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Genealogical and family history of southern New York and the Hudson River Valley : a record of the achievements of her people in the making of a commonwealth and the building of a nation (Volume 2) online

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when the congregation called the Rev. Dr.
Ogden to become their settled pastor. The
original house of worship soon became inade-
quate to accommodate the growing congrega-
tion, and a new church was erected in 1832.
This building was subsequently enlarged and
beautified, and the efficient labors of the pas-
tor and the growing regard of the people re-
sulted in a ereatly increased congregation.
Rev. Joseph M. Ogden was not only popular
in his own church and community, but became
well known and appreciated throughout the
state and officiated upon many occasions out-
side of his own pastorate. He resigned the
church at Chatham on September 23, 1873,
having enjoyed an uninterrupted and success-
ful pastorate of forty-five years. He and his
wife were both interred in the burying ground
at Chatham. Dr. Ogden married, in 1849.
Emeline Atwood. daughter of Richard and
Hannah (Hayes) Sweasey. She was born at
Newark, New Jersey, April 26, 1822, died at
Chatham. August 17, iSgo. Children: 1.
W'illiam Wilberforce, born March, 1850; mar-
ried Mariana or Marana N. Jarman. 2. Cor-
nelia Townley, born August 16, 185 1 : mar-
ried Francis L. Minton. 3. Joseph Wallace,
mentioned below. 4. Edward Prime, born
July T5. 1853, died February 2, i8f)g; married
Sarah Minton. 5. Henry Day, married Mary

(XHI) Joseph Wallace, son of Rev. Joseph
Meeker and Emeline Atwood (Sweasey) Og-
den, was born at Chatham, New Jersey, in
April, 1853. He received his middle name in
honor of Mr. William C. Wallace, the life-
long friend and parishioner of his father, born
the same year and graduated in the same class
at college. Dr. Ogden desired a liberal edu-
cation for his son and entered him at Lafay-
ette College in the class of '72 ; though he did
not remain to tlie end of the course and was
not graduated with his class, he later on re-
ceived the degree of A.M. from the college.
Upon entering business life his first occupa-
tion was that of clerk in a brokerage firm on

Wall street. His advancement was rapid, and
in 1 88 1 he established the banking and brok-
erage firm of J. \\\ Ogden & Company, which
he conducted with marked success for many
years. The house engaged in many large
financial transactions and acquired a well mer-
ited reputation for business sagacity and for
safe and conservative methods. Mr. Ogden
has become one of the prominent and influen-
tial figures in financial circles in New York
City, and has been connected in various ways
for a number of years with many leading cor-
porations and industries. For several years
prior to its absorption by the Erie railroad, he
was vice-president and director of the New
York, Susquehanna & Western railroad ; at a
later period he acquired extensive interests in
the anthracite coal fields, becoming president
of the .Algonquin and Laurel Run Coal com-
panies of Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania. He is
a member of the Union, Down Town, and Rid-
ing clubs of New York, and of the Morris-
town Coif and Whippany River clubs.

Mr. Ogden is not prominent as a politician
and has never desired political office. He is
a staunch Presbyterian and has been liberal
in the support of the church. In July, 1902,
when members of the church at Chatham of
which his father had been pastor for forty-
five years, opened a subscription for building
a new church, Mr. O.gden requested the with-
drawal of subscriptions to the amount of six
thousand dollars which had been received
from others, and himself contributed $10,000
to the cost of tlie building. The descendants
of Mr. William C. Wallace, his father's old
friend and classmate, requested that they
might be permittefl to provide the funds for
the interior decoration. The proposition was
accepted by Mr. O.gden. and the trustees de-
cided to change the name of the church to
the Ogden Memorial. Mr. Ogden is a resi-
dent of Morristown, New Jersey, where he
owns a handsome estate, Loantaka Farms,
upon which he passes a portion of the year;
this propertv has been in possession of various
members of the family since early colonial
davs. In the vear 1884 Mr. Ogden married
Charlotte Ward.

