Rev. Sereno Taylor-New Orleans 12/1849-2/1850

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Rev. Sereno Taylor-New Orleans 12/1849-2/1850 - NEVA ORLEANS. FRIDAY. DECELIBBR 29. 1399. FIRST...
NEVA ORLEANS. FRIDAY. DECELIBBR 29. 1399. FIRST BAPliST fllURCG FIFTY-SIX FIFTY-SIX FIFTY-SIX YEARS OLD, And .tie Congregation and Haay .,; ; .. Rejoicing Friends . ' -: -: Gather at a . Special Serrlce Hark-lug: Hark-lug: Hark-lug: the Event. , L, L, rurman Supplies an Interesting Historical Sketch JLnd Tlsitlng Minister Add Eloquent , Tributes to the Church and . Its Work. In commemoration : of the 'fifty-sixth 'fifty-sixth 'fifty-sixth anniversary of the organisation of the First Baptist church la New Orleans, services were held last' evening la the First Baptist church, on Magazine street, near ' Washington avenue. A large con-gregation con-gregation con-gregation was present ? Rev. L. A. Duncan,' Duncan,' of Meridian, Miss.: IS. O. Ware, of RETT. C V. BDWABIDB. y Alexandria, La.; Lawrence, of Fifth church; Mosely, of Carrollton church, and C. r V. Edwards, pastor; of the First Baptist church. The hymn ."All Hall the Power ot Jesus Name", was sung-, sung-, sung-, and Rev. Mosely read an . excerpt from the scriptures. Prayer was offered by Rev. Lawrence: Miss Mallory favored the congregation with , a piano solo, and next a hymn was chanted. Rev. E. O. War spoke for a few minutes on "The Relation Between City Work and State Work in the Baptist Church." Mr. W. W. Sumner sang a -very -very impressive impressive anthem. - Rev. Mr. Edwards called for the singing singing of a hrmn while the "barrels" Were being collected.'' He explained that being in need ox funds Tor repairs, painting and other Improvements to the church, he sent to each member of the congregation congregation a little barrel, with the request to put In a dollar, or more, and bring the barrel on the anniversary night. He now announced that the collection would begin. .- .- Messrs. C. M. Sherrouse. E. A. Roper and C. A. Ramsay collected the barrels and retired to count the. money. REV. A. G. , MOSELY. Prof. T. O. Adams sang a hymn, and when he concluded Rev. Edwards Introduced Introduced MR. L. L. FURMAX. one of the oldest members ot the Baptist Baptist church In this state, who read the following historical Sketch: Beloved and Highly-esteemed Highly-esteemed Highly-esteemed Brothers, Secretaries and Pastor. Ladles and Gentlemen, Gentlemen, Brethren and Sisters: It Is with much pleasure that I appear before you on this auspicious occasion to recount to you something of the interesting Incidents Incidents snd events In connection with th early history and development of this church, a true planting in the vineyard of the Lord, with its hopes and fears, trials, successes and rejoicings, its chas-tenlngs chas-tenlngs chas-tenlngs and abundant blessings administered administered from time to time, and fsrors extended extended v from the great head : of the Church.. .-.;., .-.;., .-.;., V , " : '. - ; The fifty-three fifty-three fifty-three years thst Tiave passed since I saw it In Its incipient-glory incipient-glory incipient-glory and prosperity were marked with many vicissitudes vicissitudes of Joys and sorrows, with sunbeams sunbeams of hope shining with more or less of brightness.----."','."' brightness.----."','."' brightness.----."','."' brightness.----."','."' brightness.----."','."' brightness.----."','."' The name of Cornelius -Paulding -Paulding Is Intimately connected with the first efforts to establish the Baptist cause - In New Orleans. He was a native of New York, and lived for several years in. Sayannah, L. L. FUBaiAN. Gl, before be came to New Orleans, In the year 1812. a date noted In our history as the time of our entering into the sisterhood ot states, snd of th beginning beginning of the war with England.! - He was a Baptist and a man of wealth, which was greatly- greatly- Increased, mainly through Investment in real estate. He owned properties on Canal street and elsewhere, several of which were used from time to . time In furthering the Baptist cause. - - - ' Uev. Wm. B. Johnson, of South Caro-l'na, Caro-l'na, Caro-l'na, a noted Paptist. visited hl city f.ir hl3 fceaUa In March, 1S17. anl ; .ticLel t jveral' - t'.'-Mei t'.'