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History of Warren Co., Ohio
A History of the County; Its Townships, Towns, Schools, Churches,
Etc.; General and Local Statistics; Portraits of Early
Settlers and Prominent Men; History of The North-
West Territory; History of Ohio; Map of
Warren County; Constitution of the
United States, Miscellaneous
Matters, Etc., Etc. 
- Illustrated -
Publ. Chicago: W. H. Beers & Co.,



  Salem Twp. -
S. BELLE GEOPPER, farmer; P. O. Morrow; a native of Hamilton Co., Ohio, born July 23, 1834.  She was educated in the common and graded schools of that county, and at 18 years of age was married to Dr. Leopold Geopper, a native of Germany.  The following children were born to the; Mary and Clara, twins; Edwin S.; Victor H., deceased; Charlotte, deceased; Jefferson, deceased; William, Ephraim and Albert.  Alexander Pendrey, the father of Mrs. Geopper, was a native of Virginia, born Sept. 7, 1781.  He was a resident of Hamilton County for over sixty years.  He married Mary Ledlow; she was born in November 1791, being the first white child born in Cincinnati.  He died Apr. 8, 1866, and his wife Feb. 18, 1854.
Source: History of Warren Co., Ohio - Publ. Chicago: W. H. Beers & Co., 1882 - Page 1023

David Graham
DAVID GRAHAM, farmer; P. O. Dodds; born on the place where he now lives Dec. 3, 1802; is a son of William and Phoebe (Frazie) Graham; he was born in Ireland, and emigrated to America with his parents, William and Sarah Graham, when 2 years of age, in the year 1760, and located in Pennsylvania, where the grandfather died on e or two days after they landed; his wife, Sarah, survived him many years, and died in Warren County, on the place where David now lives, Jan. 14, 1823, aged 101 years.  William, the father of our subject, was raised in Pennsylvania, and, at the age of 18 years, was drafted, and served as a soldier in the war of the Revolution.  About 1795, he emigrated to Kentucky, and, about 1797 or 1798, came to Warren County and located at Deerfield, and about 1799 was married; about 1800, locate4d on the place where David now lives, on Sec. 28, and here they resided till their death; his wife died May 18, 1855, aged 75 years; he died Aug. 3, 1858, aged 100 years.  These were the true pioneers of the county; they commenced right in the woods and cut the first stick ever taken from the place, and here endured all the hardships of those early settlers, their neighbors being few and far between.  They had twelve children - eight sons and four daughters, eight now living - David; Nancy, now Mrs. Drellinger, residing in Indiana; Samuel; James; Sarah, now Widow Warren, also living in Indiana; Phoebe, now Widow Kirby, living in Illinois; Hannah, now Mrs. Shimp, living in Indiana; and John.  Mr. Graham was twice married; by his first wife he had three children, all deceased.  The subject of this sketch was married.  Nov. 21, 1822, to Anna Proud, born in New Jersey, Oct. 14, 1799, a daughter of Peter and Abigail Proud, who came to Warren county in 1805; by this union Mr. Graham and wife have had seven children - Nancy, born May 23, 1823, died Feb. 23, 1824; Elizabeth, born Nov. 30, 1824, married Ezekiel Mulford, died July 9, 1850; Samuel, born Sept. 12, 1826, married Mary Richardson, died July 19, 1876; Phoebe, born July 13, 1828, married John Murry, died Aug. 7, 1881; Abigail Ann, born June 20, 1830, married James Ernhart; Hannah, born June 5, 1833; and Maria, born June 27, 1835, married Charles E. EarnhartMr. Graham is now 79 years of age, and has spent his entire life in this county, except four years; residence in Miami Co., Ohio; he lived twenty years on Sec. 27, Clear Creek Township; thence, in 1855, came to the old home farm, where he has since resided.  Mr. Graham is now probably the oldest man living in Clear Creek Township who was born here; he has known what pioneer life was, and has lived to see the vast improvements, and changes that have taken place in these many years; he is one of the prominent and well-known farmers of Warren County, and has been one of her best and most worthy citizens.  Mr. Graham and wife have now traveled the journey of life together fifty-nine years - almost threescore years.  William Graham, the father, was married in leather breeches.  Mr. Graham found many Indian relics on his farm.  Mr. Graham's father made a cradle of clapboards, in which all his children were rocked, and it is now an heirloom in the family.