There is a movement on foot to erect a
monument in P>ow!inEr Green, New York City,
to the memory of John Ogden. at the tercen-
tenary of the city's settlement. He was the
earliest settler of pure English blood in New



The earliest Englishman who
HALSEY bore the name of Halsey, as
far as the available records
show, lived in the extreme western, end of
Cornwall between Penzance and Land's End.
We are told that in the time of Richard L,
who was crowned in 1189, and of King John
and his successor, the estate of the Cornish
family comprised "the Lands of the family
surnamed de Als, now Hals, so called from
the Barton and dismantled manor of Als, now
Alse and Alesa, in Buryan". The Norman
preposition seems to point to some Norman
origin. The word itself is more likely a pure-
ly Saxon one. dating from the invasions of
the fifth century or Danish, and thus was
brought over by the Vikings four centuries
before the Norman conquest. In Holland the
name existed and Franz Hals, the painter,
gave it renown. As a common noun and verb
the word was used from early times by the
English, and signifies in one case the neck and
in the other to embrace. The Halseys of
America are descended from Thomas Halsey,
of Hertfordshire, England, and Southampton,
Lonsr Island, and go back to John Halsey, of
the Parsonage. Great Gaddesden. mentioned
as father of William Halsey, als Chamber, in
grant of Rectory. March 20. 1520.

(I) Thomas Halsev, the immigrant ances-
tor of the Halsey family in America, was born
January 2. 1592. He was a mercer of Lon-
don, and was living at Nanles, August to,
1621, and at Lynn, Massachusetts, in 1637.
He was the owner of a hundred acres of
land in Lynn : was one of the founders of
the town of Southampton, Long Island. 1640.
the first English town in the state of New
York. He was a deleeate to the general court
at Hartford. Connecticut, in 1664; joined in
remonstrance. February 15. 1670, and was
named November i, 1676, in the patent of
confirmation. He was also named in Gov-
ernor Dongan's patent. December 6. 1686. He
lived Mav 4. 1657. probably on Horse Mill
Lane, which ran from Main street to the
Town Pond. In a list found in the town
records of iS'^? of inhabitants livine on the
west side of Main street, commencing at the
North End he is described as living in the
eiorhth hor=e .so"th of I=aac. His will, dated
Tulv 2R. t677. is orinted in the introduction
and is recorded in the Book of ^^'■ills A. New
York Countv. He married (first) before

1627. a woman of the baptismal name of
Phoebe, who was murdered by two Pequot
Indians in 1649. He married (second) July
25, 1660, Ann Johnes, widow of Edward
Johnes. Children : Thomas, born probably
1627; Isaac, mentioned below; Daniel, 1630;
Elizabeth, married Richard Howell.

(II) Isaac, second son of Thomas and
Phoebe Halsey. was born probably in 1628-29,
died in 1725. In a list of the inhabitants of
Southampton in 1698 Isaac appears with sev-
eral other Halseys. He was named as a trus-
tee of Southampton, December 6, 1686, in the
Dongan patent. He lived on the west side of
Main street, near the North End, and there is
a record showing him alive in 171 2. A broken
=tonc in the graveyard at Southampton says :
"Isaac Halsey died January 31, 172.5;." It was
probably the grave of this Isaac. He married
a woman whose Christian name was Mary, but
whose maiden surname is unknown. Chil-
dren : Isaac, born at Southampton, New York,
1664-65. died 1752, aged eighty-eight years;
Joseph, mentioned below ; Daniel, born 1670,
died March-Aueust, 1719: Joshua, born at
Southampton 1674-75. married Martha, only
daughter of Abraham Willman ; Thomas,
born at Southampton, died January, 1764;
Elizabeth, married a man of the name of
Howell; Samuel, named in the list of inhab-
itants of Southampton in 1698 ; Mary, married
a man of the name of Post ; Jemima, married,
Mav 22. 1683. lohn Larison, died before De-
cember 20, 1686.

(Ill) Joseph, second son of Isaac and Mary
Halsey, was born at Southampton in t668,
died April 7. 1725. at Elizabeth, New Jersey,
to which he emigrated in 1694. His will,
dated November 4. 1723. proved April 20,
1725, is recorded at Trenton. New Jersey, and
names his nine children, of whom Mary was
the oldest. He lived at the Whcatsheaf Tav-
ern, about midway between Elizabeth and
Rahway. He married, nrohablv. Elizabeth
Plalsev. Children : :Mary. Daniel, lived at Eliz-
abeth. New Jersev. and died about 1727:
Joshua; General Joseph, mentioned below:
Elizabeth, born about 1697: Anna, was over
twenty-one in 1723 at the time of her father's
death'; Isaac, under age in 1723; Nathaniel,
under aee in 172?. .

