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Maternal Ancestors: Ames, Arnold, Axtell, Babbitt, Bradshaw, Brown, Bulkeley, Burwell, Byram, Carnes, Chilton, Chandler, Coleman, Condict, Cresson, Crossman, Dixon, Dodd, Edson, Egbert, Gehrig, Gilbert, Grosvenor, Hallock, Harrison, Harvey, Hoare, Horton, Hubbard, Ingoldsby, Irby, James, Jones, King, Kingsbury, Leonard, Letelier, Loree, Merriam, Mellick, Phillips, Pratt, Purrier, Philhower, Reeves, Riggs, Stanborough, Stevens, Swayze, Tarne, Thayer, Thompson, Tisdale, Van Horn, Van Sickle, Voorhees, Walker, Ward, Wheeler
Paternal Ancestors: Bartholomew, Danner, Drumm, Engle, Heiser, Immhoff, Mussina, Noss, Stewart, Winter
CT: Branford, Derby, Fairfield, Greenwich, Milford, New Haven, Stamford MA: Braintree, Bridgewater, Charlestown, Concord, Plymouth, Salem, Sudbury, Taunton NJ: Bedminster, Elizabethtown, Mendham, Morristown, Newark, Peapack, Westfield NY: Amagansett, Bridgehampton, East Hampton, Southampton, Southold PA: Aaronsburg, Allentown, Bath, Easton, Kreidersville, Lewisburg RI: Providence SC: Dorchester, Newington Plantation
Latest Research (6/16/2016): We are in the process of updating this website to initially delete obsolete links.
  Book: America Annals: 1492-1806 by Holmes [Abe Books]
  God Bless America
  God Bless America
  Patriotic Songs
  William Ames (1605-
  Elizabeth Arnold married Jonathan Reeve on 17 June 1744, Page 9 [The Record of the First Presbyterian Church of Morristown, N.J., Combined Registers, 1742 to 1885]
  1738 - In the Western edges of the original Elizabeth Town purchase, the proprietors brought actions of trespass and ejectment against Benjamin Manning and Wright Skinner, who had apparently taken land leases in Somerset from the Town Committee, leases which conflicted with the approved claims of Major Daniel Axtell, deceased. - This land dispute was likely part of the large-scale land problems resulting from Philip Carteret and later proprietors assigning land ownership differently than did James Nichols, who was given control of New Jersey during the brief time Carteret was on ship on his way to America. The widow of Major Daniel Axtells, remarried William Goulbourn, and in 1738, with the support of the Proprietors, brought action against Manning and Skinner. In 1744, the Proprietor's, per their meeting minutes, discussed the costs of recovering money spent in the suit of Goulbourn vs. Manning and Skinner. (Hatfield-5, Smrst-7, proprietors-8). The land was evidently his Papack residence (CCG-7a), the same locale where he received deliveries from Janeway. [Wright Skinner]
  Daniel Axtell of Massachusetts managed Newington Plantation for Lady Axtell after her husband and only two sons die. Her husband, also named Daniel was the son of regicide Daniel Axtell. Our ancestor Daniel Axtell's grandfather Thomas was the brother of the regicide. Part of the Newington Plantation was later owned by Henry Augustus Middleton who had vast real estate holdings in South Carolina and in Newport, Rhode Island. In the 1880's Newington became the site of an experimental tea farm under the direction of Dr. Charles Shepard. Surviving tea plants were moved to Wadmalaw Island by Lipton Tea in 1963. The Charleston Tea Plantation is now owned by Bigelow Tea Company. The Newington Plantation now includes a large housing development in Summerville. Nothing remains of the house of 100 windows that was constructed there in the 1700's. Hopefully a drawing of the house exists and will be found.
  Houses in Somerset County: House of Jacob Van Derveer; Knox Headquarters - Road to Pluckemin, Bedminster Township (Page 459) ['The tract lying north of the North Branch of Raritan River and south of the road from Lamington to Bedminster (until lately called Lesser Crossroads) was at an early unknown date bought by Major Daniel Axtell. Jacob Van Derveer bought part of the Axtell tract by 1756 (probably some years before this date) and built his home here. In 1758 he donated some of his land to the Bedminster Church for a building and cemetery, and his wife, who died in 1759, was the first to be buried there.'] [Pre-Revolutionary Dutch houses and families in northern New Jersey and southern New York, 1936]
  Lady Rebecca Axtell daughters: Elizabeth Axtell first married Francis Turgis and then South Carolina Governor Joseph Blake; Ann Axtell first married John Alexander and then South Carolina Governor Joseph Boone; Rebecca Axtell married John Moore, future Attorney General of Pennsylvania. Descendant Mary Izard married Arthur Middleton of Middleton Place and signer of The Delaration of Independence.
  Landgrave Daniel Axtell (1642-1686) & Lady Rebecca Holland (?-1720) of London, England & Berkeley County, South Carolina ['Daniel and his son Holland were ''landgraves'' near modern Summerville, South Carolina on the Ashley River (inland from Charles Town--now Charleston). Holland died childless in 1692. The name died with him, but the daughters married well.']
