverus and Lowdy Car-

; rington. She died Jan. 23, 1853. at the age of forty-

: four years, and he next married Cynthia Riggs, bv

■■■ whom he had one daughter, Eleanor, now deceased.

The third wdfe was Parentha Baklwin. There were

; three children by the first marriage, namely: Elizur

L., father of our subject; Almira E., now Mrs.

'. George Turner, of Woodbridge : and Sarah An-

geline, who died April 19, 1849, at the age of ten

■ years.

Elizur L. Sperry was born Feb. 5, 1831, on the
' old homestead in the town of Woodbridge, where
Mrs. Bond now lives, and he was given the best edu-
; cational advantages, being a graduate of Yale. On
Jan. 16, 1856, he was married in Dudley. Mass.,
to Miss Sarah Loretta Williams, who was born
April 10, 1831, and soon after his marriage he
moved to Vandalia, 111., -where he was engaged in
farming for several years — an occupation he thor-
oughly understood, having been trained to it on
the home farm. From Illinois, he returned to
Woodbridge, and here engaged in general farming.
In i8go he visited a son in Florida, and being
pleased with the climate and State, he decided to
make it his winter home. Accordingly, the follow-
ing year he bought an orange grove of twenty-five
acres, and spent the great part of the time in Florida
until his death Aug. 16, 1901, at the age of seventy
years. Politically he was a stanch Republican, anrl
as one of the prominent and influential men of his
community, he was called upon to fill many of the
town offices, such as selectman, member of the
school board, and for many years justice of the
peace. In his family were four children: (i)
William I., born June 16, 1837, died June 22, 1857.
(2) Clara A., our subject, is mentioned below. (3)
Calvin Waldo, born Oct. 20, 1863. married H.
Louie Keys, and they have three children : Sarah
L., born April 10, 1890; Marion K.. born Aug. 28,
1892; and Carlton, born April 22, 1895. (4)
Sarah Adeline, born Mav 6, 1867, died Dec. 26,

Mrs. Bond was horn I'eb. 4. iSf)!, and was mar-
ried Aug. 15, 1S83, to Charles Bond, a native of



Oxf'ird, Mass.. by whom she lias t-\\o chililrcn :
Herbert L., born Sept. 28, 1884; and Mabel Sperr}'.
born July 31, 1890. Mr. Bond is an e.xtensive
and suecessfnl farmer of Woodbrids^e, cultivating
the flats long known as the Sperry farm, and also

Online LibraryChicago Beers (J.H.) & Co.Commemorative biographical record of New Haven county, Connecticut, containing biographical sketches of prominent and representative citizens and of many of the early settled families .. (Volume 1, pt.3) → online text (page 55 of 94)