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351 Charles Aiken Godcharles, son of Henry and Esther (Price) Godcharles, was born at Farrandsville, Clinton Co., Pa., December 8, 1843. He attended the public schools for a few years, and learned the trade of nail maker under his father, who was a pioneer nail maker in this country. At a very tender age Mr.Godcharles enlisted during the Civil War in Company G, 131st Regiment, Pennsylvania Volunteers, and again re-enlisted as a sergeant in Company A, 201st Regiment.

After the war he followed his trade at Duncannon, Pa., and later removed to Northumberland, where he accepted a similar position for Van Allen & Company. In 1874 he headed a company which built the nail mill at Milton, later the one at Towanda and a third at Northumberland. A few years before his death, which occurred January 17, 1903, he retired from active business, which his three sons, Brothers Fred. A., William B. and Walter A., are now conducting. He was a brother of William H. and Johnson B. Godcharles. 
GODCHARLES, Charles Aiken (I68)

Brief Biographical Sketch From the Philadelphia Ledger
His Remains Will be Cremated and the Ashes
Will be Brought to This Place For Interment

Yesterday's Philadelphia Ledger says: Charles Comly Strine, who for nearly a half century was employed on newspapers in this city, died yesterday, in his seventy first year, at his home in Ridley Park, Delaware County. Apoplexy was the cause of death.

Mr. Strine was born at Milton, Northumberland County, Pa., on March 28, 1831. He came to this city nearly fifty years ago and was employed on the Press when it was founded by Colonel John W. Forney. He served in the 90th and 119th Pennsylvania Volunteers during the Civil war, and was made lieutenant for meritorious service on the field. After returning from the army he was employed on the Record, and later on the Public Ledger, retiring three years ago from active pursuits. He was an active member in Typographical Union, No. 2, and also a member of the 119th Pennsylvania Volunteers' Association. He leaves a widow and two sons, Charles W. and Robert P. Strine. The funeral will be held on Monday. The remains will be cremated and the ashes taken to Milton for interment.

The Milton Evening Standard February 14, 1902, Page 1 
STRINE, Charles Comly (I2733)
353 Charles F. Leinbach was born Jan. 28, 1866, in Turbut township, Northumberland county, and after attending the local schools went to the academy at Limestoneville, Montour county. He also spent one year in study at the normal school in Hickory, N.C. Upon his return home in 1888, he began clerking at the store of W. L. Raup, where he remained five years, subsequently clerking one year in West Milton and then six years with the Schreyer & Sons Company, at Milton. He has since been in business on his own account. He bought out the grocery of D. L. Hogue of Watsontown, which he conducted for two years, until 1904, that year returning to Milton and establishing himself at his present location, No. 436 Broadway. Here he has a first-class store, dealing in groceries, flour and feed, and he enjoys a steady and lucrative patronage, built up by honorable methods and earnest efforts to please his customers, who appreciate his attention to their wants and his ability to meet all the requirements of his trade. Mr. Leinbach is deservedly a much respected citizen of the borough in which he makes his home. On Dec. 27, 1895, Mr. Leinbach married Sarah C. Lahr, who was born Nov. 11, 1872, daughter of William B. and Sarah (Sterner) Lahr, and died March 24, 1907; she is interred at the Harmony cemetery at Milton. Mr. and Mrs. Leinbach had one daughter, Mary Helen, who was born May 20, 1900. The family home is at No. 432 Broadway, Milton. Socially Mr. Leinbach is a member of Castle No. 265, K.G.E., and Commandery No. 27, K. of M. He is active in the work of St. John's Reformed Church, which be has served as a member of the consistory. LEINBACH, Charles F. (I5681)

Lifelong Resident of Milton Passed Away Early This Morning at His Home on South Front Street Funeral on Thursday Afternoon

Charles H. Strine, a lifelong resident of Milton, died very suddenly early this morning at his home on South Front Street. He seemed to be in his usual health when he retired, but about 1:30 o'clock Mrs. Strine was awakened by a peculiar noise and she found that Mr. Strine was very ill. He died before medical aid could reach him. He was sixty-nine years old. Mr. Strine spent his entire life in Milton. He was employed by the Milton Manufacturing Company. The deceased was a charter member of the P.O.S. of A. Lodge.

Surviving are his wife, the following children, Mrs. Elmer E. Johnson, William G. Strine, Miss Carrie G. Strine, Mrs. H. I. Greenwalt, of Milton; two sisters, Mrs. Mary Stryker, of Watsontwon, Mrs. Kathryn Pfleeger, of Hepburn Street; two brothers, Harry Strine, of Shakespeare Avenue; Clarence Strine of Center Street; seven grandchildren and one great grandchild.

Funeral services will be held on Thursday afternoon at two o'clock from his late home on South Front Street. Further services will be held at 2:30 o'clock from Christ Lutheran Church. The services will be conducted by Rev. K. E. Irvin, pastor of the church, and Rev. Owens. Interment will be made in Harmony Cemetery.

Milton Evening Standard July 12, 1921, Page 1 
STRINE, Charles H. (I2729)
355 Charles H. Wilhelm was born at Milton, April 20, 1846, son of Henry and Mary A. (Wolfinger) Wilhelm. He received his education at the Milton Academy. He engaged in clerking for sometime, for seven years was the proprietor of the Danville Hotel, and has since been engaged in the livery business and dealing in horses. In1868 he married Elizabeth R., daughter of John L. Goodlander, of Milton. She died in 1871, leaving two children: John Henry, born February 10, 1869, and Linda B., born May 22, 1871.

He married in 1875 Katie J., daughter of William H. Bright, of Ashland, Pennsylvania, who died in 1884 leaving two children: Anna B., who was born on the 15th of July, 1876, and died on the 15th of July, 1890; and William Bright, who was born on the13th of February, 1878. 
WILHELM, Charles H. (I7520)
356 Charles Heber Dickerman was born Feb. 3, 1843, in Harford, Susquehanna Co., Pa., and there received his early education in the public schools. He supplemented this with a course at Harvard University, being graduated from that institution in 1860. For several years afterwards he was engaged in teaching in the public schools of Susquehanna and Luzerne counties. In 1862 he was registered as a law student in the office of Hon. Daniel S. Dickinson, at Binghamton, N.Y., but in 1863 he abandoned the law and accepted a position with Carter & Son, coal operators at Beaver Meadows, Carbon Co., Pa.