(Source:  History of Warren Co., Ohio - Publ. Chicago: W. H. Beers & Co., 1882 - page 903 - Clear Creek Twp.)
  Turtle Creek Twp. -
JAMES B. GRAHAM, manager of Western Union Telegraph office, Lebanon, was born in Montgomery, Hamilton Co., Ohio, Sept. 11, 1816; his paternal ancestors belonged to an old family, long settled in Orange Co., N. Y., but originally from Scotland.  His maternal great-grandfather was a native of Holland, and his great grandmother of France; his maternal grandfather came with his family to Cincinnati in 1794, and after remaining a short time in Fort Washington settled near Montgomery.  Andrew R. Graham, his father, in company with James McBurney (our subject's uncle, after whom he was named) and Nicholas Schoomaker, emigrated from Newburg, Orange Co., N. Y., about 1814, and settled at Montgomery.  In 1815, he married Catharine Felter, by whom he had three children, James (Mc) B., Florella and Adelia.  The oldest of these, our subject, went to Cincinnati in 830 to learn the tailor's trade, and remained there until February, 1835, when he came to Lebanon.  Having been attacked with virulent ophthalmia, he studied dentistry, but the profession not being congenial to his tastes, on his recovery he resumed the business of tailoring, which he carried on for a number of years at Lebanon.  In 1856, he assumed the management of the telegraph office at Lebanon, which he has continued till the present time.  He has served as Mayor of Lebanon two terms, member of the Town Council ten years or more, and for several years past as Justice of the Peace.  He is a member of the Presbyterian Church, and a Ruling Elder in the church at Lebanon.  He devotes considerable time to music, possesses much mechanical ingenuity, and is a constant reader of scientific and mechanical journals.  He is a man of decided convictions, and expresses his opinions without regard to public opinion.  HE has long been a decided advocate of total abstinence.  He was married, Aug. 21, 1839, to Miss Mary A. Adams, a daughter of Henry Adams of Lebanon, by whom he has had the following children: Clara L. (deceased), Milton B. (deceased), F. Catharine, Alfred H., Charles G. (deceased), A Cornelia, G. Florella, George A., Edgar M. and Willard Taulman.  The eldest surviving son, Alfred H., is the present Auditor of Warren County.
Source:  History of Warren Co., Ohio - Publ. Chicago: W. H. Beers & Co., 1882 - page 741
  Franklin Twp. -
DAVID O. GREENE, farmer; P. O. Franklin; was born in this township Feb. 18, 1835.  He is a son of Edward and Lydia (Feerer) Greene, natives of New York and Pennsylvania; they came to this county with their parents when they were very young.  Mr. Greene's grandfathers, Joseph Greene and Peter Feerer, were both soldiers in the war of 1812.  Mr. Greene is a lineal descendant of Gen. Nathaniel Greene, of Revolutionary fame.  Mr. Greene, our subject, was married Oct. 14, 1856, to Hannah J. Roser, daughter of Even and Mary Roser, born in this township Feb. 14, 1840; six children were the fruits of this union, viz., Marietta, wife of Edward Gillam; Ada J., Catherine L. E., John V., Cora E. and Joseph L.  Mr. and Mrs. Greene are members of the Christian Church of Franklin.  Mr. Green  is a Republican in politics.  He owns 35 acres of land near to Franklin.