  London grocer Henry Axtell buys tobacco from agent of Sor Walter Raleigh ['I also note Lawrence Keymis's involvemnet in the tobacco transactions. In 1610, a London grocer named Axtell owed £53 to Keymis. This was ''for tobacco bought by your said subject Henry Axtell of Sir Walter Ralegh.'' This is a considerable sum, about £20,000 in modern terms (1995).'] by Charles Nicholl [The Creature in the Map: A Journey to El Dorado, p. 76 & 277]
  Neighborhood of Granville's Bastion, page 161 ['Next south of this is an old house of a much earlier date. This stands upon the northern half of Lot No. 2 in the old plan or model of Charles Town, which lot was granted in 1681 to Theophilus Patey. How this passed to Joseph Boone we cannot say, but in 1717 it is found in his possession. He married Ann Axtell, widow of John Alexander. Mrs. Alexander was the daughter of Landgrave Daniel Axtell, and sister of ''the Lady Elizabeth Blake,'' wife of Joseph Blake, Governor and Lord Proprietor of the colony.'] by Alice R. Huger Smith [The dwelling houses of Charleston, South Carolina, 1917]
  Neighborhood of Granville's Bastion, page 161['In the proprietary period it was customary to give the courtesy title of ''Lady'' to the wives of the Landgrave. Thus in old deeds we come across such names as the ''Lady Rebecca Axtell,'' and the ''Lady Elizabeth Blake'' and others. ... With the patent of Landgrave went grants of four baronies ... --each barony containing 12,000 acres.'''] by Alice R. Huger Smith [The dwelling houses of Charleston, South Carolina, 1917]
  Rev. Henry Axtell (1773-1829) - A founder of Hobart and William Smith Colleges in Geneva, New York ['Henry Axtell (6-39) of Mendham, NJ, was the son of Henry ''The Old Major'' Axtell (5-20) and Phoebe (Condict) (Day) Axtell. In 1796, he graduated from Princeton and became the first Axtell to get a college degree. He started an academy in Mendham that year. Then he moved to Geneva, NY, at the north end of Seneca Lake, halfway between Rochester and Syracuse. There he became one of the founders of Hobart College.']
  Slave Counterpoint - Black Culture in the Eighteenth-Century Chesapeake and Lowcountry ['From 1704 to 1706, Daniel Axtell and others operated a tar kiln in which at least four slaves tended the fire, made and carted barrels, and occasionally received cash for their work. On March 30, 1796, for example, Axtell paid five shillings in cash to Nero for minding the kiln. South Carolinians might have been thinking in terms of large profits and sizable labor forces from the first, but, as yet, these were not to be derived from any single agricultural staple.'] by Philip D. Morgan
  Slave Counterpoint: Black Culture in the Eighteenth-Century Chesapeake and Lowcountry ['From 1705 to 1706, Daniel Axtell and others operated a tar kiln in which at least four slaves tended the fire, made and carted barrels, and occasionally received cash for their work. On March 30, 1796, for example, Axtell paid in cash to Nero for minding the kiln. 10 ¶10 ... Daniel Axtell Account Book, typescript, 104, SCHS; and Alexander Moore, ''Daniel Axtell's Account Book and the Economy of Early South Carolina, '' SCHM, XCV (1994), 280-301, esp. 289-292.'] by Philip D Morgan [Slave Counterpoint: Black Culture in the Eighteenth-Century Chesapeake and Lowcountry, page 7]
  South Carolina: A History (Page 138) ['The same year [1705] rice became an enumerated product, parliment passed legislation authorizing bounties on naval stores. England's merchant marine, defended by the royal navy was the country's economic lifeline. Naval stores were essential for national defence, but they were imported from Sweden, a source of supply that could be cut in time of war. Again, thinking in mercantilist terms, England spent hard currency for products manufactured outside the empire. If the American colonies could be encouraged to produce naval stores, the empire could become self-sufficient in a critical area. ¶The bounty was substantial. Each ton of pitch and tar would generate a £4 sterling ($310) bounty and each ton of turpentine £3 sterling ($233). One of the first colonists to operate a tar kiln was Daniel Axtell, a transplanted New Englander. Between 1704 and 1706 he produced a considerable portion of the colony's tar exports. Axtell's profitable enterprise was an example of what could be done. A combination of the end of Queen Anne's War (1702-1713) and a renewal of the bounty for eleven years (1714) had a phenomenal impact on South Carolina's economy.'] by Walter Edgar [South Carolina: A History (Page 138)]
  The Old Stone House built by Johannes Moelich in 1751. It is the best-known old house because of the ''Story of the an Old Farm'' written by a descendant of the builder. Page 20 [The township of Bedminster]
  The Town of Dorchester, in South Carolina - A Sketch of Its History ['From Hawks it passed in some way to Daniel Axtell, the one who ran the saw mil1, for in 1729 Daniel Axtell and his son, Daniel Axtell, Jr., of Bristol, in Dighton County, Massachusetts, conveyed it to Daniel Stewart, whose son, Daniel Stewart, in 1766, conveyed it with some lots in the second division of the Dorchester 4,050 acre tract to Michael Geiger.'] by Henry A. M. Smith [South Carolina Historical and Genealogical Magazine, Vol 6, pages 62-95]
  The town of Dorchester, South Carolina - A Sketch of Its History
  Weights and Measures in the Sugar Trade ['The general use of the short cwt. as the standard for all trades in Virgina, NOrth Carolina, South Carolina, and Georgia was widely recognized. See e.g. ... Compare the sale of rice from the Newington Plantation, 1702-1707, as recorded in the Daniel Axtell Account Book, 1699-1707, Massachusetts Historical Society, Boston, as explicated in Alexander Moore, ''Daniel Axtell's Account Book and the Economy of Early South Carolina, '' South Carolina Historical Magazine, XCV (Oct. 1994), 299;'] by John J McCusker [Essays in the Economic History of the Atlantic World]
  Whitman, Massachusetts ['Throughout the 1700s, many events began to shape and define the area. In 1711, Daniel Axtell, a tanner, moved here and built his tan vats on the Chard Place, which was located just southeast of the present junction of Washington and Walnut Streets. His contract with a local shoemaker was the beginning of the town's later and very prosperous shoe industry.'] by David Hickey
  William Axtell(?) married Margaret De Peyster in New York. He inherited over 2,000 acres in Bedminster, New Jersey from his father Daniel Axtell(?) of St. Andrew Parish, Holborn, England and Jamaica, West Indies and owned a house at 221 Broadway in New York City and a country estate in Flatbush, Brooklyn. He became a Loyalist Colonel and lost his estate. His adopted daughter Elizabeth Shipton and her husband Colonel Aquila Giles purchased the Flatbush property. William's portrait was donated to the Metropolitan Museum of Art by former Secretary of the Treasury C. Douglas Dillon of Bedminster. Margaret's portrait is at the New York Historical Society. The Axtell Tract in Bedminster, New Jersey now includes Trump National Golf Club, the Jacobus Vanderveer House, many estates, and two cemeteries of the Presbyterian Church - the Lamington Cemetery and the Lamington Slave Cemetery. My mother and three of my siblings are buried in the Lamington Cemetery.