In 1868 he removed to Bethlehem, Pa., and engaged in the coal commission business. In 1869 he became interested in the Chapman Slate Company, Chapman Quarries, Northampton Co., Pa., miners and manufacturers of roofing slate and other slate products, was elected secretary of that company, and in 1870 was chosen general manager.

In 1880 he became associated with S. W. Murray in the manufacture of freight cars, and removed to Milton, where he has since resided. The firm of Murray, Dougal & Co. Limited, with which Mr. Dickerman was associated, engaged extensively in the building of railroad freight cars, and Mr. Dickerman continued his active connection with the establishment until the entire plant was sold, in 1899, to the American Car & Foundry Company, the present owners. The firm of Murray, Dougal & Co. Limited gave employment to several hundred men, and was an important factor in the industrial welfare of the community.

Mr. Dickerman has been interested in numerous financial institutions. He was for many years a director of the Second National Bank of Mauch Chunk, Pa., of the Lehigh Valley National Bank, of Bethlehem, Pa., of the Sunbury Trust & Safe Deposit Company, Sunbury, Pa.; and of the First National Bank of Milton, Pa., of which latter he became president in 1897, and is still serving in that capacity. He has always been an unswerving, uncompromising Democrat, and a fearless, outspoken advocate of Democratic principles. He served for three years as chairman of the county committee of Northumberland County. In 1891 he was elected a delegate to the Constitutional convention to form a new constitution for this State, and was a delegate to the National convention in 1892. In November, 1902, he was elected a member of Congress, representing the Sixteenth Congressional district, served as a member of the Fifty-eighth Congress, and declined a renomination and reelection, preferring private life. In 1905 he was appointed by President Roosevelt delegate to the Peace congress which met at Brussels, Belgium, on Aug. 14th of that year.

Mr. Dickerman was married March 10, 1869, at Beaver Meadows, Carbon Co., Pa., to Joy Ivy, daughter of William and Margaret Carter, natives of Cornwall, England, where Mrs. Dickerman was born. Four children were the fruits of this union: Adelia Margaret (Mrs. Howard H. Williams, Plainfield N.J.), William Carter (vice president of the American Car & Foundry Company, No. 165 Broadway, New York City), Grace Beatrice (Mrs. Guido C. Vogel, Milwaukee, Wis.) and Joy Chandler (Mrs. G. W. B. Fletcher, Philadelphia, Pa.). The family are attendants of the Presbyterian Church, and Mr. Dickerman is a member of the Masonic fraternity, and of the Lawyers Club, of New York City. 
DICKERMAN, Charles Heber (I248)
357 CHARLES L . HAUSE, a business man of Milton, where he has been established in the plumbing and heating line since 1896, is a native of that place, born, Nov. 22, 1870, son of John. R. Hause. He received his education in the public schools of Milton. In 1892 he went to Lock Haven, Pa., where he served a full apprenticeship at his trade, and in 1895 he went thence to Philadelphia, where he was employed at his trade about seven months. Business there being slack, he came to Shamokin, Northumberland county, where he followed his trade for six months, at the end of that time returning to Milton, where he has since been located.

On March 2, 1896, he entered into partnership with E. F. Colvin, and they opened a place of business at No. 124 South Front street, Milton. This partnership was dissolved by mutual consent the 2d of August, following, Mr. Hause purchasing Mr. Colvin's interest and continuing the business at the same stand for several years. In April, 1907, he moved into the new home which he had built at No. 119 Elm street, his new storeroom adjoining his residence; the store is neat and well arranged, and there is a commodious shop at the rear well equipped for all the needs of the business. He has built up an excellent and profitable trade by close application to business and satisfactory work for all his patrons, and he is a self-made man in the best sense of the word. Fraternally he is well known in the neighborhood, belonging to Lodge No. 184, I. O. O. F., of Milton; to the Knights of the Golden Eagle, and to Lodge No. 913, B. P. O. Elks, and Milton Lodge No. 256, F. & A. M.

In 1902 Mr. Hause married Bertha Gibson, daughter of Henry and Jane (Thomas) Gibson, of Limestoneville, Pa., granddaughter of Joseph Gibson, great-granddaughter of Henry Gibson and great-great-granddaughter of Joseph Gibson. Mr. and Mrs. Hause are members of Trinity Lutheran Church at Milton. 
HAUSE, Charles L. (I2576)
358 CHARLES LAFFERT WALDRON, of Milton, has been engaged in contracting and building since 1879, his work in this line covering practically the entire period of his residence at that place, as he began carpentering when he came to Milton, in the spring of 1871. His patrons in this borough and all the surrounding towns are numerous, many of the most substantial buildings in this section testifying to the thoroughness of his work and the part he has taken in its material development.

He was born Aug. 26, 1850, in Turbut township, and there grew to manhood. He assisted his father on the farm from an early age, especially during the summer season, but in the winters had good educational advantages, being sent to the academies at Limestoneville and McEwensville. In the spring of 1871 he came to Milton, where he at once began to do carpenter work, though he was engaged teaching school during the winters of 1874, 1875 and 1876. In 1879 he began contracting and building on his own account, and has since devoted himself to that line with most gratifying results. He is a progressive business man, in both his work and his methods of handling it, and success has come to him because he has made an earnest effort to do the best possible in his line. Outside of his service as school director he has taken no direct part in public affairs. He is a Democrat in politics.

On Feb. 3, 1876, Mr. Waldron married Clara Sharrow, daughter of Jonathan and Anna (Barclay) Sharrow, of Lycoming county, and they have one daughter, Grace Barclay Waldron, who is a graduate of the Milton high school, 1896, and of the Philadelphia Musical Academy, 1898, being particularly accomplished in music. Mr. Waldron and his family are members of the Presbyterian Church. 
WALDRON, Charles Laffert (I6040)
359 CHARLES MALADY - Livery, Sale and Exchange Stables, Rear of Smith & Co.'s Furniture Store.