Source:  History of Warren Co., Ohio - Publ. Chicago: W. H. Beers & Co., 1882 - page 806
  Clear Creek Twp. -
JONAH R. and JAMES A. GREGG, farmers; P. O. Springboro; both were born on the old home place where James A. now resides, Jonah R., born Sept. 6, 1836, and James A., Feb. 25, 1846; are sons of William and Susannah (Millard) Gregg.  The paternal grandparents were Samuel and Nancy (O'Brian) Gregg; he was born in Loudoun Co., Va., May 4, 1773; she was born July 28, 1775; in 1896, they emigrated from Western Pennsylvania and landed at Columbia, above Cincinnati, near the mouth of the Little Miami River; they located at Deerfield, Warren Co., near the mouth of the Little Miami River; they located at Deerfield, Warren Co., soon after which Mr. Gregg entered a tract of land in Clear Creek Township, where he built a log cabin and moved into it; this structure was without floor, window, chimney or chinks; a doorway was made in one side by cutting out the logs; a dense forest covered the country, and he had to make a route from the cabin to the schoolhouse by blazing trees, in order that the children might not get lost in the woods; this structure was also built of logs, with greased-paper windows and puncheon floor and seats of the same material.  Mr. Gregg, though a young man of about 23 when he came to Ohio, was inured to severe labor and toil; game abounded, and he took special delight in allowing his trusty rifle to speak the doom of many a deer, wolf and bear; of the deer, he killed, in one winter, thirty-six and tanned their skins, which served the purposes of clothing, etc.; at that early day, and for a number of years afterward, the families of the settlers spun their own yarn, had their own looms, wove their own cloth and made their own apparel.  Mr. Gregg died Aug. 30, 1844; his wife died Oct. 10, 1844; they had seven sons and six daughters, all now deceased.  William Gregg, the father of our subjects, who was the first son and second child of the above Samuel and Nancy Gregg, was born at Deerfield, Warren Co., Oct. 28, 1798; was raised in the above described log cabin, and grew to manhood inured to all the hardships pertaining to those pioneer days.  On Dec. 12, 1822, he married Susannah, daughter of Mordecai and Catharine (Evans) Millard; he was born in Pennsylvania Mar. 31, 1874; she was also a native of Pennsylvania, and they were married in that State; came to Ohio in August, 1817, and settled near Springboro, Warren Co.; here Mr. Millard erected a saw and grist mill about the year 1818, which business he followed about thirty years; his wife died in February, 1849, aged 77 years; Mr. Millard died in Indiana Mar. 9, 1850; his remains were brought home and interred in the Springboro Cemetery.  They had two sons and eight daughters, of whom Susannah, the mother of the subjects of this sketch, was born in Berks Co., Penn., Apr. 7, 1803; her grandfather was Mordecai Millard, born in Pennsylvania Jun. 24, 1736, who married Frances Lincoln, who was born June 22, 1741, in the same State, Mr. Gregg and wife had the following children: Rebecca, born Feb. 14, 1824, died Aug. 6, 1825; Mordecai M., born Dec. 21, 1825; Hiram, born Dec. 20, 1828; Ann J., born Aug. 3, 1831, died Feb. 20, 1836; Amanda, born May 3, 1833; an infant, born Sept. 7, 1835, died Nov. 19, 1835; Jonah; Catharine, born Jan. 10, 1839, died 1860; Williaml H., born Nov. 14, 1840, died Oct. 10, 1864; George W., born Dec. 10, 1843, died July 10, 1864; James A.; Emaline and Adaline, twins, born Mar. 5, 1848; Adaline died Aug. 4, 1848; Emaline died Sept. 30, 1848.  Of these, William H. served in the war of the rebellion, and was killed near Atlanta, Ga., by the guerrillas, while carrying dispatches from Col. Smith, at Chattahootchie River Railroad bridge, to Col. Dustin, at Atlanta; his body was found twice pierced with bullets; there were also two bayonet thrusts in the breast; it was thought, judging from the character of the wounds that he received, that the brutal wretches bayoneted him after he had fallen; either of the gun-shot wounds, or both, of themselves, might not have proved fatal; as a friend, he was all that could be desired - frank, truthful and good; as a companion, pleasant, amiable and attractive; as a soldier, true as steel and brave to a fault; he was buried on a high hill within the fortification near the river; George W., also served in the late war, and died in the service at Fayetteville, W. Va.; was buried there; he was a faithful soldier and a noble young man; the remains of both were brought home and interred in the family burying ground at Springboro.  These the parents willingly gave up for the preservation of the Union and the glorious cause of universal liberty; the family have in their possession the head-boards that were placed at their graves, having respectively the following inscriptions neatly cut into the wood:

Company A, 79th Regiment, O. V. I.
Killed October 10, 1864.
Company H, 146th Regiment, O. N. G.