  William Pratt, Thankful Pratt and Daniel Axtell ['The place seems to have thriven slowly. Thankful Pratt, the daughter of William Pratt, married a Daniell Axtell, of Sudbury, in Massachusetts. When he came to Carolina is not known, but he was here in 1699, carrying on a saw mill and tar and turpentine business in connection with Lady Axtell and Robert Fenwicke, and Gershom Hawks. He kept a sort of day book of accounts, which is now in the hands of his descendents, Mr. Joshua Eddy Crane, of Bridgeport, Massachusetts. ¶This day book as containing the names of the persons with whom he dealt gives us the names of the then persons living in and around Dorchester.'] by Henry A. M. Smith [The Town of Dorchester, in South Carolina - A Sketch of Its History]
  15. Waitstill Babbitt (Edward-Edward). Born Nov. 16, 1701, at Dighton. Died Nov. 1, 1757. Married Sept. 15, 1737, Elder Daniel Axtell, son of Daniel and Thankful (Pratt) Axtell. Died Sept. 21, 1761, at Berkley, aged 57 years. by William Bradford Browne [The Babbitt Family History, 1643-1900]
  Ancestors of Silas Axtell [Strong @]
  Axtell Coat of Arms
  Axtell Family Crest, Coat of Arms
  Axtell Family History (UK)
  Axtell Genealogy - Past Research []
  Axtell's home in Mendham
  Biographical Information - Samuel Beach Axtell (1819-1891)
  Cory Axtell family link
  David Axtell
  Elizabeth Loree married Silas Axtell on 9 June 1791
  Henry Axtell, (1738-1818), was commissioned major of Morris county, New Jersey militia, commanded by Col Jacob Ford, 1776, to re-enforce the army under Washington. He was born in Plymouth county, Mass.; died in Morris County, New Jersey. DAR No. 34218, Also No. 19868.]
  Index of Chester and Mendham Revolutionary Soldiers
  John Cory immigrant Southold
  Pennsylvania German Pioneers Index []
  Rev. Henry Axtell, Founder of Geneva Academy
  Samuel Pepys Diary
  Samuel Pepys Diary - October 18 & 19 ['18th. This morning, it being expected that Colonel Hacker and Axtell should die, I went to Newgate, but found they were reprieved till to- morrow.
¶ 19th. This morning Hacker and Axtell were hanged and quartered, as the rest are.']

  Shows dates of birth, death and marriage for Silas Axtell & Elizabeth Loree [Tree of descendants for John CONDIT]
  Silas Axtell (1769-1823) ['married Elizabeth Loree Jan. 9, 1791']
  Silas Axtell Heirs, 1823 [Genealogical Magazine of New Jersey, Volume 63, Issue 1]
  Strong Ancestry [Ancestry.Com]
  The History of Berkhamsted [''The Axtell family has been present in the area for many generations. Their most infamous member was Daniel, born in 1622. ... At the Restoration of the Monarchy he was tried and subsequently beheaded in 1660 at Tyburn as a regicide.'']
  The Pleasures of Teaching History by James Axtell, Professor of History, College of Willam and Mary
  Thomas Axtell and Mary ?
  Tombstone locations of Col. Silas Axtell (1769-1823) and Elizabeth Loree (1771-1850) at Morristown Presbyterian Church []
  Clothiers: Babbitt & Bay, 8 Washington [Lappin's Morris County (N.J.) directory for 1894-95 (Page 204) ]
  First Historical Sketch ['It was during the ministry of James Ayars, in 1833, that a church enterprise was started. After many ineffectual attempts to secure a lot in the village of Mendham being met with a most determined opposition, the site, now occupied by the church, was offered by Mr. Elias R. Babbitt, and bought by the Society. A church edifice immediately being built.'] by Helen Martha Wright [History and records of the Methodist Episcopal Church, Mendham, Morris County, New Jersey (Page 2 (10))]]
  The Second Historical Sketch ['''There was much difficulty in finding a site for the church building. Finally, ''Mr. Elias R. Babbit ........ sent word to the committee that ... if the vacant lot by the side of his dwelling would answer the purpose, he would sell it to them; thus an open door was set before them and they immediately entered in and there have remained 'till this day'''] by Helen Martha Wright [History and records of the Methodist Episcopal Church, Mendham, Morris County, New Jersey]
  American Britannia Ware []
  Babbitt Family Association [Babbitt.Org]
  Diagram showing Bulkeley (Bush) to Stanborough (Dean) Connections []
  Isaac Babbitt [Today in Science History]
  Levi Dayton Babbitt [Hilda's father's father's brother. The info on Erasmus Babbitt conflicts with the Babbitt genealogy.]
  Reed & Barton sterling silver at Replacements [Babbitt and Crossman] [Replacements, Ltd]
  Heinrich Bartholomew
  Killion Bartholomew (Ludwig, Henry) - b. 19 Jan. 1806 - d. 1882 Sycamore, OH by Kathryn Bartholomew Wood [GenForum]
  Killion Bartholomew died in 1882 in Sycamore, Ohio
  Re: Heinrich Bartholomew - Liberty Bell
Betts, Bulkeley, Horton
  The Ancestors of Senator John Forbes Kerry (b. 1943) [Captain Richard Betts ( - 1713) and Joanna Chamberlayne, ancestors of Samuel Swazey m. Penelope Horton; Rev. Edward Bulkeley m. Olive Irby; Barnabas Horton & Mary Langton]
  Book: Bridgehampton's Three Hundred Years by Paul H. Curts
  Book: Memorials of Old Bridgehampton by James Truslow Adams
  Bridgehampton - Photos of Bridge Lane, Sagaponack, and probably sites of Josiah Stanborough and Peregrine Stanborough homesteads. [CommonAncestors.Net]
  Bridgehampton 350th Anniversary - 2006 Celebration ['2006 marks the 350th Anniversary of the founding of Bridgehampton. This Anniversary will be marked by celebrations throughout the entire Bridgehampton/Sagaponack community.']