In 1876 the above gentleman established this business, which was destroyed by fire in May,1880, losing every thing except the horses, the loss, however, being covered by insurance. The stable is a two-story brick building, a part of the lower floor being fitted up with accommodations for 14 horses and the other part used for keeping the carriages and buggies. The second floor is used for the storage of feed. The stock of horses and vehicles is among the best to be found in the town, and is obtainable upon application for balls, parties, weddings, funera1s, or pleasure driving. One of the features of this establishment is the sale and exchange department, and it does a good business in that line. Mr. Malady was born in this town February 18, 1840, and followed boating on the canal from 1861 until he started this business. His success is the outgrowth of his own energy and ability, and he justly merits it. 
MALADY, Charles Patrick (I222)
360 Children listed are Abraham and Samuel. ANGENY, William (I1353)
361 Children listed are Esther, Barbara, and Joseph. ANGENY, Samuel (I1352)
362 Children listed are Seth, Mary, Charles, and John HILL, Elijah (I1182)
363 Children listed living with the parents are Maria Elizabeth, Franklin, and Clarence. REDCAY, Abraham (I1581)
364 Christianna C. Kram is a daughter of David Kram of Bethlehem, Pa., and a granddaughter of Joseph Kram. Mrs. Bird is a woman possessed of many virtues and is held in the highest esteem by all who know her. Religiously Mrs. Bird is a consistent member of the Presbyterian Church, as was her husband. KRAMM, Christianna Catherine (3) (I4473)

Lifelong Resident of Milton Passes Away at Home of Daughter, Mrs. Salter

Clarence W. Strine, aged and lifelong resident of Milton, died this morning at 12:30 o'clock at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Justin Salter, 117 Stanton Avenue, after an illness of three weeks.

Mr. Strine was 82. He was born June 25, 1857, in Milton. He was a son of the late Henry and Lydia Harris Strine.

The deceased was a member of Trinity Lutheran Church for more than fifty years. He belonged to the P.O.S. of A. for 54 years and the Knights of the Golden Eagle for more than half a century.

Before his retirement, he was employed by the Milton Manufacturing Company for more than fifty years.

Mr. Strine was better known in the neighborhood as "Grampy."

Surviving are one daughter, Mrs. Salter; one step-daughter, Mrs. Elmer Keiser, of Turbot Avenue; one grandson, Justin Clarence Salter; two step-grandsons, Paul Keiser and Fred Keiser; two step great-grandchildren; also one brother, Henry T. Strine, of Shakespeare Avenue.

Services will be held at the Salter home Saturday afternoon at 4 o'clock with the Rev. Robert L. Lippert, pastor of the Trinity Lutheran Church, in charge. Interment will be made in Harmony Cemetery.

Friends may call at the home tomorrow evening.

Milton Evening Standard, April 25, 1940, Pages 1 and 6 
STRINE, Clarence Wetzman (I2731)
366 Clement Calvin Straub was born at Milton, Pa., November 23, 1833. He attended the public schools and the Academy under Reverend Dieter, and was for many years in the mercantile business; he afterwards became associated with his brother, Ambrose White, who with two other brothers, Stephen Daniel and William Goodrich, were in the business of building portable mills, their place of business being in Philadelphia. He died at his home in Milton, February 19, 1896. STRAUB, Clement Calvin (I461)
367 Col. John McCleery, a prominent attorney of Milton, and a leading member of the Northumberland county bar, was a son of Dr. William McCleery, born in Milton April 18, 1837, was educated at the old Milton Academy and at the Tuscarora Academy, and graduated from Princeton in the class of 1858. Studying law with his uncle, ex-Governor Pollock, he was admitted to the bar just before the breaking out of the Civil war. He did not hesitate to subordinate his personal interests to the needs of his country. The beginning of June, 1861, found him at Harrisburg, as captain of Company II, 34th Pennsylvania Reserves. Twice he was severely wounded and June 30, 1862, fell into the hands of the enemy, and for a brief period was an inmate of Libby prison. He became lieutenant colonel of the 28th Pennsylvania Militia, but disability from his wounds made it necessary for him to retire from the army. Resuming the practice of law, he also interested himself in local business enterprises, being one of the founders of the Milton Car Works, in 1864, and later of the Milton Iron Works. He was president of the Milton Trust & Safe Deposit Company, which he had helped to establish. He was finally compelled by physical suffering to withdraw from all business and professional activities. As a soldier he measured up to a rare standard of efficiency. In private life he was an educated, cultured gentleman. For a number of years, he was a companion of the Military Order of the Loyal Legion. MCCLEERY, Col. John (I533)
368 Colonel Philip Frederic Antes was born July 2, 1730, in Frederictown, Montgomery County, now Philadelphia County, Pa. He was a delegate from Philadelphia to the Provincial Conference of June 18, 1775, held at Carpenters Hall, and also to the Pennsylvania Constitutional Convention of July 15, 1776. Brother Antes was a lieutenant-colonel in Colonel Pott's Battalion Philadelphia County Militia, 1776, and was a member of the Committee of Safety of Philadelphia County. He was commissioned Justice of the Peace by Pennsylvania Convention, 1776; he was Colonel of the Sixth Battalion Philadelphia Associators, May 6, 1777. The British government had prohibited all iron or brass foundries in the Provinces from working, but encouraged the manufacture of pig iron and copper ingots, for exportation. The manufacture of Bar iron, blooms and nails was forbidden, as were all sorts of castings for domestic or culinary purposes.

When the war broke out the American army was sadly in want of cannon; Frederic Antes, on account of his various talents and mechanical ability, was induced to undertake the task of providing cannon, and it was but a short time before he succeeded in casting an efficient four-pounder at Valley Furnace. This was the beginning of the manufacture of Artillery in the United States, and also came near being the end of Brother Colonel Antes, as Lord Howe, who was then Commander-in-Chief of the British Army, set a reward of three hundred pounds on his head. General Washington persuaded Colonel Antes to leave that part of the country, and disposing of his property, which consisted of a farm and mill near Valley Forge, he removed to Northumberland; at one time he was so closely pursued that he escaped by the back door of his house at the moment the British soldiers entered the front door.

He found the new country very interesting and he did much for the early settlers. Colonel Antes joined the Masonic Fraternity in one of the Military Lodges, and was one of the brethern who assisted in planting the seed in this rich and beautiful valley, as one of the Warrant members of Lodge No. 22, and when Brother Captain Stephen Chambers removed to Lancaster, Brother Antes was elected Worshipful Master unanimously, and reelected nine consecutive times, serving as such from June 24, 1780, to December 27, 1784. The meetings of the Lodges for several years were held in Brother Antes 's home which stood at the site of the new Pennsylvania station, Northumberland, and during his administration the Lodge seemed to thrive.

