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William Addams
Sydenham Elnathan Ancona
Samuel John Atlee
Lydia R. (Steele) Bailey
REV. EDWIN T. BROWN

SAMUEL PETER HALLER
CHARLES McCLUNG
MUHLENBERG, Frederick Augustus
MUHLENBERG, Frederick Augustus Conrad

MUHLENBERG, Gotthilf Heinrich Ernst
MUHLENBERG, Henry Augustus
GEORGE STORMFELTZ


A

ADDAMS, William, a Representative from Pennsylvania; born in Lancaster County, Pa., April 11, 1777; moved to Berks County, near Reading, and served as auditor in 1813 and 1814; commissioner of Berks County 1814-1817; member of the State house of representatives 1822-1824; elected as a Jacksonian to the Nineteenth and Twentieth Congresses (March 4, 1825-March 3, 1829); unsuccessful candidate for renomination in 1828; member of the committee for the Deaf and Dumb Institution for the States of New York and Ohio; elected associate judge of Berks County and served from 1839 to 1842; captain of the Reading City Troop; largely interested in agricultural pursuits; died in Spring Township, Berks County, Pa., May 30, 1858; interment in St. John’s Church Cemetery, Sinking Springs, Pa.

(Source: Biographical Directory of the United States Congress, 1771-Present; contributed by A. Newell)


ANCONA, Sydenham Elnathan, a Representative from Pennsylvania; born near Lititz, Lancaster County, Pa., November 20, 1824; moved to Berks County, Pa., in 1826 with his parents, who settled near Sculls Hill; attended public and private schools; taught school; moved in 1856 to Reading, Pa., where he entered the employ of the Reading Railroad Co.; member of the board of education; elected as a Democrat to the Thirty-seventh, Thirty-eighth, and Thirty-ninth Congresses (March 4, 1861-March 3, 1867); unsuccessful candidate for renomination in 1866; became engaged in the trust, fire-insurance, and relief-association businesses in Reading, Pa.; delegate to the Democratic National Convention at Cincinnati in 1880; during a visit to the Capitol at Washington, D.C., in 1912 was tendered a reception on the floor of the House of Representatives, it being stated at the time that he was the last surviving Member of the Thirty-seventh Congress which assembled at the extraordinary session called by Abraham Lincoln on July 4, 1861; engaged in banking and in the insurance business until his death in Reading, Pa., on June 20, 1913; interment in Charles Evans Cemetery.

(Source: Biographical Directory of the United States Congress, 1771-Present; contributed by A. Newell)


ATLEE, Samuel John, a Delegate from Pennsylvania; born in Trenton, N.J., in 1739, during the temporary residence of his parents at that place; moved with his mother to Lancaster, Pa., in 1745; educated by a private tutor and subsequently commenced the study of law, but abandoned it to enter the Army; during the French and Indian War at the age of sixteen was placed in command of a company of the provincial service from Lancaster County, Pa.; commissioned ensign in Col. William Clapham’s Augusta regiment on April 23, 1756, and promoted to lieutenant December 7, 1757; served in the Forbes campaign and participated in a battle near Fort Duquesne, September 15, 1758; was commissioned captain May 13, 1759; appointed colonel of the Pennsylvania Musketry Battalion on March 21, 1776; during the Revolutionary War was captured by the British on August 27, 1776, at the Battle of Long Island and held as a prisoner until October 1, 1778, when he was exchanged; Member of the Continental Congress 1778-1782; served in the general assembly in 1782, 1785, and 1786; elected supreme executive councilor for Lancaster County in 1783; appointed a member of the board of commissioners to treat with the Indians in 1784 for the unpurchased lands in Pennsylvania; one of the charter members of the Society of the Cincinnati; died in Philadelphia, Pa., November 25, 1786, while attending a session of the assembly; interment in Christ Churchyard.