  Bridgehampton in 1800: Isolated or Connected? by Ann H. Sandford
  Bridgehampton is a hamlet within the Town of Southampton on the eastern end of Long Island. Josiah Stanborough built the first homestead in Sagaponack in 1656. The name ''Bridge Hampton'' first appears in the town records of 1699 and describes the linking of the growing settlements of Mecox and Sagaponack by a bridge over Sagg Pond. [The Bridge Hampton Historical Society]
  Bridgewater Vital Records
  Bridgewater Vital Records - Abigail Byram, child of Ebenezer and Hannah, Apr. 23, 1730
  Bridgewater, Mass. - Capt. Nicholas Byram to Abigail Byram (1730-1688) married Daniel Thompson afterwards Benjamin Pitney
  Ancestry of George W. Bush Our closest common ancestors are #8784 Edward Bulkeley and #8785 Olive Irby by William Addams Reitwiesner
  Royal Ancestors of 300 Colonial American Families ['Dorcas Bulkeley (b. abt. 1577; md. Anthony Ingoldsby) 1267']
  The Ancestors of Senator John Forbes Kerry (b. 1943) Our closest common ancestors are #8784 Edward Bulkeley and #8785 Olive Irby by William Addams Reitwiesner
  American Silver ['This past January a John Coney Grace Cup tied with an existing record of $775,750 for the most expensive piece of American silver sold at auction.'] (June 07, 2002) by Katja Zigerlig [CollectorsWorld.Org]
  Ancestry of Julia Stimson Thorne, first wife of Sen. John Forbes Kerry by William Addams Reitwiesner
  Bulkeley Family Crest, Coat of Arms
  Chobham Park [7th Viscount Bulkeley of Cashel (1752-1822)]
  Cousin Ralph Waldo Emerson [Common Ancestor is Rev. Edward Bulkeley] [Ancestry of Bush]
  Elizabeth Hawkredd married Thomas Makepeace
  Gary Boyd Roberts Connects the Candidates in the New York Times!
  Genealogy from 1. King Frosti in Finland (402- ) to 30. King Henry II (1132-1189)
  Inside the ''Cloistered Fiefdom'' of an Unrelenting Gentleman Scientist - Book review of Tuxedo Park: A Wall Street Tycoon and the Secret Palace of Science That Changed the Course of World War II by Jennet Conant. by James Case [SIAM News, Volume 35, Number 10]
  John Coney (1655-1722) [His father's mother was Elizabeth Hawkredd, second wife of Oliver Mellowes. We are related to Oliver through his mother, Martha Bulkeley, and his first wife, Mary James]
  John Coney (1655-1722) [John Coney's father's step-father was Oliver Mellowes whose mother's parents were Rev. Edward Bulkeley and Olive Irby. Paul Revere's father (Appollos De Rivoire) apprenticed to John Coney.] [American Silversmiths]
  Paper Trails: My presidential cousins John and George ['It turns out that George Bush, John Kerry, and I are all direct descendants of Henry Herrick of Salem, Mass.; the Rev. Edward Bulkeley of Odell, Bedfordshire'] by Elizabeth S. Ludas [Montclair Times]
  Pastor Bush: George Bush's debt to the Puritans - Why do so many Americans dismiss the evidence that the occupation of Iraq has gone disastrously wrong? Because the US has a long tradition of putting faith before facts. (10/6/04) by Jonathan Raban [Guardian]
  Plantagenet Ancestry
  Plantagenet Ancestry: A Study in Colonial and Medieval Families
  Plantagenet Ancestry: A Study in Colonial and Medieval Families
  Randall Grosvenor [Ancestry.Com]
  Relationship Chart: Our ancestors moderate Puritan minister Rev. Edward Bulkeley ( -1620) & Olive Irby (1547-1614) are common ancestors of Bush and Kerry. They are 11th coursins once removed. (11/9/04) by Gary Boyd Roberts []
  Sarah St. John and Samuel Keeler ['Sarah is a descendent of Sarah Bulkeley and Oliver St. John'] [Ancestry.Com]
  Searching For Your Ancestors - The How and Why of Genealogy [An excellent model of a genealogy is Donald Lines Jacobus's Bulkeley Genealogy.] by Gilbert H. Doane and James B. Bell [Abe Books]
  Descendants of Nicholas Byram (1610-1688), first immigrant [HeritageQuest]
  Black Horse Tavern [Ancestry.Com]
  Bridgewater, MA Vital Records Marriages - Byram, Ebenezer and Hannah Hayward, Dec. 9, 1714*
  Bridgewater, Massachusetts - Nicholas Byram (1610-1688)
  Byram - Crawford and Allied Families by Roberts
  Byram family and the Black Horse Inn, NJ [Morris Area Genealogy Society Newsletter, Volume 1, Issue 2]
  Byram Family Genealogy Forum
  Byram family, 1749+, NJ [Morris Area Genealogy Society Newsletter, Volume 10, Issue 1]
  Byram Forum [Genealogy.Com]
  Byrams in America by John Arnold Byram
  Byrams in America by John Arnold Byram [Cape Cod Genealogical Society]
  Byrams in America by John Arnold Byram [Old Bridgewater Historical Society]
  Byrams in America $35+ by John Arnold Byram
  Byrams in America $40+ by John Arnold Byram
  Cousin Julia Child [Common ancestors are Ebenezer Byram & Hannah Hayward]