In 1780 he was appointed commissioner to receive forage and supplies at Sunbury and Wyoming, Pennsylvania, and November 18, 1780, he was appointed Justice of Northumberland County, and made president of the Courts. He became Treasurer of the county and served as such longer than any other incumbent of that position, was first appointed in February, 1782, serving until December, 1784, he was reappointed 1788, serving until his death in 1801. He was elected to the General Assembly of Pennsylvania in 1784, 1785 and 1786.

He married Barbara Tyson, May 8, 1755, and several years after her death married Catherine Schuler, on August 17, 1775, their only daughter Catherine married Simon Snyder, who was three times Governor of Pennsylvania. Col. Antes was one of the persons designated to sign the issue of $200,000 in paper money issued April 10, 1771. He also filled other offices, and aided the celebrated Dr. Priestley, greatly, in preparing instruments to perfect his great discovery of oxygen gas, and the great philosopher speaks warmly of his skill in his memoirs : " It was a singularly fortunate circumstance that I found at Northumberland several excellent workmen in metal, who could repair my instruments, make all the new articles I wanted in the course of my experimenting, as well as, if not in some respects better than, I could have had them done in Birmingham, and in the society of Mr. Frederick Antes, I derived great satisfaction. Mr. Antes was a man of mild and amiable manners, he possessed a very good knowledge of mechanics, the result of his own observation and reflection, and a fund of knowledge of many things which I frequently found useful to resort."

In 1801 he was employed by the government to explore the Susquehanna River from Northumberland to the Maryland line and devise a plan, if possible, by which the river could be made navigable. It was while engaged on this work, at Columbia, that he took a severe cold, from the effect of which he died September 20, 1801, and was buried in the grounds of the German Reformed Church, at that place. The historian of this work is named for him and is his great-great-grandson. Accounts at the time say that his funeral "was attended by almost all the respectable inhabitants of Lancaster." 
ANTES, Col. Philip Frederick (I5706)
369 Commissioned an officer in Company H, Pennsylvania 34th Infantry Regiment on 21 June, 1861.

Promoted to Full Sergeant. Promoted to Full 2nd Lieutenant on 21 Sep., 1862. Promoted to Full 1st Lieutenant on 5 March, 1863. Promoted to Brevet Captain on 13 March, 1865.

He served in the Civil War with the 5th PA Reserves, Company H as company commander, and was wounded at the Wilderness. He had the rank of Captain. 
RHOADS, John McKinley (I3046)

Jacob Edward Weidenhamer was born on the farm near Milton, Northumberland County, Pennsylvania. He is buried in Harmony Cemetery at Milton, PA.
His early education was somewhat neglected because he was required to work on his father's farm and stone quarry at the age of twelve years. He drove a regular team and made a full hand hauling building stone from his father's quarry, coupled with the farm work, which he continued to do until he was eighteen years of age, giving him only a few months of time each winter for his education.
At the age of eighteen Mr. Weidenhamer's father consented to his leaving the farm to earn for himself a livelihood which he did the hard way, by working mornings and evenings, including Saturday, for his board and lodging. He walked four miles each school day to attend public school where he was a very faithful student. He made rapid progress, making it possible for him to pass his exams at an early stage.
During the winter of 1887 and 1888 Mr. Weidenhamer taught five months winter term public school in Turbot Township, Northumberland County, PA at a Salary of $30.00 per month. In April of 1888 he entered the junior class at the Central State Normal School at Lock Haven, Clinton Co., PA, from which he graduated at the head of his class in June of 1890. He was immediately elected the principal of the Fourth Ward Public School of Lock Haven. He held this position until 1892 when he entered Dickinson College at Carlisle, PA. During his vacation the summer of 1893, he worked for Ginn and Company, publishers of school books. By working for them during the summer vacation periods he thus earned enough money to pay for his expenses the following year in college.
Mr. Weidenhamer graduated from Dickinson College in June of 1896 and the President of the college, George E. Reed, said of him, "Mr. Weidenhamer has, in my judgment, every qualification for a position to which he might aspire and will be sure to give satisfaction. I know of no man whom I could more heartily recommend."
After graduation from Dickinson College Mr. Weidenhamer gave his entire time and attention to the book business as a General Agent for Ginn and Company. He continued in their employ for many years.
He was the author of a well known text book, A Normal Mental Arithmetic, of which several million copies had been sold throughout the schools of the United States.
In 1913 he was appointed Postmaster of Milton, PA, by president Woodrow Wilson. He served in that office throughout President Wilson's term in office. In 1921 he resigned the office of Postmaster to give his entire attention to the publishing and distributing of school and college text books under the name of Weidenhamer and Company, with their main offices at Milton, PA and branches at New York, NY and Chicago, IL. This business was continued for several years with marked success.
He had been a useful citizen of Milton, where he served as President of Council as well as other positions of honor and trust. He was a member of the Milton Lodge of Free and Accepted Masons and of the Williamsport Consistory of Scottish Rite Masons.
Mr. Weidenhamer built and owned a large and commodious modern home on Broadway Street of Milton, PA where he made his home until his death, which occurred quite suddenly at his home from heart failure. His widow died at the home of her daughter in Philadelphia. Both are buried in Harmony Cemetery at Milton. 
WEIDENHAMER, Jacob Edward (I4742)
371 Conrad Rippel was born in Luzerne County, Pa., November 27, 1854. He received his early education in his native township and learned photography, which he has ever since followed. He removed to Muncy, Pa., and in 1878 to Milton, where he did business in partnership with his brother, John Rippel. They were burned out in the great Milton fire of May 14, 1880, and Conrad Rippel soon thereafter moved to Sunbury, where he still resides. He is the father of Guy LeRoy Rippel. RIPPEL, Conrad (I5123)
372 Cornelius Vincent and his son, Bcthuel Vincent, (father of Mr. Vincent of M'Cuneville,) Capt. John Lytle, William Miles, and others, were taken prisoners at the capitulation (at Fort Freeland). Capt. Samuel Dougherty and a brother of Mr. Miles were killed in the fight. Peter Vincent escaped in the flurry occasioned by Hawkins Boone coming up. Sam Brady, James Dougherty, and James Hammond had cautioned Boone against keeping the road, in his retreat; and they themselves, refusing to accompany him along the road, took the route through the woods, and escaped. HAMMOND, James Jr. (I7178)
373 Cornelius Vincent and his son, Bethuel Vincent, (father of Mr. Vincent of M'Cuneville,) Capt. John Lytle, William Miles, and others, were taken prisoners at the capitulation (at Fort Freeland). Capt. Samuel Dougherty and a brother of Mr. Miles were killed in the fight. Peter Vincent escaped in the flurry occasioned by Hawkins Boone coming up. Sam Brady, James Dougherty, and James Hammond had cautioned Boone against keeping the road, in his retreat; and they themselves, refusing to accompany him along the road, took the route through the woods, and escaped. VINCENT, Cornelius (I3786)
374 Cornelius Vincent, son of John, born in 1737, married Phebe Ward, who was born April 8, 1740. They had children as follows: Isaac, born June 20,1757; Daniel, Jan. 17, 1760; Bethuel, June 3, 1763; Sarah, July 25, 1765; Benjamin, Oct. 5, 1768; John, Feb. 4, 1772; Elizabeth, Jan. 4, 1774; Rebecca, Oct. 27, 1776; Mary, Feb. 10, 1779. VINCENT, Cornelius (I3786)
375 Cyrus Brown Follmer served in the Bucknell Ambulance corps in WWI and was on the front. After WWI, he became a U.S. Diplomat serving in Tallinn Estonia, Lyons France, Paris France, Berlin Germany and later in Calgery Alberta and in Ottawa Ontario Canada. Cyrus also served brilliantly in WWII and attained the highest rank of a non-commissioned officer. Responsible for passing a bill on the naturalization of non-US citizens serving in the US Army, he spent most of his time at the front naturalizing men serving for the U.S. FOLLMER, Cyrus Brown (I1879)
376 D. O. LEINBACH was born July 29, 1859, near Paradise, in Turbut township, Northumberland county, and received his education in the township schools. He remained with his father until he reached the age of twenty-one, when, he came to Milton, Aug. 6, 1880. Here he has since made his home. He learned the trade of machinist at the well known establishment of S. J. Shimer & Sons, in Milton, and continued to follow that occupation as a journeyman until 1887, when he became traveling salesman for the concern, a capacity in which he was engaged until 1894, traveling through the States, Territories, and Dominion of Canada. Continuing in the service of the above named firm, who established the iron business known as The Milton Manufacturing Company, he assumed the salesmanship of this company and after years of extensive travel became their Philadelphia representative, a position he now holds. He has been in the same employ for a period of upwards of thirty-one years. Mr. Leinbach's practical experience in the machine shop and his mechanical skill are valuable supplements to his ability as a salesman and his judgement in business dealings, and the combination of qualities has made him an appreciable factor in the success of the company in the field over which he has operated. He is a substantial citizen of Milton, and retains his home there,living in the fine residence which he built in 1906, at no. 398 East Broadway.He is a Lutheran and has been an active worker in the church, which he has served as deacon. In politics he wears no collar, and is no man's man.