-Mei t'.'-Mei la l aul.lr 's I . . wr .-- .-- .-- 'ft ' - - C. M, BHER-ROCSK. BHER-ROCSK. BHER-ROCSK. long room, on Canal and Dorslere, : near the custom-house. custom-house. custom-house. ' once on board a ship, and once, by special permission of the bishop. In the -St. -St. Louis cathedral, in aid of the Poydras Orphan Asylum. -- -- The first-general first-general first-general missionary body-In body-In body-In the United States afterwards known as the triennial, convention on. account of Its periodic meeting every three yeais, met in Philadelphia, in May, 1S14. Although Its- Its- leading motive was the engaging in - foreign missions, the work of home missions was also ; considered, and at length. In the winter of 1816-17, 1816-17, 1816-17, a missionary, , Rev. J. - S. - Raynoidson, was sent here. He taught school during the week and . preached ' on Sundays In Paulding's ion groom. - He stayed a year or two garnering tne nucleus or a church. and ' went into - the Interior of r Louls- Louls- Inrm itnA In 101Q ... ' v i T i Rev. Mt. Davis . succeeded air. ' Ray noidson, preaching In a building about the corner of Canal and Dauphlne. He had a church of fifteen or twenty members. members. He baptised, in 1820. the first. Baptist convert,' tt Mr Davidson, father-in-law father-in-law father-in-law father-in-law father-in-law father-in-law of Mr-'--Alfred Mr-'--Alfred Mr-'--Alfred Mr-'--Alfred Mr-'--Alfred Mr-'--Alfred " Hennen, a distinguished distinguished lawyer.-This lawyer.-This lawyer.-This immersion was In the Mississippi "river, in front of the custom-honse. custom-honse. custom-honse. He left the city In 1820. , Rev. . Wm. Rondeau, from England, came about 1826, and preached for two or three years, and baptized two candidates. candidates. He went to Kentucky, leaving a membership of about twenty.? . The business and population of - the city- city- were -grafdually -grafdually extending above Canal street. In - 1S33 Mr. Paulding erected the large and. Imposing building on St. Charles street, opposite Lafayette square, now Soule's - Commercial College. College. His Intention wa to use the lower story for business purposes, and the upper upper part for a church. - E. A. ROPES. The basement was rented to the Second Second municipality, now the Fliwt municipal municipal district, a a council chamber and recorder's court, and was thus used for twenty : years. In 1834 Rer. Pharcellus Church came from New - York and preached in this building for .nearly two years. - We have no definite records of the result of his ministry. He died In New York in 1887. Several other minlters came here and reached for a time, but wits, no abld-ng abld-ng abld-ng results. During the time of business revival and prosperity, after the panic revulsion of 1837, the American "Baptist Home Mission Society, In the beginning- beginning- of the year 1842, sent Her. Russell Hollman, of Kentucky, to cultivate this field. He labored assiduously and with much encouragement." encouragement." A number of Baptists some twenty or thlrty-i-wer thlrty-i-wer thlrty-i-wer thlrty-i-wer thlrty-i-wer found and gathered together. - worship was 'maintained 'maintained for two Tears In the upper rooms of a building No. 66 Julia street, between between Magaxlne and - Tcboupltoulas streets.' At length the presence of two visiting Baptist ministers near, the tcIose of 1843 afforded ao opportune time tor reorganising in a- a- formal manner the existing existing material into church. On Thursday, Thursday, Dec 28. the presbytery, consisting of Elders T. . J. Fisher, of Kentucky; Wm. Winter, of Grenada, Miss., and Missionary Hollman, met at the above-named above-named above-named room , -with -with v twelv ' persons elgat brother and - four - sisters who were duly constituted . Into .the r First Baptist church. . - - - Three years later your unworthy speaker speaker entered this communion, and about a year later, my beloved brother, Duncan, visiting as to-night, to-night, to-night, came Into, the fold of the - fraternity. - - Within a : few weeka about a dosea other members were added, and one lady, Kirs. Mary Moulton, was baptized in the spring of that year. ;i :. -.- -.- -.- .-',,' .-',,' .-',,' .-... .-... .