(Source: Biographical Directory of the United States Congress, 1771-Present; contributed by A. Newell)


B

Lydia R. (Steele) Bailey

Bailey, Lydia R. (1779-1869) - printer and publisher, was connected with the printing industry for sixty years and was the first and only woman to become official city printer in Philadelphia. Of her early life nothing is known, but when she was nineteen she married Robert Bailey, son and successor of Francis Bailey (q.v.) and at her husband's death, 1808, found herself in debt and with four small children to support. The youngest child was only four months of age. Being a practical printer she set about paying off her husband's debts and established a successful business. In this effort she was assisted by several influential persons who knew her plight. One of these was the patriot poet, Philip Freneau, who gave the widow the publication of a new edition of his "Poems." These she issued in 1809 in two small volumes, with frontispieces engraved by Eckstein. From about 1830 to 1850, she was City Printer of Philadelphia and the specialty of her office was book work. She died February 24, 1869, three weeks after reaching her ninetieth (90th) birthday, but had retired soon after the death of her son, Robert, who was her trusted assistant, in 1861.

[Source: Jackson, Joseph,. Encyclopedia of Philadelphia. Harrisburg, Pa.: National Historical Association, 1931-1933]

Republican Compiler (Gettysburg, Pennsylvania), July 18, 1827

From the Lancaster Gazette

Lydia R. Bailey

This lady is a native of Lancaster county. She is the daughter of the late William Steele and niece of General James Steele and General John Steele, all of whom served their country faithfully and bravely during the revolutionary war. Her husband, Robert Bailey, printer, also a patriot of the revolution. On the death of her father-in-law, she was left nearly destitute, with a family of small children to support by her own industry. Thus situated, she made an effort to continue the business in which her husband was engaged, and through the kindness of Mr. Mathew Carey, and some other liberal Booksellers, she succeeded in obtaining employment and when her uncle General John Steele, was appointed Collector of the Port of Philadelphia, she obtained the printing of the Customhouse, which with her general business and her ingenuity and dexterity in putting maps upon rollers, enabled her to educate her children and support her family decently.

With all her claims upon the public, the little government patronage which she enjoyed, could not escape the greedy eye of a prominent partisan of Messrs Adams and Clay, and Mrs. Bailey, who does not print a newspaper and therefore can have no immediate claim to the support of the administration, was dismissed as custom-house printer, to make room for Mr. John Binns.

The claims of this gentleman upon the general government, we understand, have been admitted to their fullest extent, and though he had neither father, uncle, brother or relative, who served the United States in her great struggle for liberty; and though his claims to personal bravery or services to this country, in his own person are not of a more brilliant character than those of the Widow Bailey, yet does the administration by its acts prove that it "delights to honor him."

Mr. Binns was appointed an alderman of the city of Philadelphia by Governor Hiester, which lucrative office he still holds. He was also appointed a publisher of the laws of the United States and of the proclamations and advertisements of the Executive, Treasury and War Departments by Mr. Clay as some compensation, we presume, for his going over to the Adams party.

To all this we might have submitted without a murmur; but when we see the rapacious talons of this cormorant, seizing upon the widow's mite, to stuff a maw already gorged by the hands of his very liberal feeders, we cannot repress our indignation.

Mrs. Bailey is a daughter of Lancaster county. Her relations have always been among the foremost when their country needed their services. Their course has been distinguished for manly rectitude. No man but the duelist Clay, could have insulted her poverty and trampled upon her merits. No man, but Mr. Binns would have deprived her children of bread. The people of Lancaster county will not be slow to manifest their disgust at such evident baseness.

[In addition to the items of profit received by the Editor of the Press, enumerated in the preceding article, we add the furnishing stationary for the custom house, amounting to about $500 per annum, and what renders the removal of Mrs. Bailey the more ungracious is that Binns had the printing of the custom house at the time he got the furnishing of the stationary from Mrs. Bailey.] - American Sent.



REV. EDWIN T. BROWN
1818-1879

Religious Activity in Missouri 1865-1879
(Adapted from Sketches in The Central Baptist, June 1879, and
Other Sources)
R. P. R.