On March 19, 1889, Mr. Leinbach married Ella M. Klapp, daughter of Peter and Catharine (Haag) Klapp, and granddaughter of John Klapp and John Haag. Mr. and Mrs. Leinbach have one son, W. Dewitt, who was born March 6, 1899, and is now attending the local schools. 
LEINBACH, Daniel Oliver (I423)
377 DANIEL CLINGER, lumber manufacturer, was born in Lycoming county, Pennsylvania, November 18, 1837, son of Henry and Susanna (Wagner) Clinger, natives of Chester and Berks counties, respectively, who removed to Limestone township, Lycoming county, in 1828. The father purchased a large farm, and erected thereon a grist mill and saw mill, and also purchased a mill site and built thereon a tannery. He became one of the representative men of the county. He was a prominent Democrat, colonel of a military company in the early days, was justice of the peace many years, was county commissioner, and a general land surveyor and conveyancer. He served as elder in the Reformed church for some years. He died in 1854. Eight of his children grew to maturity, six of whom are living: John, of Winchester, Virginia; Abraham, of Williamsport; Daniel, of Milton; Mary, wife of Michael Sypher, of Antes Fort, Lvcoming county; Catharine, wife of Adam Baker, of Winchester, Virginia, and Susan, wife of John Knouf, of Milton.

The subject of this sketch was reared in Lycoming county, and was edu­cated at the township schools. In June, 1867, he came to Milton, and became a member of the firm of Balliet, Dreisbach & Clinger, lumber manufacturers. He has since purchased the interests of the other members, and for fourteen years he has conducted the business alone. Mr. Clinger is a stockholder and director in the Milton Trust and Safe Deposit Company, and also one of the executive board. He has stock in the Milton Knitting Company, the Milton Water Company, and is the president of the Milton Driving Park and Fair Association, and director in the Milton Creamery Company and the Milton Record Publishing Company. He is an active Democrat, and is a school director of Milton and treasurer of the school and building fund. In 1860, he married Sarah Amanda, daughter of Israel and Leah (Moore) Gann, of Lycoming county, and by this union they have six children: Harry R.; Edgar M.; Frank W.; George W.; Joseph A., and Daniel J. Mr. Clinger has served as elder in the Reformed church for many years. He is a director in the Young Men's Christian Association, and a member of the Milton Lodge, F. & A. M. 
CLINGER, Daniel (I647)
378 Daniel Rose Bright was one of the earliest merchants to locate at Milton. He was born in 1779 and died January 11 1823.

He was an ironware merchant and tavern owner advertising in The Miltonian 1816-1819. The businesses were in adjoining buildings. 
BRIGHT, Daniel Rose (I7057)
379 Daniel Strine
Milton's Oldest Native Born Citizen
Died Last Night