-... This sister died about a year ago, a member of the Coliseum place - church. At the close ot fhe year the roll reached thirty. " ; - -- -- - - - During :thls year Mr. . Holuan eon-tlxued eon-tlxued eon-tlxued his ministrations. f A call waa extended Rev. L T. Hlnton, of St. Louis, a native of England, a man of repute as author, to assume th pastoral pastoral charge.' '.. . ' Including . himself and family, seventeen seventeen were received into the church In the first sU months; three; were added by baptism. .- .- - " . ' - - The pastor and Mr. Holman were sent as delegates to the first meeting of . the southern Baptist convention, held at Augusta, Augusta, Ga, May 8, 1845. The delegates were warmly welcomed, and - an appropriation appropriation of $100 a month toward pastoral support '-was '-was '-was made by the convention. These brethren extended their trip cast and -north -north as far as Virginia, and obtained obtained handsome collections for the building' building' fund. - . - Meanwhile members at home were active active and efficient. Money wss raised. Lots were bought on St.. Charles street, between between Julia and St. Joseph, for $11,000, 11000 cash and ten notes ot $1000 each. In the. summer of 1847 a yellow fever epidemic appeared. At its height as many as plnety deaths In one day. The pastor, amid his ministrations to the sick, succumbed succumbed to the disease and died. Grievous loss to the church. - Kev.' Thos. G. Freeman was pastoral supply, from December to the spring. Ilev 'has. H. Raymond, from New-bv.rarh, New-bv.rarh, New-bv.rarh, N. Y., was rstor froia Aprl 1. : j, to December, lbJ. Many Important changes In 1850 and 1S5L On the discovery of gold in California California great numbers of the population went out. The effect wss felt by this church in the loss of a number of members. members. -; -; ,.- ,.- Rev.'Sereno Taylor supplied the pulpit from December, to February".. I860. Rev. Leonard Fletcher, of ; Trenton, N. J., became pastor Feb. 23, -. -. snd remained more than . a year. Some : momentous momentous events occurred In 1851. On the 9th of March Mr. Paulding died, leaving a will, bequeathing the property on St. Charles street, opposite Lafayette square, for the use of a new Baptist church. - The existing church, unable to meet the notes due for the property bought In forty-five, forty-five, forty-five, became discouraged - and gloomy. Suit was - brought and , the property -was -was sold at sheriff - sale June 23, 185L In, 1853 the church rented the upper . room - of the Carrollton Railroad depot, on : Baronne and Perdldo' streets, and Rev. Wm. C Duncan, served as pastor. The property left by Mr. "Paulding was sold Aug. 17, 1852, at an unfavorable time, and did not yield the sum expected., Efforts were made to secure, further aid. which was' at last obtained - through agents In the east. Finally, property was bought on Camp street,- street,- corner Terpsichore, Terpsichore, and erection of ft building. begun in 1854. In the summer, during the progress progress of the'bulldlng, measures were takeu for the organization of a new church to take posoession of it. On Jne 21, letters of dismission were granted by the old - ' - THOMAS FBEEJMAN. church to nine members, five males and four females. On July 9, a presbytery, consisting of Rev. I. T. Tlcheaor, and the Sastor, Rev. Wm. C Duncan, met in the ail of. the depot and constituted the new church under the name ef Coliseum place- place- church, because of ? the location opposite that square. - The; new church selected Rev. W. C. Duncan as pastor, who resigned the charge of the old Fint. Services were continued for a few months in the old depot hall until, the basement of the new building--was building--was building--was building--was ready for use In November. - When the new church removed removed - her- her- domicile and services into the. new building the old mother church remained quiescent and almost dormant. Within a few months fifteen or twenty Took letters and Joined Coliseum church. .Quite a number . remained, keeping up the Identity of the old church in nope . or future renewed activity. Meanwhile, they worshiped as welcome guests with the new church. - 1 This period of Inactivity remained until 1859, when the old cararch arose from her -widowhood, -widowhood, put