  Descended from Henry Edson
  Ebenezer Byram by Michael & Deborah Hervey
  Ebenezer Byram and Hannah Hayward, Dec. 9, 1714* [Bridgewater, MA Vital Records (Marriages) to 1850]
  Ebenezer Byram Jr. and Abigail Alden, ----,1738* [Abigal, Nov. 22, PCR] [Bridgewater, MA Vital Records (Marriages) to 1850]
  Ebenezer Byram, Sr., d.1753, NJ [Morris Area Genealogy Society Newsletter, Volume 8, Issue 3]
  Family 25 Captain Jonathan Bass 4th(Samuel^3, John^2, Deacon Samuel^1) baptised 3 Oct. 1697, Braintree, Mass., aged 55, E. Bridgewater, Mass., m. 17 Oct. 1717, Susanna Byram^3, b. 15 Jan. 1696, d. 1783. Daughter of Capt. Nicholas Byram and Mary Edson, granddaughter of Nicholas Byram^1 and Susanna Shaw^2. They settled in East Bridgewater, about 1723. by Charissa Taylor Bass [Descendants of Deacon Samuel & Ann Bass, page 27]
  Firefighters charged in theft of landmark - Mendham's beloved lawn jockey found ['The statue had been stolen two years ago from the entrance of the Black Horse Tavern, a venerable Mendham Borough restaurant that dates to Colonial times and graces the main crossroads of the historic and affluent borough.'] by Bill Swayze [The Star-Ledger (Newark)]
  Flagon and Trencher: Descendants of Colonial Tavern Keepers [The Black Horse Tavern in Mendham, NJ was founded by Ebenezer Byram
  Francis Cook to Ebenezer Byram Sr.
  Hannah Mitchell, who married Joseph Hayward, was not a descendant of Francis Cook
  He [Deacon Samuel Edson] in November 1672 with Nicholas Byram and Elder Brett, by order of the Court, received a deed of conveyance from the Chief Pomonoho of the Titicut purchase, ''in and for the use of the townsmen of Bridgewater joint purchasers with them;'' he, with Ensign John Hayward and Deacon John Willis, agents for the Town, December 1686, received a confirmatory deed of the Indian Chief Wampatuck, in behalf of the purchasers and the town of Bridgewater, of all the lands of that town previously conveyed by Ousamequin (Massasoit) on the 3rd of March, 1649, ... and again in 1672; he, with Deacon Willis and Ensign Hayward, was appointed by the town in 1680 to settle the boundary line between Bridgewater and Middlebore and, in the same year they, with Samuel Edson, Jr., Edward Fobes and Josiah Edson, to settle the boundary line between Bridgewater and Taunton. He was one of the first deacons of the town from about 1664 to the end of his life. by Caroll Andrew Edson [Edson family history and genealogy: descendants of Samuel Edson of Slem and Bridgewater, Mass. pp32-33]
  History of Early American Taverns: The Puritan Ordinary
  Nicholas Byram [Byrams in America]
  Nicholas Byram - Born: 1610, Ulster, Ireland; Parents: Mary and William H. Byram; Married: Susanna Shaw, Dedham, Massachusetts; Died: April 13, 1688. Massachusetts by Thomas L. Byram [The genealogy of nine early families in the Ohio River Valley. Page 9]
  Nicholas Byram family, Weymouth, MA [Old Times - North Yarmouth Maine, Volume 8, Issue 3]
  Nicholas Byram, according to family tradition, was the son of an English gentleman of some prominence, William H. Byram and his wife, Mary, of the County of Kent, who removed to Ireland about the time this son was born in 1610. ... In 1660 he bought three proprietary or original purchase rights in Bridgewater, viz.; Moses Simmons, Philip Delonos, and George Soules, and settled there soon after. by Charles H. Ayers [Ancestors of Silas Ayers and Mary Byram Ayers: including Alden, Ayers, and Byram families, page 24]
  Nicholas Byram, Jr. and Mary Edson, Sept. 20, 1676 [Early Marriages in Bridgewater. 225]
  Nickolas Byrum Jr. and ---- -----[Mary Edson, PR103], Sept. 20, 1676* [Bridgewater, MA Vital Records (Marriages) to 1850]
  Philip Delano - On 13 December 1660 ''Phillip Delanoy of Duxburrow ... with the consent of my wife'' sold to Nicholas Byram of Weymouth ''my whole right of lands in the town of Bridgewater ... viz: a full and complete purchase of uplands, meadows and swamps that is or shall be laid out or divided or remain in common'' [ PCLR 3:25].
  The Black Horse Inn [''In 1740 the building was purchased by Ebenezer Byram, who was one of the very early settlers in Mendham. Mr. Byram opened this building as a guest house for some of the early travelers and it later became a tavern.'']
  The Black Horse Tavern - History
  1769, Nov. 14. OGDEN, Justus Swayze, of Roxbury Twsp., Morris Co. Ward. Son of Joseph Ogden, of said place, deceased; makes choice of Caleb Swayze as his Guardian.
  1769, Sept. 28. COLMAN, Ephraim, of Roxbury, Morris Co.; will of.
  1782 Daniel Day son of Samuel and Abigail marries Sarah Carnes daughter of John Carnes and Penelope Colman in Morris County.