Nearly Eight-Nine Years of Age
Member of Long Lived Family - Active Citizen

Daniel Strine, the oldest native of our community died of the infirmaties of old age last evening about nine o'clock, at the residence of his daughter, Mrs. John Erwine, with whom he has made his home for several years. He was the son of Matthias and Catherine (Welshans) Strine, who moved to Milton in 1818, he was born June 12, 1822, and lived in Milton all his long and busy life. His grandfather emigrated from Germany and served in the Revolutionary War. His father established a boat building industry here prior to 1820, he died in 1861.
After receiving a common school education, he learned boat building trade under his father and followed his trade at Milton until the business was abandoned by the diminished carrying trade on the canal, when he entered the employ of the car works as a carpenter where he remained until he retired from business.
He was member of the "Old Scot" Guards in the earlier days of our community, where there were so many such military organizations.
He was married July 1, 1847 to Martha Jodon, whose death occurred March 10, 1909.
Mr. Strine was the last of six brothers each of whom lived to a ripe old age, Henry was 83, George 84, Mathias 76, William 65, and Thomas 86 years of age at the time of their death. He is survived by four daughters Mrs. Emma J. Butler, of Williamsport; Mrs. Mary Winn, of Jersey City, and Mrs. John DeHaas and Mrs. John Erwine, of this place. One daughter, Carrie, died when a young woman. He is also survived by six grand-children and five great-grand-children.
During the earlier life of the deceased he was an ardent Democrat but for years past has supported the Republican principles.
His funeral will take place from the home of his daughter, Mrs. John Erwine, on Sunday afternoon at two o'clock. Services will be conducted by Rev. Dr. J. M. Reimensnyder, of Trinity Lutheran Church, of which the deceased was for many years a member. The carriers will be his sons-in-law, Jackson Butler, of Williamsport, John T. DeHaas and John Erwine and his son George, of this place. Interment will be made in Harmony Cemetery.

The Miltonian
January 13, 1911, Page 1 
STRINE, Daniel (I2670)
380 DANIEL VINCENT, son of Cornelius, born Jan. 17, 1760, became the owner of about four hundred acres of land near Fort Freeland, Northumberland county, lying along Warrior run. In 1790 he built the first mill in the vicinity, becoming particularly well known in this connection. The mill was remodeled in 1818 and is still standing. Daniel Vincent was at Fort Freeland when it was attacked by the Indians and he and his wife were taken prisoner, but she was sent back to her friends on horseback, while he was taken to Canada, where he was held for four years. During this time he acted as Commission Agent for his captors. During his fights with the Indians he sustained an injury in his side which continually grew worse and, finally, caused his death. He and many members of his family are buried in the Warrior Run cemetery.

On March 3, 1778, Mr. Vincent married Angelica Huffe, who was born in August, 1760, and their children were born as follows: Phebe, Sept. 15, 1779 (married James Tharp); Isaac, Oct. 21, 1783 ; Nancy, Dec. 6. 1785; Polly, Oct. 19, 1787; Elisabeth, 1789; Joseph, Sept. 18, 1790 ; John, Oct. 24, 1793; Lydia, Sept. 6, 1795; Bethuls, Oct. 17,1798; and Jane, March 7,1803. 
VINCENT, Daniel (I3234)
381 Daniel was a newspaper proprietor and editor. Candace was noted to be of Milton, Northumberland Co., PA when the marriage was announced in the "Lycoming Gazette" newspaper. Family F2642
382 Daughter of James & Jane H. Montgomery MONTGOMERY, Eleanor E. (I9332)
383 David Brainard Marr lives in Prince George county, Md. The property on which he lives is a part of the estate that belonged originally to Lord Baltimore (the Calverts) and is called Mount Calvert. MARR, David Brainard (I814)
384 David Derickson added to his vocation of auctioneer, that of innkeeper, and his tavern was on the east side of Front street, just below, and adjoining the present premises of Gotlob Brown.
DERICKSON, David (I3938)
385 David Hammond

Deed Poll to

George Hammond

 To all people to whomthese presents shall come Greeting. Whereas on application, a warrant wasgranted to me and in my name dated the eighth day of November one thousandseven hundred & eighty five, for 108 acres and one half of land on thewaters of the Muddy Run, adjoining lands claimed by Robert Moody, Reuben Hainesand others. Now know ye that for and in consideration of the sum of 106 pounds,lawful money of Pennsylvania to me in hand paid by George Hammond as well asother good services to me, by him rendered, at and before the sealing anddelivery thereof, the receipt whereof is hereby acknowledged, have grantedbargained sold released and confirmed, and by these presents do grant bargainsell release and confirm, unto the said George Hammond, his heirs and assigns,all my estate right title interest property claim and demand whatsoever of, in,to, or out of the said tract of land containing 108 acres & the usualallowance of six percent. Together with all and singular the rights, members ofthe appurtenances, thereunto belonging, and the revisions and remainders, rentsissues and profits thereof to have and to hold, the said tract of land andpremises hereby granted, bargained, and sold or intended to be with theappurtenances unto the said George Hammond, his heirs and assigns, to the onlyproper use and behoof of him the said George Hammond, his heirs and assignsforever, and the said David Hammond and his heirs, the said hereby grantedpremises, unto the said George Hammond his heirs and assigns against him saidDavid Hammond and his heirs, and against all and every other person and personswhatsoever claiming or to claim by from or under, him, them or any of themshall and will warrant and forever defend the same. In witness whereof theparties do hereby set their hands and seals, this first day of November in theYear of our Lord 1800. D. Hammond [seal] signed sealed and delivered in the presenceof us, Robert Giffen, Jn. Tietsworth. Received the day of the foregoingindenture 106 pounds being paid in full consideration on a beforementioned. D.Hammond ____ Jn. Tietsworth ____ Northumberland County. This first day ofNovember 1800 personally came David Hammond before me the subscriber one of theJustices of the Peace for the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, and acknowledgedthe foregoing indenture to be his act and deed and desired the same might berecorded as such. Witness my hand and seal this day and year.
Jn. Tietsworth  [seal]                       Recorded the 29thday of April 1802.  Jere. Simpson  Record 
HAMMOND, Lt. David (I6961)
386 David Irland, 80, one of the oldest citizens of Turbot Township, lived on his farm there 75 years. In 1778 his parents had to leave their home in Turbot Township because of depredations of the Tories and Indians and took up a temporary abode in Paxton Township, Dauphin County, where Mr. Irland was born. They returned to their former residence about 1782 and resided there during life. He is buried in the Milton Cemetery. IRLAND, David Jr. (I5852)
387 David Irland, Jr., grandfather of Mrs. Reese H. Swenk, was born while the family were at Fort Augusta, in 1779. He died upon his farm in Turbut township in 1858, aged seventy-nine years.

He was a well known man, and an active member of the militia in the early days. His first wife, Sarah Teitsworth, born Dec. 4, 1787, died in 1818, at the age of thirty-one years. Her parents, John and Mary (Gallagher) Teitsworth, were married Jan. 10, 1787, and their children were born as follows: Sarah, Dec. 4, 1787; John, Jan. 15, 1790 ( died Nov. 2, 1804) ; William, Oct. 12, 1792 (died Jan. 23, 1794); Elizabeth, June 17, 1795; Maria, Oct. 9, 1797 (died Sept. 29, 1804) ; Thomas G., Nov. 3, 1800 (died Sept. 22, 1803). Mrs. Mary Teitsworth, the mother, died Oct. 9, 1804.