Died July 10, 1864

     Mr. William Gregg was raised and instructed in the doctrines and discipline of the Society of Friends, but about the year 1840 he embraced the doctrines of Universalism, and was one among the first to form a society in Springboro for the building of a Universalist Church; he died Mar. 2, 1879; his wife died July 22, 1878.  Jonah R. Gregg was married, Nov. 8, 1864, to Miss Ella S., daughter of Aaron and Rebecca (Kelsey) Gregg, he a native of Loudoun Co., Va., and she of Warren Co., Ohio, and were among the early settlers of this county; were married here and became parents of seven children; three now survive - Ella S., George W. and Albert M.  Mrs. Gregg died in July, 1852.  Mr. Gregg married for his second wife Philena Borden, by whom he had seven children four now survive -  Sarah F., Ada, Aaron and Edward EverettMr. Gregg died July 16, 1865.  During the war, Mr. Gregg was a resident of Kentucky, and was a stanch Union man; was several times compelled to leave his home for a time to save his life; he was a member of the Senate two years during the war, two of his sons, Wilson and George W., served in the war; the former enlisted in the 5th O. V. I., and was killed at the battle of Cedar Mountain in August, 1862; George W. enlisted when 14 years of age, in the 18th Ky. V. I. and served through the war.  Miss Ella S., the wife of Jonah R. Gregg, was born in Warren County, Nov. 8, 1842; they have had four children - Frank B., born Sept. 27, 1865; Susie A., born Sept. 11, 1867, died Mar. 14, 1881; one infant, born Aug. 2, 1869, deceased; and Earl La Mont born May 6, 1878.  Mr. Gregg located on the place where he now lives, which was known as the Voorhis Farm; here his house was destroyed by fire in January, 1868, losing all their furniture and the contents of their house; in the summer of the same year, he erected his present large brick house, and now has a fine home and residence.  James A. Gregg was married March. 28, 1867, to Miss Rachel J., daughter of Henry S. and Lydia (Bateman) Thompson, he a native of the State of New York and she of Pennsylvania; they became early settlers of Warren County; were married here, and lived and died in this county, dying on the place where James A. now lives, residing, at the time of their death, with him.  Mr. Bateman erected the first mill just south of Springboro, which property is now owned by Mr. Baird, which was cone of the first mills built in the county; they had nine children; seven now survive- Hannah Zada, now Mrs. Ryan, residing in Tennessee; Joseph S., living in Muncie, Ind.; Mary A., now Mrs. Baker; John B., living in Cincinnati; William H., living in Indianapolis; Charles W., and Rachel J., who was born in this county July 22, 1845.  Mr. Gregg and wife have four children - William H., born Feb. 14, 1868; John T., April 19, 1871; Mabel A., July 15, 1876; and Albert Carl, born Feb. 27, 1880.  Mr. Gregg remains upon the old home place where he was born, and where his parents lived so many yeas; this place has now been in possession of the Gregg family for forty-four years.
Source:  History of Warren Co., Ohio - Publ. Chicago: W. H. Beers & Co., 1882 - page 904

  Franklin Twp. -
MORDECAI M. GREGG, farmer; P. O. Franklin; a son of William Gregg and Susannah, daughter of Mordecai and Catharine Millard, was born in Clear Creek Township Dec. 21, 1825.  In 1850 Sept. 16, he was married to Cecilia A., daughter of Jacob and Margaret Mong; hey have seven children, viz., James M., Hattie A., Catharine C., Jennie A., Lincoln H., William H. H., and Mary G.  Mr. Gregg owns a fine farm of 157 acres, 110 of which are under cultivation.