  John Carnes (1698-1769) American Silversmith
  John I. Carnes (b. 1735) married Penelope Coleman (b. 1735) on March 21, 1755 in Southold, NY
  John I. Carnes (b. 1735) married Penelope Coleman (b. 1739) on March 21, 1755 in Southold, NY
  John S. Carnes married Mehitable Swayze, daughter of Samuel Swayze and Penelope Horton, and had a child Ephraim
  Portrait of Captain John Carnes (1756-1796) by an unidentified artist. Carnes was a well known privateersman during the Revolutionary War. [Salem, MA]
  Rev. John Carnes performed marriage ceremony for Abial Brown and Abigail Bucklin in 1760 in Providence RI
  Upper Canada - Land Book C [Elizabeth, Jacob and Jacob Junion Carns (page 30); Israel Swayze (p23)]
  Biographical Sketch of Roger Chandler (~1590-1646><1665), immmigrated in 1632;
  Biographical Sketch of James Chilton (~1556-1620), immmigrated in 1620 onb the Mayflower;
  Mayflower Compact 1620 - Agreement Between the Settlers at New Plymouth : 1620 [signed by James Chilton (the 10th signature)] [The Avalon Project]
  Recently discovered the excommunication records for two Mayflower passengers, Moses Fletcher and Mrs. Chilton, wife of James Chilton
  Biographical Information - John Condit (1755-1834)
  Condict, Peter--20/28--d. 10 Jul 1768, age 68. ['CR43 shows he m. Phebe (_______) and they had a son Peter 3d, Baptized 8 Apr 1744. Possibly the Phebe Condict who m. Silas Day was a Daughter. See Day, Silas'] by Scott Shephard [Who's Who in the Grave Yard - The Presbyterian Church of Morristown]
  Descendants of John Condit ( -1713) Settler of Essex County, New Jersey [The Condits and Their Cousins in America, Volume 6]
  Peter Condict (1698-1768)
  Pedigree of Conelia C. Condit (1785 - 1861), wife of Cornelius Ball, ancestor of William Holden. Nearest common ancestors are Peter Condit (1670-1714) and Mary Harrison (1672 - ?)
  Books about People: The Condits and their Cousins in America vol 6
  Charles Montagu, 1661-1715 - Earl of Halifax. Innovative finance minister; principal patron and lifelong friend of Sir Isaac Newton; founded the Bank of England; `common-law' husband of Isaac Newton's niece. Voltaire: 'Isaac Newton has a very charming niece, Madame Conduitt, who made a conquest of the minister Halifax. Fluxions and gravitation would have been of no use without a pretty niece.']
  Footprints of the Lion - Isaac Newton at Work
  History of Jersey City ['Dr. John Condit, Cornelius Van Vorst']
  John Conduitt (1688-1737)
  John Cunditt (~1653-1713) [Ancestry.Com]
  Links to Sir Isaac Newton [Ancestry.Com]
  Medal: Death of John Conduitt 1737
  Nadas Family Site [John Condit]
  Newton Timeline - A Chronology of Isaac Netwon's Life by Robert A. Hatch
  Newton's Life and Work at a Glance
  Sir Isaac Newton [Artzia]
  Sir Isaac Newton (December 25, 1642 - March 20, 1727)
  Sir Isaac Newton ['During his last years, his niece, Catherine Barton Conduitt, and her husband lived with him.']
  Sir Isaac Newton ['During his last years, his niece, Catherine Barton Conduitt, and her husband lived with him.']
  William C. Condit [falsely claims that our John Cunditt is the same as John Cunduit who married Sir Isaac Newton's step niece Catherine Barton. ]
  William Holden (Condit, Harrison)
  A history of Connecticut by Benjamin Trumbull [Quinnipiac's Digitized CT History Books]
  Stalking Early Connecticut Ancestors - a Bibliography
  Stamford Genealogical books
  Book: Charles Cresson on the American Flower Garden by Charles Cresson [Abe Books]
  List of Qualified Huguenot Ancestors
  Pierre Cresson [Ancestry.Com]
  Pierre Cresson
  Pierre Cresson (~1609->1680) [Ancestry.Com]
  Pierre Cresson descendency to John Kline Philhower (1842-) [Ancestry.Com]
  Pierre Cresson: the Huguenot of Staten Island, Pennsylvania and New Jersey progeny [New York Public Library]
  American Britannia Ware ['Britannia was first made in America in about 1810, but we cannot be sure of its first American maker. ¶But even as late as 1824, when Babbitt & Crossman of Taunton, Massachusetts, began the manufacture of pewter and Britannia, the business was on a very limited scale.'] [AMERICAN BRITANNIA WARE - Old And Sold Antiques Auction & Marketplace]
  Babbitt, Isaac 1799-1862 Brief Biographies from the Jackson/Van Buren Era
  Chest ['Among examples of ''pilgrim furniture,'' the painted chests made and decorated by the Taunton, Massachusetts, drum maker Robert Crossman are among the most distinctive and original treasures of the early colonial period. Although not as expensive or as serviceable as the chests of drawers and high chests then in vogue among affluent urbanites, Crossman's Taunton chests are almost unrivalled in early American furniture for innovation and exuberance of design.'] by Robert Crossman (1707-1790)
  Deed for Edward Babbitt's purchase of six acres of land. It is 16 poles wide (192 feet). [Plymouth Colony Records]
  John Crossman of Taunton (1589-1688) by John Crossman (1589-1688) [Geneology of Kenneth Louis Crossman]
  Record Prices At Christie's Americana - Blair and Various Owners Sales ['A paint decorated chest initialed ''R.C.'' for Robert Crosman, inscribed ''Taun Ton,'' and dated ''1729'' went to dealer George W. Samaha for $2,928,000. ¶With an essay by Morrison H. Heckscher, the Lawrence A. Fleischman Chairman of the American Wing, and substantial contributions from Christie's staff, the catalog to the Blair sale, with its detailed entries and extensive notes on provenance, is destined to be a classic.'] [Antiques and the Arts Online]
  Reproduction of a Taunton Chest
  Robert Crossman of Dedham (1622-1692) ''The Drum Maker of New England'' by Robert Crossman (1622-1692) [Geneology of Kenneth Louis Crossman]
  Robert Crossman ['The first move in Wrentham was to grant 12 acres of land at the Ponds for a corn water mill, which was offered to Robert Crossman, and finally in 1685 by John Whiting, who built a mill on the site of the present Eagle Factory. ¶John's father Nathaniel must have been the owner of Crossman's right in the mill, as his widow Hannah conveyed them by her deen November 9, 1688, to her son John ...'] [The Dedham Historical Rlegister]
  Taunton chest - made by Charles E. Thibeau and painted by Anne Thibeau. [MilkPaint.Com]
  Taunton Recipe Chest - The design for this chest is based on a chest over drawers from Taunton, Massechusetts, dated 1742. (Winterthur Museum) by Robert Crossman (1707-1790)
  The Currier Museum of Art - The Currier is an internationally renowned art museum located in Manchester, New Hampshire.
