The best diamond ever made, with diamonds ranging from the $1,300 to the $15,000, is an artifact from a rare time, a time of diamond collecting in the late 1800s.
But the diamond ring has long been an obsession of a young man named Jack O’Leary, a diamond collector from Toronto who in his youth had a fascination with diamonds.
He has spent many years trying to piece together how this particular diamond was made, and how it came to be on display at a private collection.
The story begins in 1872, when Jack O�Leary began to collect diamonds.
In 1872 he purchased a number of diamonds from an estate dealer in the Niagara Falls area.
The estate sold them off in 1873 to a gentleman named James R. Stow.
A few years later, a wealthy widow named Elizabeth Stow sold her jewelry collection to O� Leary.
In a letter to Elizabeth, O�Leary wrote that he bought the diamond rings because he wanted to be able to wear them.
The diamond rings were not as valuable as he hoped, but O�Lees treasure and passion for the rare gem were rewarded.
He bought them and gave them away, he said, and over the next few years he would give away thousands of pieces of jewelry, often in a way that could not be duplicated.
In the early 1900s, he started a collection of about 500 diamonds.
He had one last chance to collect the diamond at the time of his death.
In 1919, he was living in a cottage on the shores of Lake Ontario.
He was taking his wife, Helen, to the beach, and the cottage burned down.
In his will, Jack OLeary said he was going to burn all his diamonds, leaving only about one diamond, the largest of the bunch.
His widow, Helen Stow, left her collection of jewelry to her brother-in-law.
O�Leary decided to try and find the diamonds, but he did not want to sell them off, so he sold them to another estate dealer, and gave away the rest of his collection to him.
He then went to another private collector, who he believed to be a wealthy man who owned the land where the diamonds were.
It was the man who sold O� Leary the diamonds that O�leary found in his will.
After the man died, he had the diamond sold to him for $15 million, but it was not until a year later that O’Leary was able to recover some of the diamonds and give them to his family, which included his sister and his wife.
His sister, Helen O�Meara Stow died of cancer in 1921.
The couple was left with a large collection of the most valuable diamonds in the world, including a $15.6 million diamond from the Antrim diamond collection, which O�Mceara said he did for the couple’s daughter.
In 1926, O’MacDonald, a British man, sold off the diamonds to a man named Edward W. Campbell, who had an interest in the diamond industry and who was known as the “Diamond Lord.”
Campbell sold off most of the diamond collections he had acquired, but not the diamonds from his brother- in-law, and kept the remaining $15M worth.
O’ Leary later sold the remaining diamonds to his son, who is now the owner of the Stow estate.
OLeary did not keep all the diamonds he sold to Campbell, but kept a small amount.
He said that after a while, the family had a collection which was about two million dollars, and that his son had purchased the Stows collection, as well.
OLeary said that he had no interest in selling the diamonds or his collection, but in a conversation with his son he expressed an interest.
He told O’Learys son that he wanted a diamond that was bigger than the diamonds in Campbell’s collection.
He told OLeary’s son that they had a good deal.
The son, Jack, who was 18 years old at the start of the collection, purchased the diamond, but had to sell it because of the high price. It took O�MacDonald several years to collect all of the pieces of the stone.
In 1949, OMacDonald sold all of his remaining diamonds and sold them in a private auction.
OMacDorothy said he sold all the pieces for $150,000.
OMahearly said that they were given to O’Sellie’s wife and that he and his family have been very happy with the collection.
He was a huge collector, and I had to be, because it was the only thing I had.
Jack OMaLeary, son of Jack O Mahearley, in his family photo in London, England, April 26, 2000.