Source:  History of Warren Co., Ohio - Publ. Chicago: W. H. Beers & Co., 1882 - page 806
  Clear Creek Twp. -
WILLIAM HARRISON GREGG, tobacco-dealer, Springboro; born in Warren Co., Ohio, Dec. 5, 1840; is a son of Samuel and Rebecca (Brandon) Gregg, he a native of Greeley, Penn., and she of Warren Co., Ohio; the paternal grandparents, Reason and Nancy Gregg, natives of Pennsylvania; Nancy Granf was born in Granf Run, which too its name from her ancestors, who came from Holland to America and located at that place; they emigrated to Ohio S. Clear Creek township and there opened out right in the woods, and there he died about 1830; she survived him till about 1858; she died in Springboro.  He was a cabinet maker by trade, which business he followed through life, supplying many a pioneer with cupboards and furniture.  The maternal grandfather was Absalom Brandon, a native of New Jersey, but became an early settler of this county, and here he lived and died.  Samuel Gregg was a child about 5 years of age when their family came to Warren County, and here grew to manhood, brought up to his father's trade; was married, Dec. 15, 1829, by Esquire Pence; they had seven children; three grew to maturity; two now survive - Mary Maria, who married Bowman H. Githens; and William HarrisonMr. Gregg followed his trade the greater part of his life; was a man of firm character and principles, and was one of  the active men in the organization and in the building of the Universalist Church in Springboro, of which he was a devoted member till his death; was also a member of the Independent Order of Odd Fellows at Springboro, and at his death was buried in the rites of that order; he died Feb. 1, 1854, aged 47 years; his wife died March 12, 1875, aged 66 years.  The subject of this sketch was married, Mar. 27, 1862, to Sarah Jane, daughter of John and Jane (Vandeveer) Crain; he was born in Cincinnati Feb. 19, 1798, and she in New Jersey, they had five sons and five daughters; seven now survive - Mary, now Mrs. Clevenger; Arthur D., Sidney, Sarah Jane, Jemima, Anna, now Mrs. William D. Welch and John.  For further ancestral history, see sketch of Stephen Clevenger Sarah Jane was born in Montgomery County Oct. 25, 1837.  Mr. Gregg and wife have had two daughters, one now living - Ida I., born Jan. 6, 1863.  Mr. Gregg has given his main attention for several years to buying and dealing in tobacco; is an active, energetic man, never holds or desires office, but devotes his whose and undivided attention to business; a man of character and integrity, and one of the best of citizens; he and wife are members of the Universalist Church.
Source:  History of Warren Co., Ohio - Publ. Chicago: W. H. Beers & Co., 1882 - page 906
  Clear Creek Twp. -
BENAJAH GUSTIN, farmer; P. O. Red Lion; born in Pennsylvania Jersey.  The grandfather, Jeremiah Gustin, was a resident of New Jersey, but removed to Pennsylvania and lived several years; thence, in 1798, he, with his family, moved into Ohio and located in Warren County, where he entered a section of land - Sec. 9, Clear Creek Township - and here opened out right in the woods, having to cut their way through the brush and timber for a road for their wagons to the spot where they cleared and erected a log cabin, with split puncheon floor, and began in true pioneer style; they had only one neighbor, Mr. Crane, nearer than two miles distant; here Mr. Gustin lived and labored till his death, Aug. 31, 1823, aged 93 years.  Elkanah, the father of our subject, was married in Pennsylvania, and in the year 1800 he emigrated to Ohio and settled on a part of the land which his father had entered two years previously; he had four brothers and two sisters, who all located upon this section of land, and made quite a settlement of themselves; Elkanah resided here till about 1825; he removed to Indiana, where he died in 1852; his wife died about one year previous to Mr. Gustin's death; they had fifteen children, eight sons and seven daughters, as follows:  The first seven children were sons, the next seven were daughters, and the fifteenth child was a son; of these, one son and two daughters still survive - Benajah; Margaret, now Mrs. Charles Wysong, living in Preble Co., Ohio; and Perninnah, now Mrs. Custis, living in Clinton Co., Ohio.  The subject of this sketch was about 3 years of age when his father and family came to Warren County; here he grew to manhood fully acquainted with the hardships of those early settlers; was married, Dec. 27, 1820, to Lydia, daughter of Jesse Newport, an early settler of Clear Creek Township; by this union they had eleven children; eight now survive - Jesse; Hannah, now Mrs. Ireton; Jonathan and Isaac, twins; Elizabeth, now Mrs. Samuel Comer; Morris, Levi, and Lydia Ann, now Mrs. Swink.  Mr. Gustin  has spent his entire life upon the old home place, and within one mile of it, most of his life having been on the same section of land his grandfather entered; he has been a thorough, active business man; has dealt largely in hogs, and one season met with a heavy loss by the fall in the price of pork, which involved him quite heavily, but he knew no such word as "fail;" he located in Red Lion temporarily, and entered upon the mercantile trade and the keeping of a hotel; this was about 1849; there he continued in business about seven years, and paid off all his indebtedness ($10,000); thence he sold out and moved back to the farm, where he has since resided, and has been a prosperous farmer; became owner of 600 acres of land, and all accumulated by the work of his own hands and good management, as he started in life with nothing - not even enough to furnish his house with the most common utensils for keeping house; and we must remark here, that, coupled with his energy and industry was a firm principle of temperance and sobriety, never using liquor or tobacco in any form from his childhood to the present time; he is now 84 years of age, and has resided in this neighborhood over fourscore years; he joined the New Light Church at the age o9f 22 years; has not been a member of the same sixty-two years, and has never sworn an oath during that period of time.  This record, placed upon these pages, is that of one of Warren County's earliest pioneers, and whose life of rectitude, sobriety and success will stand for future generations as a shining example worthy of all imitation.