Edwin T. Brown was born in Lancaster County Pennsylvania, in the year 1818. At twelve years of age he surrendered his life to Christ, and about one year thereafter was baptized into the Baptist Church in Pittsburg by the Rev. Dr. Elliott of that city.
He was a student in Fayette College, Pennsylvania, for a short time, but his family having removed to Virginia, he completed his education in Rector College of that State.
In 1838 he was licensed to preach the Gospel. In the selection of the text for his first sermon he showed what was to be the ruling principle of life - "God First." He was ordained as pastor of the Baptist Church at Connelsville, May, 1843. Shortly after he married Miss Eliza J. Bryson, daughter of Deacon Bryson, Uniontown, Pa., a cultured woman of earnest, consecrated life. She was a source of help and comfort to him during his years of Christian activity.
In 1844 he moved to Ohio, and during the succeeding twenty years, became successively the pastor at Mount Vernon, Wooster and Warner in that State. Each of these churches he left stronger and more beneficently active than he found them.
During the Civil War he entered the service of the Government as Chaplain of the 2nd Ohio Volunteer Cavalry, and here manifested the same zeal for the cause of the Master, and in the interest of winning souls to His service as had been, and was subsequently the ruling spirit of his ministry.
In 1865 he was appointed to represent the Home Mission Society, New York, and came to Missouri. He settled in Sedalia, and thence extended his work as Home Missionary into the surrounding regions. Here he found a few Baptists, but no church, and he went to work among the people of the Lord, and they said, let us rise up and build to His name, and today two flourishing churches stand where there was none. In continuance of his good work - in October, 1866, he and Rev. James Woods, as they were returning from the meeting of Tebo Association, stopped in Clinton, Missouri, and preached in the Courthouse for a period of about two weeks. At the close of this meeting, twelve converts were baptized, and a church of twenty members was organized. About one year later he became pastor of this young church, and entered upon the labor of building a suitable house of worship for it. He continued this effort for about two years, in the meantime serving the church in spiritual matters faithfully and efficiently. He superintended the work of the building to the smallest minutiae, and secured for the First Baptist Church of Clinton one of the best church edifices in southwest Missouri, at the cost of about $20,000. On October 17, 1869, the dedication services were conducted by Rev. Dr. Thomas Rambaut, President of William Jewell College, as preacher, and Rev. Dr. G. J. Johnson, assistant.
He then resigned his office as pastor in Clinton and took the field for the Baptist Publication Society. This agency he held for a few years, then accepted the appointment as financial agent for William Jewell College. He was peculiarly happy in his methods as financial agent, and the College was greatly blessed in his efforts to raise money for its endowment, and in the favorable publicity he gave it in all parts of the state through which he traveled. He held this important office but a few years, for as Sedalia became something of a railroad center, his interest in the condition of that growing city caused him to feel the pressing need of supplying the families of the railroad men with Gospel privileges, and he decided to devote his life to this cause. At his own expense - bating about $200.00 given by a brother in sympathy with his work - he built a commodious chapel in the eastern part of the city, and deeded it to the Home Mission Society. Here he preached without remuneration, and gathered together a church of about one hundred members.
On October 28, 1874, this house was dedicated to the service of the Lord, Rev. Dr. G. J. Johnson of St. Louis preaching the sermon. During the March following a series of meetings was conducted by Rev. Geo. Balcom. At the close of the meetings an invitation was given to those who held letters from Baptist Churches to come together and form a church at this place. Eleven persons presented themselves, and with appropriate exercises the East Sedalia Baptist Church was launched, and has become a veritable Ship of Zion. A pleasant coincidence is found in the fact that during this meeting, Rev. E. T. Brown had the sacred pleasure of baptizing eleven candidates for church membership in the baptistery of the new building, and of the eleven, his own daughter was the first. Brother Brown was chosen as its first pastor, and served one year. After an interim of one year, which he employed in general work for the cause of Christ, he was again elected pastor, and maintained this relationship until a few months before his death.
He had a consuming zeal for church organization, and in his period of labor in Missouri, reorganized many churches that had been dispersed through the vicissitudes of the Civil War, and gathered many of them into a new Association, called the Sedalia Association. This name was subsequently changed to Central Baptist Association. That name has also lapsed, and is in part represented by what is now (1917) Harmony Association. This reminds one that the history of the mazy relations of the Association in Missouri would furnish a striking illustration of the influence that the infinitesimal has in producing change in this world of ours. A number of the churches that ha united in forming Central Baptist Association withdrew and Pettis County Association was the result. Two years later, Pettis County Association was merged into what is now (1917) Harmony Association - and may it ever remain Harmony in spirit if not in name.
The ministerial life of Rev. E. T. Brown was a fruitful one. In the thirty-eight years of his religious activity, he baptized nearly nineteen hundred converts, was pastor of seven churches, organized three, reorganized many, number unknown, and built three church edifices. He seemed to have taken three mottoes as suggestive guides to his religious life, and to have lived up to the spirit of them all: God First"; Carey's "Attempt great things for God; expect great things from God" ; "Do with your might what your hand findeth to do."
He died at his home in Sedalia, June 9, 1879, with a stroke of paralysis, after an illness of half an hour. The Baptist Church in Clinton, that he had organized thirteen years before, when the fact of his death became known, devoted the prayer-hour of Wednesday evening to exercises memorial of his beneficient life and labors. It was decided that the church should be represented at the funeral exercises on the following Friday. The deacons of the First Baptist Church were appointed as the representatives, and at Sedalia they were assigned a place among the honorary pall-bearers. The laboring classes, for whose welfare he had so long, so faithfully, so lovingly labored, were prominent among those that mourned the death of this good man.
(Source: Missouri Baptist Biography A Series of Life-Sketches Indicating the Growth and Prosperity of the Baptist Churches As Represented in the Lives and Labors of Eminent Men and Women in Missouri Prepared at the Request of the Missouri Baptist Historical Society by J. C. Maple A.M., D.D. and R. P. Rider, A.M. Volume III; Published for The Missouri Baptist Historical Society, Liberty, Missouri by Schooley Stationery and Printing Co, Kansas City, Missouri (1918) transcribed by Mary Saggio)