For his second wife David Irland, Jr., married Eleanora Sanderson, born in 1770, who died in 1842, at the age of seventy-two. Mr. Irland and both his wives are buried in the upper cemetery at Milton.

Four children were born to the first marriage: David L.; Sarah, Mrs. Staddon; Eliza A., who died unmarried in 1845, aged twenty-eight years; and Mary, who died in infancy. No children were born to the second union. 
IRLAND, David Jr. (I5852)
388 David L. Irland, son of David, Jr., was born at the homestead in Turbut township in 1807, and in his day was a prominent man in his district, serving many years as justice of the peace. He followed farming on the place now occupied by his son-in-law, Reese H. Swenk, and in 1854 built the fine residence thereon which is still standing. He died upon the farm in 1873. In 1843 Mr. Irland married Martha Hayes, born in 1820 in Gettysburg, daughter of Robert and Martha (Agnew) Hayes, who died in 1904; she is buried at Milton. Mr. and Mrs. Irland had one child, Harriet E., now the wife of Reese H. Swenk. She is the only representative of the Irland family in this district at the present time. IRLAND, David L. (I5857)
389 David Rittenhouse had purchased the Sunbury Brush Manufactory, and removed the business to Milton. RITTENHOUSE, David (I3781)
390 David Rittenhouse was a lineal descendant of the celebrated astronomer and ex-State Treasurer David Rittenhouse, of Philadelphia. He was born in 1776 and followed the business of manufacturing surveying instruments, and the general repair of watches and clocks. He lived on South Front Street, and in 1817 built a large three story brick building, which he intended for a residence, but afterwards leased it to Lemuel Stoughton, where he conducted the United States Hotel. When this building was completed, it was considered so high that its owner thought It could be used as a shot tower and accordingly fitted up a place on the roof to drop the leaden globules down into the basement into water, but this experiment proved a failure. When the borough of Milton was incorporated, February 26, 1817, and at the first election for borough officers held, he was elected one of the first councilmen; he was a justice of the peace and magistrate for several years. He married a daughter of Colonel John Bull; his daughter was married to Alexander Jordan. RITTENHOUSE, David (I7069)

Mathias Strine

Mathias Strine, the oldest native born citizen of Milton died at the home of his son-in-law, J.D. Marsch from paralysis Thursday morning last. Some years ago he suffered a slight stroke of the same kind but recovered and was able to be about. In his earlier years he was a hard worker, was a brother of the late ex-Sheriff Strine and of Daniel Strine, the only one living of the parental family.

He is survived by three daughters, Mrs. J.D. Marsch, with whom he lived and was kindly cared for, Mrs. Lewis Brown and Mrs. Capt. Stahley of Philadelphia, and a son, Elmer Strine. He was a soldier in the late Civil war and a member of Henry Wilson Post, who will conduct the services at his funeral. His age was about 77 years.

The Miltonian February 14, 1902, Page 3 
STRINE, Matthias Jr. (I456)

Shakespeare Avenue Man Was Veteran of Pennsylvania Canal

Henry Thomas Strine, 83, of 405 Shakespeare Avenue, who was born in Milton, died this morning at 3 o'clock. He had been in ill health for some time.

Mr. Strine was born November 19, 1856, the son of the late Henry and Lydia Harris Strine.

The deceased was a member of Trinity Lutheran Church and belonged to Edward Martin's Bible class of the church school. He was a charter member of the P.O.S. of A. of Milton. He was also a member of the Fifth Ward Hose Company.

Mr. Strine was formerly engaged as a boatman on the old Pennsylvania canal. He was employed last by the Milton Manufacturing Company.

Surviving are four children, Mrs. Albert C. Moyer, Mrs. William G. Walker, Lester Strine, Mrs. Woods Guffey, all of Milton, and three grandchildren. His wife died last November 12. Mr. Strine was the last member of the Henry H. Strine family.

Services will be held at the home Friday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock with the Rev. Robert I. Lippert pastor of Trinity Lutheran Church, officiating. Interment will be made in Harmony Cemetery.

Milton Evening Standard May 28, 1940, Pages 1 & 6 
STRINE, Henry Thomas (I2730)

Mrs. Katharine Hause,
Widow of the Late David B. Hause
Passed Away Yesterday Afternoon At the Home
of Her Daughter Mrs. George C. Chapin

Following an illness of six weeks, Mrs. Katherine Hause, a lifelong resident of Milton, died yesterday afternoon about four o'clock at the home of her daughter, Mrs. George C. Chapin, on North Front Street. Six weeks ago Mrs. Hause suffered a slight stroke. Death came very peacefully yesterday afternoon. Mrs. Hause was in the seventy-eighth year of her age.
The deceased was born in Milton on August 2, 1842. She was the widow of the late David B. Hause. Mrs. Hause was a consistent member of the Methodist Church.
For the past two years she made her home with her daughter, Mrs. Chapin, who is the only survivor.
The funeral services will be held on Saturday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock from the Chapin residence on North Front Street. Burial will be made in Milton Cemetery.

The Milton Evening Standard
October 30, 1919, Page 1 
STRINE, Katherine (I2687)

Lifelong Resident of This Place Dies Suddenly at Home on Upper Market Street Following Stroke

Mrs. Caroline E. Marsch, a well known and highly esteemed resident of this place, died this morning about 12:30 o'clock at her late home, 22 Upper Market Street. She had been in ill health for the past few months but her death came very suddenly following a slight stroke. She had spent the evening with the family on the front porch and was ill about less than two hours.

The deceased was 76 years of age January 24. She was the widow of the late J.D. Marsch and has lived in Milton her entire life, having been born here. She was the eldest daughter of Julia and Mathias Strine, who were also Miltonians.

Mrs. Marsch was a faithful and active member of Trinity Lutheran Church and was a member of the Ladies' Aid Society.

Surviving are two daughters: Miss May Marsch, at home; Miss Nell Marsch, of Williamsport; and one son, Ned S. Marsch, also of this place, who has been ill for some time in the Williamsport hospital. A little granddaughter, Virginia Marsch, also survives, in addition to two sisters, Mrs. Sarah Stahley, of Broadway, and Mrs. Lewis Brown, of Lewistown.