(Source:  History of Warren Co., Ohio - Publ. Chicago: W. H. Beers & Co., 1882 - page 907)
  Clear Creek Twp. -
JOHN GUSTIN, farmer; P. O. Red Lion; born on the place where he now lives, Oct. 2, 1807; is a son of Samuel and Permelia (Morris) Gustin, he a native of New Jersey and she of Pennsylvania.  The grandfather was Jeremiah Gustin, a native of Germany, who married Bethany Fuller, a native of Scotland; they emigrated to America in an early day; were married in New Jersey, thence located in Pennsylvania, thence, in 1798, became residents of Warren Co., Ohio.  See sketch of Benajah GustinSamuel, the father of our subject, was born in New Jersey Nov. 30, 1867, but was mostly raised in Pennsylvania; was married in that State, and, about 1791, came down the river to Cincinnati, and from this date made several trips up and down the river, and finally bought 80 acres of land upon which Cincinnati now stands, reported his purchase to his father, and received so strong a reproval that he sold it, which, had he kept, would have yielded him a fortune; on a subsequent trip, he brought his father to Cincinnati, who then and there entered Sec. 9, Clear Creek Township, Warren Co., where he and his children located, and here they lived the balance of their lives; they were among the earliest settlers of the county, and opened out and cleared up their farms right from the woods, and did a great amount of pioneer labor.  Samuel was the father of thirteen children, four sons and nine daughter; four now survive - John; Permelia, now Mrs. Dearth; Hannah, now Mrs. Garrard; and Rachel now Mrs. Trowbridge;  the two latter reside in Indiana.  Of those deceased, Margaret, the second daughter, was said to be the second white child born in Warren County.  Mr. Gustin died Apr. 15, 1852; his wife died in 1856.  Mr. Gustin was a very industrious, hard-working pioneer; never held or desired office, but was one of the best of neighbors and a worthy citizen, being an earnest, devoted Christian the greater part of his life, he and his wife being members of the Christian Church for many years.  The subject of this sketch grew to manhood fully inured to the hardships of those early days; was married, Nov. 1, 1846, to Hannah Lewis, born in Warren County, Sept. 29, 1823, a daughter of Alexander H. and Amy (Clevenger) Lewis, he a native of Philadelphia and she of Warren County; by this union they have two sons - Eri - born Sept. 4, 1847, married Laura Adella Wooley Feb. 14, 1871; they have one child, Dora Elva; and Lewis, born Aug. 30, 1849, married Eliza Jane Newcomb, Jan. 31, 1875; have one child, Lulie May.  Mr. Gustin has been a resident of this farm since his birth, a period of seventy-four years, and, like his father, has been a very hardworking, industrious man, and a worthy neighbor and citizen; he and family are all members of the Christian Church, whose lives and deeds are worthy examples for the rising generations.
(Source:  History of Warren Co., Ohio - Publ. Chicago: W. H. Beers & Co., 1882 - page 908)
  Turtle Creek Twp. -
LEVI GUSTIN, Sr., farmer; P. O. Red Lion; was born in Clear Creek Township, Warren Co., Ohio, Mar. 12, 1821; he is the son of James and Hannah Gustin; he was reared on the farm, and has had very limited educational advantages; when 12 years of age, he was "bound out" to Henry Monger, a farmer, with whom he remained until he reached his majority.  On the 28th of Sept., 1842, he married Miss Emeline Rhodes, of Warren County, by whom he has had nine children, all now living, viz: Hulda, Judith A., William, James B., Mary, Charlie, Granville, Alice and Carrie.  Mrs. Gustin is the daughter of John Rhodes, a native of Pennsylvania, of Dutch decent.  Mr. Gustin has followed farming during the whole of his life, and now owns a tract of 117 acres of land.  He is a prominent Democrat, and was for several years a School Director.
(Source:  History of Warren Co., Ohio - Publ. Chicago: W. H. Beers & Co., 1882 - page 743)



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