CIV) General Tosenh (2) Halsey. third son
of Toseph (t) and Elizabeth (Halsey) Halsey.
was born about 1695. died December 16. 1771.



His will, dated June i, 1765, was proved
March 25, 1772, and is recorded in Trenton,
the secretary of state's office. In it he names
his wife Abigail, his sons Joseph, Daniel,
Isaac ; son-in-law James Miller ; daughters
Abigail Miller, Rebecca Miller, Sarah Conk-
lin, Hannah Miller, Deborah Magie, Rachel.
He married (first) Elizabeth, daughter of
Stephen Haines; (second) a woman of the
name of Abigail, who died January 18, 1777,
in her seventy-second year. He and his sec-
ond wife are buried in the Presbyterian
Church Cemetery, and there are inscriptions
referring to them on tombstones at Elizabeth,
New Jersey. He lived near the Wheatsheaf
Tavern, between Rahway and Elizabeth. Chil-
dren: Rebecca Miller, born about 1728, died
October 5, 1785; Joseph, mentioned below;
Sarah, married, 1754, Joshua Conklin, died
May 17, 1776; Daniel, born 1739, died No-
vember 16, 1801 ; Isaac, born 1741, died No-
vember 24, 178S; Phebe, married, before 1761,
Benjamin Crane, of Westfield ; Hannah, mar-
ried (first) before 1772, Benjamin Miller,
married (second) General William Crane, of
Elizabeth ; Abigail, married James Miller, of
Piscataway; Rachel, born 1743, died March
20. 1783: Deborah, married (first) James
Magie, (second) Isaac Meeker, of New Prov-
idence ; Nancy, married John Hamilton.

(V) Joseph (3), eldest son of General
Joseph (2) Halsey, was born in 1730. died
Tuly 9, 1813. He lived near the Wheatsheaf
Tavern until the time of his marriage, when
he removed to Springfield and was for fiftv
years a ruling elder in the church of that town.
He married three times. His first wife, born
in 1737, and the mother of all his children,
was Mary .Vrmstrone, daughter of John .'\rm-
strong, a Scotch-Irishman belonging to Mor-
ristown. His second wife, who died October
7, 17QI, was Anna Van Arsdale. daughter of
the Rev. Jacob Van Arsdale, of Soringfield,
and he was married to this ladv before 1789.
for he then speaks of his wife as "Anny."
His third wife was Elizabeth Ryerson, who
survived him. His will, dated January 7, 1812,
and proved July 2T. i8t^, names his sons
Isaac, who is to provide for his "mother-in-
law" (his stepmother): Daniel; John; his
grandsons. Smith. Daniel. Samuel: his grand-
daughter. Abigail Burnet, and others. Chil-
dren: Joseph, born about 1751, died T796 in
New York Citv of vellow fever; Daniel, mar-

ried, 1781. Mrs. Moore, nee Elizabeth Pier-
son, of Westfield; Mary, born about 1753,
married Matthias Ross; John, born October
17, 1755. died May 19, 1827; Isaac, mentioned
below ; Abigail, born May 7, 1760, died Octo-
ber 10, 1784 ; Hannah, born October 17, 1761 ;
Rhoda, born July 9, 1763.

(VI) Isaac (2), fourth son of Joseph (3)
and Mary (Armstrong) Halsey, was born
May 15, 1757, died April 26, 1820, being
buried at Springfield, New Jersey. He was
not of age when the revolutionary war broke
out, but he enlisted and served as a private
for one year, being quartered near Canada. He
enlisted in the winter of 1776 for one year
under Captain Samuel Potter, in the Third
Battalion, commanded by Colonel Elias Day-
ton, and marched to the frontier of Canada.
He was in the battle at Connecticut Farms,
June 6, 1780, and led his company at the bat-
tle of .Springfield, June 23, 1780. He mar-
ried. January 26, 1778, Sarah Smith, born No-
vember 8, 1760, died July 19, 1847, daughter
of Walter Smith, a Hollander, who owned a
larsre tract of land at what is now Short Hills.
Children: Mary, born October 26, 1778, at
Springfield, died April 24. 1876, at Newark;
David, June t8, 1781, died May 11, 1859; Eliz-
abeth, July 23. 1783, died September 7. 1832;
^^'illiam, December 21, 1785, died December 6,
1814: liavilah Smith, August 3. 1788, died
June 21. 1S68; Isaac, May i, 1791, died May
29, 1 791 ; Isaac. December 9, 1792, died De-
cember 7, 1797; Joseph Armstrong. January
15, 1796. died January 27, 1884; Samuel men-
tioned below.