H

SAMUEL PETER HALLER
-- born at Lancaster Pennsylvania, was a son of Jacob R and Anna E (Heintzelman) Haller. He was born September 09, 1834. he was married in 1869 to Mary James, who died in 1874. They had one child: Charles, born December 25, 1872. He lives at Kirksville {Mo}. Mr. Haller was again married April 04, 1878 to Esther Davis, daughter of Emmor and Anne (Linton) Davis. They have three children: Emmor J, born February 22, 1879; Francis, June 21, 1883; Willis D. November 17, 1884. When only a year old, Mr. Haller moved with his parents from Pennsylvania to Ohio where he lived fourteen years. He worked at the jewelry trade with his father and also learned the baker's trade. He followed these occupations in various parts of the country until 1852, when he went to Colorado and engaged in the mining business till the breaking out of the Civil War. He joined Company H, Second Colorado Regiment, and served till the end of the conflict. He was Corporal and Sergeant, and very honorably discharged. After the war, he and his parents came to Adair County {Mo}, and he lived with them till their death. He has been engaged in farming since coming here, buying his present farm in 1884. It is seven miles northeast of Kirksville and consists of 330 acres. Mr. Haller comes from a famous family, and is a nephew of the late General Heintzelman. Mrs. Haller is English, and a descendant of Sir Arthur Linton. They are of the Quaker faith. Mr. Haller died May 08, 1911.



M

CHARLES McCLUNG
, 1794.
Born in Lancaster county, Pennsylvania, May 13, 1761. Came to present State of Tennessee about 1788. Lawyer, surveyor and merchant. Laid out town of Knoxville. One of the Commissioners to lay off part of boundary of Knox county, 1792. One of United States Commissioners to superintend running of boundary line of treaty of the Holston, 1792. First Clerk of the County Court of Knox county, 1792-1834. Second Lieutenant of Territorial Cavalry, Hamilton District. Appointed charter Trustee of Blount College, 1794. Trustee of Knox county. 17941806. Delegate from Knox county to the Constitutional Convention of 1796 and member of committee that drafted the Constitution; said to have prepared the draft. One of the Electors to elect Presidential Electors, 1796 and 1799. One of Commissioners to build prison at Knoxville, 1801. One of Commissioners to superintend subscriptions to Bank of Tennessee, 1831. Died at Harrodsburg Springs. Kentucky, August 9, 1835.
[University of Tennessee record, Volume 1 By University of Tennessee, Knoxville, 1898- Transcribed by AFOFG]