  The Mallory Sale on June 16, 2001 in Bronxville, NY ['Woodbury, Connecticut, dealer David Schorsch got the Taunton chest for $46,000, with Wheatcroft the underbidder. It is dated 1720-40. The talk in the room was that the last one on the market was sold by Israel Sack, Inc. in the 1990's for around $350,000.'] by Lita Solis-Cohen
  The Old Colony Historical Society - Taunton, MA
  Washington Portrait Makes $21.3 Million At Christie's ['The Blair cover lot, a William and Mary paint decorated chest, signed and dated 1729 by Robert Crosman of Taunton, Mass., sold in the room to Massachusetts dealer George W. Samaha for $2,928,000.'] by Laura Beach [Antiques and the Arts Online]
Cvan Horne
  Book: Our kindred: an historical record of the Van Horne family in America from 1634 to 1888 by Abram Van Horne
  Book: Genealogies of the Male Descendants of Daniel Dod of Branford, Conn by Bethuel L. Dodd and John R. Burnet [Abe Books]
  Book: Genealogy and History of the Daniel Dodd family in America, 1646-1940 by Allison Dodd and Rev. Joseph Fulford Folsom [Abe Books]
East Hampton
  Colonial East Hampton
  Excerpts from Two Hundred and Seventy Five Years of East Hampton, Long Island, New York re: Thomas Thomson and Rev. Thomas James by Samuel Seabury []
  p88 The title (for Easthampton) thus acquired by Eaton and Hopkins was, in the spring of 1651, transferred to the settlers, whose names, and those associated with them soon after, were:..the original settlers were: Thomas Tomson, ... Thomas James'' by Thompson [History of Long Island]
  pp 58-59 Boundary Dispute Marred Early Days of East Hampton [''... this grant was to Thomas Baker, Robert Bond, Thomas James, Lion Gardiner, John Hand, Benjamin Price and their associates, the inhabitants of East Hampton.''] by George L Weeks [''Isles of Shells'' Long Island]
  Records of the town of East-Hampton, Long Island, Suffolk Co., N.Y.: with other ancient documents of historic value.
  The Gardiner was our Founding Father
  The Settlers of the East End ['John Gardiner, writing his history of East Hampton in 1798, said that there was no inter-marriage between East Hampton and Southampton until after Revolution.'] by Patricia Shillingburg
  Two Hundred and Seventy Five Years of East Hampton, Long Island, New York - a historical sketch, East Hampton, N.Y., Published for the community, 1926, 97 pgs. by Samuel Seabury [abebooks]
  What's In a Name: Abraham's Path and Abram's Landing Road
  Witches and Witchcraft
  Cousins Pete Seeger and Crown Prince Pavlos of Greece - common ancestor is an Edson [Ancestry of Bush]
  Douglas MacArthur (Edson, Orcutt)
  Additional Elizabethtown Associates #1 (1664-1695) [Josiah Stanborough, Moses Thompson] [Elizabethtown Associates]
  City of Elizabeth
  History of Elizabeth, including the Early History of Union County. 701 p. by Edwin F. Hatfield
  The Emergence of ''the West Fields'' [Westfield was part of Elizabethtown until it was spunoff in 1794] []
  The New River Frontier Settlement on the Virginia-North Carolina Border 1760-1820 [Elizabethtown
  Ye Elizabethtown Associates
  The History of Hinchingbrooke [Sir Richard Cromwell was born Richard Williams. He took the Cromwell name as a tribute to his mother's father, the Earl of Essex, who was executed in 1540.]
  An historical guide to the Old Town of Fairfield: being a souvenir of Fairfield in the Connecticut Tercentenary designed for the entertainment & pleasurable edification of all inhabitants & sojourners by Charlotte A. Lacey
  An old New England church, established religion in Connecticut; being an historical sketch of the first Church of Christ and the Prime ancient society, Fairfield, commemorating the two hundred and seventieth anniversary of public worship in the town by Frank Samuel Child
  Black Rock, seaport of old Fairfield, Connecticut, 1644-1870; pages of history gathered by Cornelia Penfield Lathrop, including the Journal of William Wheeler, with maps, illustrations & genealogies, fully indexed. by Cornelia Penfield Lathrop
  Fairfield, Connecticut -- 350 years by Rita Papazian
  Fairfield: the biography of a community, 1639-1989 by Thomas J. Farnham
  History of Black Rock, 1644-1955 by Ivan O. Justinius
  History of Fairfield County, Connecticut, 1639-1928 by Lynn Winfield Wilson
  History of Milford, Connecticut, 1639-1939 by Federal writers' project of the Works project
  The First Church of Fairfield: being a brief account of three hundred and twenty three years in the First Church, Congregational, of Fairfield, Connecticut by Wilbur Stone Deming
  This is Fairfield, 1639-1940; pages from three hundred one years of the town's brilliant history by Elizabeth V. H. Banks
  Ancestry World Tree
  1790 and 1800 Census for Berks County, PA [Charles, Ulrich and Henry Heiser]
  1790 Census for Berks County, PA [Charles, Ulrich and Henry Heiser]
  A Genealogical Dictorary of the First Settlers of New England by James Savage
  Ancestry World Tree
  Ancestry World Tree [Ancestry.Com]
  Archibald S. Alexander Library by 169 College Avenue [732/932-7851]
  Bibliographies of New England History, Volume 9
  BookFinder - Book Search
  Connecticut Society of the Order of the Founders and Patriots of America
  Cousin Calculator
  Descendants of Founders of New Jersey
  Family Histories
  Family Tree Magazine
  Famous Genealogies on the Web
  Figuring Out Family Relationships - What is a First Cousin, Twice Removed?