(\^II) Samuel, youngest son of Isaac (2)
and Sarah ('Smith) Halsev. was born at
Springfield, Essex cotintv. October 11. 1801,
died July 17, 1884, at Newark, New Jersey.
He was for many years a leading business man
of Newark. He remained at the homestead
during all his youth and early manhood and
left Springfield for Newark to become a mem-
ber of the firm of Pierson. Waldron & Hal-
sey. who were engaged in the southern cloth-
ing trade. In 1848 he retired from this busi-
ness and established the leather manufacturing
trade firm of Halsey & Tavlor. Though
averse to assume the responsibilities of pub-
lic office, he became an alderman and served
in that capacitv for two years. He was a
director of the Firemen's Insurance Company
and for a time a director of the Second Na-



tional Bank. He married, November 23, 1825,
Mary Hutchings, born April 26, 1803, died
May 23, 1882, daughter of Abraham Hutch-
ings. Children : George Armstrong, born De-
cember 7, 1827, married Caroline Connett,
died April i, 1894; Silas Condit, mentioned
below: Cornelia Utter, born March 18, 1837.

(VHI) Silas Condit, second son of Samuel
and Mary (Hutchings) Halsey, was born Sep-
tember 26, 1829, at Springfield, New Jersey.
W'hen the family came to Newark he entered
the private school of the Rev. Dr. Weeksj
and later that of Dr. William Bradley. In
1852 he went to Petersburg with his cousin,
Daniel Halsey, to take care of the southern
business of his brother, returning in 1853.
With Robert M. Hunter and Daniel Halsey
he bought out the large business of John Mc-
Gregor and the firm of Halsey, Hunter & Hal-
sey was formed, which continued until 1875,
when he withdrew from it. Governor Charles
S. Olden, August 22, 1862, appointed Mr. Hal-
sey aide-de-camp to General Cornelius Van
Vorst, compianding the rendezvous at Camp
Frelinghuysen. and he was later appointed as-
sistant quarter-master-general with the rank
of major. He was sent many times to the
front in \^irginia with supplies for the New
Jersey troops and did valuable service to the
state and its soldiers. In 1889 he was ap-
pointed by President Harrison United States
Consul at Sonneberg, the second largest con-
sulate in Germanv. He married (first), Sep-
tember 13, 1853, Frances Lothrop, daughter of
Charles Thompson Day. She died October
3T. 1866. He married (second), November 3,
1875, Ella Louise, daughter of Jesse D. Price,
of Elizabeth. Children of first wife: Frank,
born September i. 1854,- died May 8, 1855:
Charles Dav, mentioned below. Child of sec-
ond wife, Jessie Hildreth. born December 28,

(IX) Charles Day, seconrl son of Silas Con-
dit and Frances Lothrop (Day) Halsey, was
born September 20, 186=^, in Newark, New
Jersey. He was educated at Princeton, grad-
uating in the class of 1886 with the degree of
civil engineer. He served as assistant engi-
neer of the Pennsvlvania railroad, at Jersey
City, from 1886 to 1894. He then formed the
firm of Toler & Halsey. Bankers, New York
Stock Exchange, succeeded in 1901 by the
firm of C. D. Halsev & Company, also bankers.
New York Stock Exchange. He was one of

the charter members of Essex Troop, now
First Troop of New Jersey, and served in the
same in the capacity of sergeant for eight
years. He is a member of the Union, Univer-
sity, Racquet and Princeton clubs of New
York, and Rumson Country Club of Rumson,
New Jersey. In religion he is an Episcopalian^
and in politics a Republican. He married No-
vember 20, 1895, at Burlington, New Jersey,
Effie Van Rensselaer Grubb, born in Burling-
ton, New Jersey, July 3. 1870. daughter of
Edward Bird and Elizabeth Wadsworth (Van
Rensselaer) Grubb, and has three children:
Courtlandt Van Rensselaer, born in New
York City, October 11, 1896; Charles Dav Jr.,
born in New York City, January 9, 1900; Eliz-
abeth Van Rensselaer, born in Seabright, New
Jersey, July 15, 1906.