on new garments and new life. The congregation rented the hall in the upper oart of Biole House, on Camp street, and for two years maintained maintained an e-ctlve e-ctlve e-ctlve existence. A number of the mem m- m- resided uptotvn, , In th Fourth district, and In the spring of 1861 It was decided to secure a location up there. A' property on the corner of Magazine and. Second streets, formerly a girls' taiga school, was purchased on very favorable terms $7600, in four year- year- K. MIGLIABBIO. ly payments. The church moved there, and for some time prospered fairly; - but during the civil war it -declined -declined material-ly. material-ly. material-ly. Some of the members entered tne confederate army, and after the occupation occupation of -the -the city by the federal forces, in 1862. many left the city. The latter part of that year wa quite zloomy; but at the beginning of . 1863 Rev. J. C. Carpenter Carpenter was made pastor, and large and nappy meetings were had during the remainder remainder of the war. There were 93 baptisms baptisms and 80 admissions In 1865 and up to the close of 1870. when Brother Carpenter Carpenter resigned. "v In February, 1871. Dr. J. M." Lewis oe-eame oe-eame oe-eame pastor, bat resigned In - January, 1873. There were 54 accessions, SO of these being by baptism. The congregation congregation was active at this - thne, and the church supported the pastor without aid. Rer. S. A. Ha'yden became pastor on May U. 1873. and remained oentil August, 1874. About 40 accessions 16 by toap-tlem. toap-tlem. toap-tlem. v.-;-. v.-;-. v.-;-. v.-;-. v.-;-. . t -vr -vr . -v. -v. For come years there was no regular pastor, but the church was supplied by the - -various -various ministers, the church not being prosperous financially. In 1878 the churca was supplied at times by Dr. Stone, president of Lei and - University. Other following events, beta nearer the present time, are known to present hearers. hearers. They may toe summed op briefly, especially as I have overrun, my limited time. Rev. M. C. Cole was called to the pastorate nd ordained Jan. 25, 1879. - He resigned In December, 189L v Accessions 244165 by baptism. r This vhurcb has at various times established established mission station la different parts of the city; one many years ago la the Third district. Years, Uter they were renewed more than once at-some at-some at-some ottier points. In Jury. 1871. a misshm ecfaool wa tegun on Marengd.etreet and continued continued for two years with SCn average attendance attendance of 80 to 100 pupils; but was uspended for want of a house. On Jan. 1, 1882. a similar effort was "begun, with more permanent results. on Valence street, corner Tcboupltoulas street. This was under the lead of Bro. J. Fred Randolph Randolph and the co-operation co-operation co-operation of number of good sisters. After an existence of three or four years. It was taken under the care of the home mission board of Atlanta, Atlanta, which body purchased lots and erected a house of worship on Magazine and Valence streets, in which. In Febru-ary, Febru-ary, Febru-ary, 18S6, waa constituted tue Valence Street ehurch material derived from this mother ciiurch. 18 letter having beeq, granted. Some weeks later twelve more were dismissed, making a colony of 30 from First church. On April 3, 1892, the church building was destroyed by fire. Rer. John F. Purser became pastor in January, 1893. - The - Garden, District Theatre, on Magazine street, near Washington Washington avenue, was bought In the summer summer and taken possession of In July. 1803. Dr. Purser resigned in May. 1898. During his pastorate there were 161 received by letter and 98 by baptism. , '- '- Dr. A. B. Miller became pastor on Sept. 1. 1S98. and resigned on Fet. 1, la. Rev. Charles V. Edwards became pastor on July 2. 1899. -since -since which .time nearly SO bare been added to the church 18 by baptism. . s liev. L. A. Duncan adjJreserl the congregation, congregation, .virj LI on eiyerler t a member of the Baptist ct minister for over fifty years." Tae committee on ''barrt- ''barrt- , with its report. Contributi iDJ . to 224 SO.; The Urr-pst Urr-pst Urr-pst ai.-,, ai.-,, ai.