Funeral services will be held at the late home, 22 Upper Market Street, Sunday afternoon at 3:00 o'clock. Dr. J.M. Reimensnyder, pastor of Trinity Lutheran Church, will officiate. Interment will be made in Harmony Cemetery.

Milton Evening Standard June 28, 1929, Pages 1 & 8 
STRINE, Caroline E. (I489)

Passed Away Last Evening Without Recovering Consciousness

Mrs. Sue Koch, wife of Mr. Samuel Koch, of Hepburn Street, who was stricken with paralysis yesterday morning, died last evening without recovering consciousness. Mrs. Koch was in the 60th year of her age and was a daughter of the late Henry Strine. She was a devoted wife and mother and her end was no doubt hastened by the death of their only son, William A. Koch, who died just three months ago today. She is survived by her husband, to whom her taking away is a sad blow. Deceased was a member of Trinity Lutheran Church. Her funeral will take place on Saturday afternoon at two o'clock. The services will be conducted by her pastor, Rev. Dr. Reimensnyder. Interment will be made in Harmony Cemetery.

Milton Evening Standard April 16, 1903, Page 1
STRINE, Susan Ellen (I2661)

An Estimable Wife and Mother Called Home

Mrs. Lydia Jane Mervine, wife of T. Burritt Mervine, died at their home on First Street on Saturday morning about eight o'clock. The deceased has been an invalid for several years, the immediate cause of her death being acute indigestion. Mrs. Mervine's maiden name was Strine. She was married to Mr. Mervine in 1872 and six children have blessed the union - Jennie P., Rae L., Graydon D., Robert B., Kathryn M., and Hannah B., all of whom with the husband survive her. She was a sister Miss Fannie Strine, Mrs. D.B. Hause, and Mrs. Jno. B. Green, of this place, and Mr. Charles C. Strine, of Philadelphia. Mrs. Mervine was in the fifty-second year of her age, and has been a consistent member of the M.E. (Methodist Episcopal) church for almost forty years. Her funeral will take place this afternoon at three o'clock. Interment in the upper cemetery.
The deceased was one of those noble and devoted wives and mothers whose presence in the home fill it with love and good cheer, and whose beautiful Christian life and influence will always live in the hearts of those nearest and dearest to her. In the Christian home there is no word that carries with it so much strength and love and tenderness as the sacred name "mother." She consoles and strengthens in trouble and distress, she is the sharer of joys and pleasures when life is bright and full of sunshine. When prostrated by disease, her touch is soothing, and the sound of her voice is sweetest melody. When death invades the home--when her lips are closed and her voice stilled and we are brought to realize that mother is gone, there is an indescribable feeling of desolation that time may lessen but never efface.

The Tri-Weekly Standard
March 6, 1899, Page 1 
STRINE, Lydia Jane (I2689)
397 Death of Thomas Mervine.

Thomas Mervine died at his residence, in Milton, on Wednesday morning, Feb. 22d, 1871, after an illness of several weeks duration, aged 54 years, 1 month and 10 days. He was born in St. Mary's Parish, Chester county, Pennsylvania, Jan. 12th, 1817, and came to Milton in 1838, working at his trade as a moulder. About 1848 he went into the foundry business with Mr. White, (who died in 1864) under the firm name of White & Mervine. In 1864 he associated John Lawson with him, and the business has since been carried on under the firm name of Mervine & Lawson.

The subject of this brief sketch was very highly esteemed by the entire community, possessing as he did those qualities of head and heart which endeared their possessor to all having business or social relations with him, honest, in the highest sense of that term, living as nearly as possible up to the golden rule of "doing unto others as ye would that others should do unto you," industrious, temperate, of a remarkably cool judgment and just discrimination, his convictions of right were well formed, and when once formed were rigidly adhered to. Possessing extreme firmness, yet he was far from being controlled in his actions by a spirit of obstinancy - being ever willing to listen to and be influenced by sound argument or convincing reason. Having a large and philanthropic heart, being imbued with a true christian spirit and possessing in an eminent degree that "drop of nature which makes us all of kin," he was an early and natural opponent of human bondage, especially that known as American slavery, and was, perhaps, the pioneer in this section, in the antislavery movement. He stood almost alone in his position on this question for many years, but happily lived to see his fondest hopes in this direction more than realized. He was also an early advocate and has ever been a consistent supporter of the temperance cause, laboring diligently to bring about a change in our laws legalizing the sale and use of the liquid poisons which are filling the land with woe and rendering desolate so many hearth stones.

He was a consistent and truly exemplary Christian gentleman, being an active member of the Methodist denomination, and emphatically exemplifying and proving his faith by his works. He will be sadly missed in this community, where he was honored, respected and beloved by all. And his loss will be most deeply felt in his own immediate family circle, where, as a husband and father, his many noble traits of character were best known and most highly appreciated. We deeply sympathize with the relatives and friends of the deceased in their bereavement, and can only recommend to them that which sustained and consoled the departed in his last hours, and made bright the gloomy passage over the river of death - christian resignation. 
MERVINE, Thomas (I2885)
398 Deaths

In this Borough, on Sunday last, Catharine, daughter of George W. and Mary E. Strine, aged 7 years.

The Miltonian
September 28, 1849 
STRINE, Catherine (I2741)

Miss Carrie G. Strine, 75, at her home, 500 South Front Street, February 6, 1954, 3 a.m.

Milton Evening Standard
February 6, 1954 
STRINE, Carrie Gundy (I2747)

Mrs. Sarah A. Staley

Mrs. Sarah A. Staley, widow of Clarence H. Staley, died very suddenly today at the home of Miss Marion B. Nornconk, 67 Center Street.

Further details and funeral arrangements will be announced tomorrow.

Milton Evening Standard October 3, 1946, Page 8


Mrs. Sarah A. Staley

The funeral of Mrs. Sarah A. Staley, who died suddenly yesterday at the home of Miss Marion B. Noraconk, 67 Center Street, will be held at 2 o'clock Monday afternoon from the Dale E. Ranck Funeral Home.

The service will be conducted by the Rev. William H. Weitzel, Episcopal pastor. Burial will be in the Harmony Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home Sunday evening.

Milton Evening Standard October 4, 1946, Page 2 
STRINE, Sarah Ann (I491)

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