Excerpt from "The Story of the Bronx,
1639-1912," by Stephen Jenkins, published by
Putnam & Sons:

A short distance this side of the Bridge by which
the Boston Road crosses the Hutchinson River, a
pleasant road leads down to the right to "Inver-
mere" known in ancient days as Hunts Landing.
There is a famous strawberry farm on this road a
short distance from the post-road. A few hundred
rods above Rattlesnake Brook, the White Plains
Road, now called Columbus Ave., branches off to the
left and passes by the ancient green in front of old
St. Pauls, its route being over the old Boston Road
of 1673 for some distance. As it sweeps down the
hill, it passes a gateway guarded by quaint and im-
posing white posts. This is the entrance to the
Halsey place, which was the executive mansion of
President John Adams, in October and November,
1797. several of his letters being dated from "East-
chester.'l During that year. Philadelphia, the fed-
eral capital, was visited by yellow fever, and Adams
took up his residence in the Halsey House, then
occupied by his daughter Abigail and her hsuband,
Col. \Vm. Smith. During the Revolution, the com-
munion service, the P.ililc and other valuables pre-
sented to St. Pauls Church by Queen Anne, were
buried upon this property and dug up after the war;
this was to prevent them from being looted by the
British, who used the church about half a mile
above the hospital and who frequently occupied this
section in force, so that it thus became the scene of
manv a raid and warlike encounter. At the time of
the Revolution, this house was occupied by the Vin-
cents, the Smith of the village of Eastchester.

The Brink family of America,
BRINK except those who have come with

the recent Holland emigration
since 1846, is descended from Lambert Huy-
bertse Brink, who arrived in New Amsterdam
from Wagening (Wageningen), in the Neth-



eriands, in 1659. Wageningcn is a town on
the right bank of the Rhine in Gelderland.
It is about twelve miles from Arnhem. It
contains the state agricultural college and the
school for printing. The Brink family is very
numerous in the Netherlands. The name is
found in various forms, as van den Brink (of
the Brink) ; van Brink (of Brink) ; Ten Brink
(the Brink) ; Brinkhuis (Brink house) ; Brink
horst (Brink grove) ; Brinkenberg (Mount
Brink) ; Brinkerhoff (a paved square) ; Dol-
dcrbrink (valley Brink). The word Brink
means park, square or villjige green. The
arms of the family are thus described:
"d'argent au boeuf de gueules, corne d'or,
march ant sur une terrassede sinople. Bourlet
et lambrequens d'argent et de gueules. Cinier :
une corbeille d'or en sortent des flamines de

(I) Lambert Huybertse Brink, immigrant an-
cestor of the Brink family, arrived in New Am-
sterdam. December, 1659, with the "Geclove"
(Faith). The entry upon the ship's books is
"Lambert Huybertsen from Wagening (Wag-
cningen). wife and two children." To these
must be added a son, Cornelis. born on the voy-
age. In 1662 he leased for five years certain
lands at Hurley, and at the expiration of the
lease in 1667 purchased these and other parcels
there and in Marbletown. ?Iis name frequently
appears in the records of the sellout's court
in various capacities, and he is a w^itness to
the Indian treaty made in Hurley in 1677,
upon which the New Paltz patent is based.
His name is also signed as a witness twice to
the renewals of the celebrated Indian treaty
negotiated in 1665 by Governor Nichols. He
was one of the protesting burghers at what
Governor Nichols called "the mutiny of the
Esopus" in 1667 and one of the inhabitants of
the Esopus, who petitioned Governor Sir Ed-
mund Andros in 1680 that a minister be sent
there. His wife and children were captured
at the burning of Hurley by the Indians, June
7, 1663, and held in captivity three months;
and he served as a soldier in Captain Henry
Pawling's company in 1670. On April 27,
t6So. he made over to his sons, Huybert and
Pictcr, three hundred and twenty-four acres
of land in Hurley, and March 9, 1702, he con-
veys to Cornelis Cool, his son-in-law, sixty-
three acres "'at Hurley, along the Esopus." On
February 12, 1696. he made and executed hi«
last will and testament, which will was proved