-,, brought in by Miss Winkle A and Mr. C. M. Sherrouse, "., the prize offered to the one ere the largest collection. Mr. &neTrouse declined In faTor Alfred, and. the prize, a Bible. w,Y-to w,Y-to w,Y-to her.' ..' "-- "-- "-- - ,. .' A collection was taken op to 1 the fund , and It was soon sw After m address of thanks by , tor th? -exercises -exercises came to a clie ' The following la th iut ot oeP1.3 the First Baptist church: Par 7 Charles V, Edwards; clerk, Kd'.,1' Roper; president of the board of'tri?' George- George- S. Iodds; treasarer. Ch Sberrouse; eecretary, J. l. Furar V-nlor V-nlor V-nlor deacons.? Thomaa' Freeman V, K. Noble, Charles M. SherroiS ' V dedos. Emlle MlglUrln, H. u -E. -E. A.", Ropery superintendent a V -soboDl. -soboDl. J. G. Marsh;, secret rr v'.-Hofl v'.-Hofl v'.-Hofl man. Jr. r leader -of -of tne ciio' V Marsh; organist. Miss MyrUe. jTt: - SLOT MACHINES. ,-i,'-'3:ry'- ,-i,'-'3:ry'- ,-i,'-'3:ry'- ,-i,'-'3:ry'- ,-i,'-'3:ry'- ,-i,'-'3:ry'- VV'.. v" "' s1taws." . The City Ordinance te be Foo;l(. , the Courts. : The HaBofactnreri Claiming; 1: tne Police .Are t Blasa for : - Money- Money- Gambliag. ;-J; ;-J; ;-J; The ordinance recently, adopted by t city council, prohibiting the use oft machines . within the city limits, i caused a meeting of the man of actor and agents of slot machines, and an I Junction .will be asked for. This meeting was held last night o Schutten billiard-room, billiard-room, billiard-room, on St. Cha street, and there were present ha" dozen of the agents and representat of the factories. The ordinance was c cussed at some length, and it was d itely decided to fight the action of i council.- council.- . .. : Several days ago a preliminary r ing was held and a committee appoii to wait upon attorneys. and jester this committee was bnsy arranging the representatives of the companies The ground upon which the lnjuncL will be asked for Is a claim that the or nance of the council conflicts with the i of the state. . The act. It is held, gra-permission gra-permission gra-permission to . citizens to operate i chines . for the purpose of dlsposicr their stock in trade. They claim C this act gives authority to any mere he to use a slot machine In his establlshm and give prizes of certain value, if t slot machines are used to gamble i money, the city 'police ; and not u factories are to blame. If the ordlntc was enforced and the state . act - j enforced, there would be no gamb;:r -for -for money in the stores where slot c chines are used. . -: -: -, -, The fa9torles . take the : position " tl " t they cannot, be held responsible for t action's of a certain number of the r x who . purchase the machines. ---Exactly ---Exactly ---Exactly ---Exactly .--when .--when .--when .--when the attorneys will arvT for - an injunction restraining the cr j authorities from enforcing the new ordinance ordinance has not been decided upon. Vost likely ' the application will be made ca the 2d of January, next Tuesday. la the meantime, the slot machine representatives representatives will arrange their case, and. take every step to prove lb illejantj cr the council measare. . , . KILLIAlf IS HEBE. The Yontb. Did. Not Enlist la the . '''.'.';'' .-' .-' .-' Bmslissi'. Araay. '.u ' '. Wliaam E. KMllau, the son of the engineer engineer of Touro IuArmary, : who was reported reported a Slaving enlisted in the Englioi cavalry. Is at home with his parents. Young Kl Ham, when the Spanish war broke oat, although lie was only 13 yean old, enlisted an the Third Mis&teslKi running away from Ibome. He had ju-returned ju-returned ju-returned from graduating at St. fowls la u College, Bay St. Look, and when tu, pareota refused to consent to his yAaiz? the Louisiana volunteers, he slipped, away to Mississippi. When peace -was -was virtually declared, his father appealed -to -to Congressmam Davey, who secured his dtlsoharge. Tie young : soldier teturaed home -Ohrlstmaa -Ohrlstmaa eve." S ' - - When the : Transvaal -trainrorts -trainrorts be" i . leaving' faere, KUlaln again tapped oZ U search of . adventure. - He said te wai 21 years old. sod secured a berth oa tie Corlntaiia. He did not Intend to r-t r-t r-t la Africa, mm iha sJd Sie would not bau.-except bau.-except bau.