MUHLENBERG, Frederick Augustus, educator, was born at Lancaster, Pa., Aug. 25, 1818; son of Dr. Frederick Augustus and Eliza (Schaum) Muhlenberg, and grandson of Gotthilf Henry Ernst and Catherine (Hall) Muhlenberg. He was graduated from Jefferson college, Pa., in 1836, and from the Princeton Theological seminary in 1837. He was professor at Franklin college, Lancaster, Pa., 1838-50, and of Greek in Pennsylvania college, Gettysburg, Pa., 1850-67. He was ordained to the Lutheran ministry in 1855, and in 1867 became president of the newly organized Muhlenberg college (named for his great-grandfather) at Allentown, Pa., in 1864, also serving as professor of mental and moral science, Greek and evidences of Christianity in 1865-76. He resigned his connection with Muhlenberg college in 1876; was professor of Greek language and literature in the University of Pennsylvania, 1876-88, and was chosen president of Shiel college at Greenville, Pa., 1891. He was married, Aug. 8, 1848, to Catherine Anna, daughter of Maj. Peter and Anna Barbara (Meyer) Muhlenberg. The honorary degree of D.D. was conferred on him by Pennsylvania college, 1867, and that of LL.D. by Muhlenberg college, and Franklin and Marshall college, in 1887. He is the author of: translations from the German for the Evangelical Review; man addresses, including an Inaugural Address as president of Mulhenberg college (1867) and Semi-Centennial Address at Pennsylvania college (1882). He died in Reading, Pa., March 21, 1901.

(Source: THE TWENTIETH CENTURY BIOGRAPHICAL DICTIONARY OF NOTABLE AMERICANS. Vol 3, Publ. 1904. Transcribed by Richard Ramos)



MUHLENBERG, Frederick Augustus Conrad, representative, was born in Trappe, Pa., Jan. 1, 1750, second son of the Rev. Henry Melchior and Anna Mary (Weiser) Muhlenberg. He received a collegiate education at Halle, Germany, and was ordained to the Lutheran ministry, Oct. 25, 1770, upon his return with his brother, Gotthilf Heinrich Ernst, from Germany. He assisted his father at Trappe, 1780-83, was pastor of Christ church in New York city, 1773-76, and upon the outbreak of the Revolution was obliged to leave New York on account of his outspoken sympathy for the patriot cause. He resided with his father at Trappe, 1776-77, and then removed to New Hanover, Pa., and was pastor of the Lutheran congregations there, at Oby and at New Goshenhoppen, Pa., until August, 1779, when he retired from the ministry to accept the election of delegate to the Continental congress, where he represented the Germans in Pennsylvania, 1778-80. He was subsequently elected to the state legislature, when he served two terms as speaker. He was a representative in the 1st-4th congresses, 1789=97, and was speaker of the house during the 1st and 3rd congresses. He was chairman of the committed of the whole in considering the Jay treaty, and his casting vote carried the treaty into effect. He was president of the council of censors of Pennsylvania; state treasurer; president of the state convention that ratified the Federal constitution, and register of the Pennsylvania land office, 1797-1801. He died at Lancaster, Pa. June 4, 1801.

(Source: THE TWENTIETH CENTURY BIOGRAPHICAL DICTIONARY OF NOTABLE AMERICANS. Vol 3, Publ. 1904. Transcribed by Richard Ramos)



MUHLENBERG, Gotthilf Heinrich Ernst, botanist, was born in New Providence, Pa., Nov. 17, 1753; son of the Rev. Henry Melchior and Anna Mary (Weiser) Muhlenberg. He attended the schools of Montgomery county until 1761, when he removed with his parents to Philadelphia. In 1763 he was sent with his two elder brothers to Halle, Germany, where he studied theology, returning to Philadelphia in 1770. He was ordained to the Lutheran ministry and preached in New Jersey, 1770-73, and was pastor of a Lutheran church in Philadelphia, 1774-79. During the Revolutionary war he supported the patriot cause, was twice obliged to flee into the country to escape capture and lost a large part of his estate through loaning money to the government. While in the country he took up the study of botany for amusement, and after the war continued the study in Philadelphia. In July, 1875, he communicated to the American Philosophical society, an outline manuscript calendar of flowers. He discovered and classified various plants, which were named in his honor, and corresponded with and visited the highest authorities on the subject. He received from the University of Pennsylvania, the honorary degree of A.M., in 1780 and that of D.D. in 1784. He was a member of the American Philosophical society and of many foreign scientific bodies. He was married to Catherine, daughter of Philip Hall, and Henry Augustus (q.v.) was their son. He is the author of: Catalogus Plantarum Americae Setptentrionalis (1818); Reduction of all the Genera of Plants contained in the Catalogus Plantarum of Muhlenberg to the Natural Families of De Jussieus System (1815); Descriotio uberiior Granimum et Plantarium Calamariarum Americae Septentrionalils Indignarum et Circurum (1817) He died in Lancaster, Pa., May 23, 1815.