April II, 1702. He married, while in the
Netherlands, Hendrickje Cornelisse. Chil-
dren: I. Huybert. born in Wageningen, Gel-
derland; married, March 16, 1679, Hendrickje
Swartvvout, of Nieu Albanien (Albany), both
residing in Hurley and married at Hurley. 2.
Jannetje, born in Wageningen; married Cor-
nelis Cool ; resided at Hurley. 3. Cornelis,
born at sea on the voyage to America, bap-
tized in New Amsterdam, May 4, 1661 ; mar-
ried R'larijken Egbertse Meynderse, daughter
of Egbertse Meynderse and Jaepie Jans. 4.
Hendrick, born in Hurley, baptized at King-
ston, December 5, 1663; married Geesje Jan-
sen. 5. Lysbet, born in Hurley, baptized in
Kingston, February 14, 1666; married Arien
Gerretsen, October 17, 1686. 6. Gerret, born
in Hurley ; married Antje Hoogland. 7. Pieter,
mentioned below.

(II) Pieter, youngest son of Lambert Huy-
bertse and Hendrickje (Cornelisse) Brink,
was born at Hurley. New York, baptized at
Kingston, June 26, 1670. He married Geer-
truy Marthysen Teunissen Newkirk. Chil-
dren: Hendrick, baptized April 23, 1693;
Matheus. baptized June 9, 1695 : Cornelis,
born July 25, 1697; Lambert, mentioned be-
low: Lambertus, January 15, 1702; Antje,
April 2, 1704: Lysbet, August 11, 1706: Ger-
rit. September 18, 1709; Johannes, May I,
1712; Helena, November 7, 1714.

(III) Lambert, son of Pieter and Geertruy
Marthysen Teunissen (Newkirk) Brink, was
born November 26, 1699. He married Rachel
du Mond, May 14, 1723. She was the daugh-
ter of Walraen du Mond and Catherine ter
Bos, and was baptized June 5, 1698. Lambert
Brink was the collector of the town of Hurley
in 1727. Children: Cornelis, mentioned be-
low; Catrina, baptized January 22, 1727;
Petrus, October 12, 1729, a soldier of the rev-
olution; Johannes, May 27. 1733: Johannes,
August 14, 1737; Henderikus, ^lay 18. 1740,
a soldier of the revolution ; Janneken, March
21, 1742.

(TV) Cornelis, son of Lambert and Rachel
fdu Mond) Brink, was born at Hurley. New
York, baptized .^u£^ust 23, 1724, resided in
Mormeltown (MarbletownL He was a soldier
in the revolution, though over fifty when the
war broke out ; he was an elder in the Marble-
town church in the years 1761-68, T779. He
married. September to. 1743, Marretjen
Beatty, baptized March 10, 1721, daughter of



Robert and Bata (Middag) Bettes (Beatty).
Children: John, mentioned below; Annatje,
baptized July 27, 1746; Egbert, April 21,
1751 ; Jacob, July 15, 1764.

(V) John, son of Cornelis and Marretjen
(Beatty) Brink, was born at Rhinebeck, New
York, October i, 1744, baptized at Kingston,
October 7, 1744, died at Saugerties, June 9,
1814. He was usually known as John Brink
Jr. He was a soldier in the revolution and
served in the First Regiment, Ulster county
militia, during the revolution, and also in the
Fourth Regiment, and was afterwards a
trooper in Captain Sylvester Salisbury's Light
Horse company in the same year. He was at
Saratoga at the surrender of Burgoyne. He
resided at Saugerties on the bank of the Hud-
son, immediately opposite Clermont, the home
of Chancellor Robert R. Livingston, and was
in partnership with him in certain Ulster
county real estate transactions. His son, Rob-
ert, was named after the chancellor. He mar-
ried Margaret, daughter of Wilhelmus anu
Hellitje (Schoonmaker) Burhans. Children:
Andrew, mentioned below ; William, baptized
April 2t, 1778, died young; Maria, August 13,
1780, died April i, i8.s8; William, January 5,

Online LibraryCuyler ReynoldsGenealogical and family history of southern New York and the Hudson River Valley : a record of the achievements of her people in the making of a commonwealth and the building of a nation (Volume 2) → online text (page 69 of 95)