Rosebrugh

Rosebrugh Guest Room this lovely room with its palette of plush red, sage, gold and creamy white
Rosebrugh Guest Room this lovely room with its palette of plush red, sage, gold and creamy white

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Rosebrugh Guest Room with Victorian high-back queen size "step-up" bed.
Rosebrugh Guest Room with Victorian high-back queen size "step-up" bed.

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Rosebrugh Guest Room special details
Rosebrugh Guest Room special details

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Rosebrugh Guest Room this lovely room with its palette of plush red, sage, gold and creamy white
Rosebrugh Guest Room this lovely room with its palette of plush red, sage, gold and creamy white

press to zoom
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James Rosebrugh

Roses are the inspiration for this lovely room with its palette of plush red, sage, gold and creamy white. This room includes a grand mahogany Victorian high-back queen size "step-up" bed.

A corner sitting area with table and chairs is the perfect place to relax after a hike at Letchworth State Park or walk along Main St, Mount Morris exploring our quaint shops and eateries.  Facing north/east, the room overlooks the side lawn and features 12 foot ceilings with overhead fan, air conditioning for the warmer summer weather and black-out drapes for a restful nights’ sleep. All guest rooms include cable TV/Roku, complimentary Wi-Fi and universal charging station for your convenience.   

 

The Roseburg room is complete with an en suite bathroom with shower, luxury toiletries, plush towels and hair dryer.

Room Rate $145.00 per night 

History behind the name

Judge James Rosebrugh, was born April 24th, 1767 in Mansfield Woodhouse, Warren County, New Jersey, the oldest of five children born to Rev. John Rosebrugh (of Revolutionary War fame) and Jane Ralston. His family moved to Allen Township, in Northampton County, Pennsylvania in1769, where his father became the minister of the Allen Township Presbyterian church. When he was 10 years old, his father was tragically killed in the 2nd battle of Trenton. Without him, the family was soon brought to the brink of destitution. His mother kept the family together and, after many attempts, finally after nearly 10 years, got the pension her husband’s death entitled her to. As James grew up in the Scotch-Irish community he realized he couldn’t leave his mother, brothers, and sisters to go off to get a proper college education so, he enlisted the help of neighbors and friends and built what was later called "The Academy." Later, after graduating, he married Margaret McNair Wilson. In 1795, with his wife and young daughter Jane, he moved to the Genesee country of western New York, settling in Groveland Township.

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