(Source: THE TWENTIETH CENTURY BIOGRAPHICAL DICTIONARY OF NOTABLE AMERICANS. Vol 3, Publ. 1904. Transcribed by Richard Ramos)



MUHLENBERG, Henry Augustus, clergyman, was born in Lancaster, Pa., May 13, 1782; son of Gotthilf Heinrich Ernst and Catherine (Hall) Muhlenberg. He was educated under his father, studied theology under the Rev. Dr. Kunze in New York and was ordained to the Lutheran ministry in 1802. He was pastor of Trinity Lutheran church at Reading, Pa., 1802-28, when he was compelled to retire on account of ill health. He was president of the Lutheran ministerial of Pennsylvania, and was a Democratic representative from Pennsylvania in the 21st-25th congresses, 1829-38, resigning Feb., 9, 1828. He was the unsuccessful Democratic candidate for governor of Pennsylvania in 1835, and in 1838 declined the office of the secretary of the navy as successor to Mahlon Dickinson, and the mission to Russia as successor to George M. Dallas. He accepted the mission to Austria, being the first U.S. minister accredited to that government, serving 1838-40, and was relieved at his own request, Sept. 18k 1840. He was the Democratic candidate for governor of Pennsylvania in 1844, but died before the election. He received the degree D.D. from the university of Pennsylvania in 1824. He was married to Rebecca, daughter of Gov. Joseph Hiester of Pennsylvania. He died in Reading, Pa., Aug. 11, 1844.

(Source: THE TWENTIETH CENTURY BIOGRAPHICAL DICTIONARY OF NOTABLE AMERICANS. Vol 3, Publ. 1904. Transcribed by Richard Ramos)



S

GEORGE STORMFELTZ

Goliad

Captain George Stormfeltz is a veteran of the “Lost Cause.” On the declaration of war between the North and South, he promptly enlisted as a private soldier in the Eighth Texas Calvary, Terry’s Rangers, Company G, and followed that roving and ubiquitous troop all over the South, taking part in every engagement, large and small, in which the celebrated “Rangers” fought. In addition to the numerous battles and skirmishes in which they were engaged west of the Mississippi river, they fought at Shiloh, Champion Hill, Perryville, Murfreesboro, Chicamauga, Knoxville, Atlanta, Black River (North Carolina), etc. A glance at the map will give some idea of the range over which these “Rangers” ranged; from the extremes of the Confederacy, north, east, south and west. They were very Cossacks, and lived in the saddle. It is a remarkable fact that notwithstanding the number and the severe character of the battles in which this gallant soldier was engaged, he was only once wounded; and then his life was saved by a miracle. Near Rome, Georgia, in one of the many fights the Rangers had with the enemy, Mr. Stormfeltz, who had, in the meantime, been promoted to the command of his company (Company “G”), was stuck by a minie ball on the left side. It struck his watch and its force was thus broken; otherwise the wound would doubtless have been fatal.

Captain Stormfeltz is the son of Jacob and Elizabeth Stormfeltz. His grandfather, John Stormfeltz, was a soldier in the Revolutionary War of 1776. George was born in Lancaster City, Pennsylvania.

He was given a fair English education, and set out in life as a carpenter and contractor. He came to Texas in 1857, settling at Liberty; here he remained only seven months, when he removed to Goliad, where he still lives. He is engaged in the mill and ginning business, being of the firm of Redding & Stormfeltz, and has several thousand dollars invested.

He has been married twice; his first wife was Miss Sarah Campbell, who died in 1871; he then remained single until 1884, when he married Mrs. E.A. Haden. He had but one child, Valentine West, who died in 1883, aged eleven years.

In 1885 Capt. Stormfeltz was appointed Sheriff, to fill an unexpired term; he was then elected, and served two consecutive terms. He is a Democrat, as are most Confederate veterans, and canvassed his county the past two elections. He is a Methodist and a member of the Masonic fraternity. In height he is five feet, eight inches; has blue eyes and sandy hair and beard, and is a staunch and must respected citizen.

[Source: Types of Successful Men of Texas by Lewis E. Daniell, Publ. 1890. Transcribed by Kim Mohler]


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