-except for his own . flag. Hit pareau did mot discover (his departure until so--. so--. so--. so--. day afterwards, and, cabled money to Africa to tttave Uhe boy apprehended ti returned. - He was wkh the group t it , earn back on the Montesuma, and 1 i lt no complarat to make about his treaxme He did not expect botel fare on a car. ship.--- ship.--- ship.--- ship.--- . o By strange eotoiddenc, - Young Z2-Han Z2-Han Z2-Han returned from rod second top n Christmas eve, and this thn be v .. probably remain wit2i hi doting mo:r and fond father for good. , - -asj -asj r ; ' aCRS. J ALLEIf DIES. "' Tbe aged woman, Mrs. Mary Allen, 1) rn frnn ttk war l)n-r l)n-r l)n-r at her re dence, No. 1558 Gasouet street, last TVel-nesday. TVel-nesday. TVel-nesday. while shaking a rug, utiwii 1 -: -: at the hospital from the effects of t ' THE- THE- MOUTOTJX TBIAIv Heary : B. CorsOssv Tell Hwt ' Adasu Gst tn Pols. ' New York. Dec 28. Interest . is ; o lent to the trial of BoIand B. MoLne by the appearance "on the witness t ot Harry S. Cornish, to whom the po-which po-which po-which - killed Mrs. Adam wa through the malls. Cornish was on istamd late this afternoon, and his ex-nation, ex-nation, ex-nation, wlhlch promises to develop r thlnws not yet made public wttl proo; conrttnoe for ceveral days. Several leu. In Cornish's admitted handwriting placed in evidence as standards fore parlson. He - wa shown the P package address and the Barnet let-and let-and let-and he denied having wrirten any tem. He told of the receipt ; y ' ato . at the rooms at the Knickerbocker C. of the famous silver holder and Jy marked "bromo sel tser." and ldeni c-these c-these c-these exhibits. Including the vi which came on the package. Hsi of taking th things home, given the ver bolder to Mrs. Adam nd P' the s apposed bromo-seltser bromo-seltser bromo-seltser and the 7 per In his desk. The next morning Adams was Buffering from a lieaaat and asked for some bromo-seitser bromo-seitser bromo-seitser broke the seal on the bottle and pn out what he termed a "good, tig cr . and Mrs. Adam drank it. retnarkl the time, Cornish testified, that rt U. -sour -sour and queer." - . ' . . told her." eonthaiued Cornish, t ( the ebuff was all right, and took i' of It myself, though maybe not so -a -a dose as she did. She then went ; and I sat down, and commenced r -my -my paper1. - It was not more than ot ' three mtnntes af terward chat ; to me to come and help her. J.r , up and ran , to where she stood in dining-room. dining-room. dining-room. At the thne I had fe -effect -effect of the stuff, but as oon a J J tap my knees failed me. Just 8 . 1 , to Mr. Adam be feU to the T-stooped T-stooped T-stooped over her . and tried W u' 1 but eould not do It. She ould ta. talk, and tier face wa drawn and J I left her lying on the floor and ni tL fcall and called to tbe fcallbo, rnn for a doctor. Mrs. Rogers at J then laid Mrs. Adam on tbe ionnge. I went out to hurry th hoy, twt u-he u-he u-he bad gone." 11 Cornish eald tie then went b f , drugstore, but the 4erk could gij 1 nothing to relieve Mrs. Adams, bee he did not kaoow what h had -Afterwards -Afterwards he returned to the house.. "Sad ie doctor come then?" askea Oeborne. t "No. the doctor had not. The bor fotten back and ld he ad aske3 i Hitchcock to come, and that to a--1 a--1 a--1 a--1 Would." v - r , At this point tn Cornish testlmorr recorder sdjourned -court -court until to-m-j to-m-j to-m-j to-m-j to-m-j Before Cornish book : the t?a: PhllMp and Ooffln. who attended H. C. earnet. before U death, and, ry 8. - CornlB. said they attribute lUnees of Cornish - to mercurial 1 and tbe death of Barnet to tte : agent, ' . - - "''-' "''-' "''-' ' -T -T . Another witness bo-day bo-day bo-day -was -was J Adams, once secretary of the a-bocker a-bocker a-bocker Athletic Club. His testimony with the relations between Corn. Mollne-ux. Mollne-ux. Mollne-ux. and with the various, c that bad oocurred at that club. -Mr. -Mr. Weeks wi.i probably take ' crps-exanllnatkn crps-exanllnatkn crps-exanllnatkn of Adams to T tii.re Cornish goes oa t-a t-a t-a

Clipped from The Times-Picayune29 Dec 1899, FriPage 14

The Times-Picayune (New Orleans, Louisiana)29 Dec 1899, FriPage 14
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  • Rev. Sereno Taylor-New Orleans 12/1849-2/1850

    jobeck – 24 Aug 2013

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