  Founders and Patriots
  Genealogical Society of New Jersey
  Genealogy Relationship Chart
  Genealogy search
  Great Uncles and Cousins With No Living Descendents []
  Gunter's chain - Surveying measuring instrument 66 ft (20.1 m) long that is subdivided into 100 links (80 chains = 1 mile or 5,280 feet) by Andro Linklater [Measuring America]
  Heritage Quest Research Library
  Length of a Generation
  Morris Area Genealogy Society
  Palatine Passenger Lists []
  Project Gutenberg - Most of the Project Gutenberg eBooks are older literary works that are in the public domain in the United States. All may be freely downloaded and read, and redistributed for non-commercial use []
  Relationship Chart: Grand Uncles, 1st cousins, twice-removes, how to calculate the date of birth if the date of death and age at death are known
  Shakespeare's genealogy
  The English System of Measuring Length
  The Hereditary Society Community
  The Society of Colonial Wars in the State of New York
  The Voyages, Vessels, People, and Places of English America 1500 - 1820
  United States Internet Genealogical Society
  Wisconsin Lineage Links
  Book: The Harrisons of New Jersey: a partial genealogy from the lineage of Richard Harrison and some allied families, 1600-1990 by Jean Harrison Stokes Childs [Abe Books]
  Taunton - Chapter LIX - Early Explorations - First Settlement - Acquisition of Territory
  1790 Census for Berks County, PA [Charles, Ulrich and Henry Heiser]
  1800 US Federal Census - Brunswick Twp, Berks Co, PA [Ulrich and Henry Heiser}
  A Collection of Upwards of Thirty Thousand Names of German, Swiss, Dutch, French, and Other Immigrants in Pennsylvania from 1727 to 1775 [Johan Adam Heiser] by Prof. I. Daniel Rupp
  Children of John Adam Heiser and Anna Maria
  David and Daniel Heiser in Mt. Carmel [History of Northumberland Co., PA - Chapters 18-19]
  David Heiser by Tony Rebuck [Floyd's Northumberland County Genealogy Pages 173 thru 198]
  German Pioneers to Pennsylvania - Passenger Ships' Lists - THE BROTHERS [Johann Adam Heiser]
  History of Northumberland Co PA - Chapter XVIII: Mt. Carmel by Bell - Transcribed by Tony Rebeck
  John Adam Heiser
  John Adam Heiser (1716 ) ['Fred Kunkel quotes a baptismal record in the Mormon IGI. It is from the Roman Catholic church in Gabsheim in Hessen on 6 May 1716 at Gabsheim, Rhein-Hessen, Hessen, DE.']
  John Adam Heiser family Berks/Schuylkill Cos. PA [Ulrich Heiser]
  Theodor Schömbs was the fourth child of Zacharias Schömbs. He was married on 19.06.1714 in Gabsheim to Maria Barbara Ludwig. Witnesses were Johann Adam Heiser and Philipp Zacharias from Undenheim.
  Ulrich Heiser was born about 1755 in Berks Co. He married Margaretha. They had John, Andrew, John Adam, Daniel, Barbara, and George.
  Wilhelmi Heiser (1690- )
  Barnabas Horton (1666-1705)
  Cousin Donnie and Marie Osmond [Common Ancestor is Barnabas Horton] [Ancestry of Bush]
  Descendants of Barnabas Horton - Southold, NY
  Descendants of Barnabas Horton - Southold, NY by Banks McLaurin
  Dr. Nathaniel Hubbard (1772-1855) [Ancestry.Com]
  John de Harsyck
  Huguenot Pioneers on Staten Island
  Book: The Founding Fathers - George Washington - A Biography In His Own Words, Volumes 1 & 2 (2 Book Set) ['Endpapers: Washington letter to David Humphreys November 25, 1784.']
  David humphreys - 1,634 hits [The Library of Congress, American Memory]
  Jefferson's Letters to David Humphreys [The Jeffersonian Cyclopedia]
  Letter from George Washington to David Humphreys - 6 pages by George Washington [The Papers of George Washington]
  Letter from George Washington to David Humphreys ['I condole with you on the loss of your parents, but as they lived to a good old age you could not be unprepared for the shock; tho' there is something painful in bidding an adieu to those we love, or revere, when we know it is a final one. Reason, religion & Philosophy may soften the anguish, but time alone can irradicate it.'] by George Washington [The Papers of George Washington]
  Politicians: Death in Hotels - David Humphreys (1752-1818)
  The Thomas Jefferson Papers at the Library of Congress - The Colonial Period ['August, Jefferson and his party arrive in Le Havre and travel on to Paris. Jefferson takes up residence first in the Hôtel de Landron and then the Hôtel de Langeac on the Champs-Élysées. David Humphreys joins the household as secretary to all three commissioners, Jefferson, Franklin, and Adams.']
  D Settlers and Native Americans [Encarta]
  Delaware Tribe of Indians - Lenape
  Lenni Lenape Historical Society, Allentown, PA
  Biographical Sketch of Reverend Thomas James (1595~1682, immigrated in 1632 [New England Historic Genealogical Society]
  1632: The Great House at Market (City) Square is the first meetinghouse in town. Thirty-five people are dismissed from the church and subsequently follow Reverend Thomas James Pastor (b. 1592) who founds a second congregation.
  American Colonists With Royal Ancestries
  Book A catalogue of the names of the first Puritan settlers of the colony of Connecticut: with the time of their arrival in the colony and their standing in society, together with their place of residence, as far as can be discovered by the records collected from the state and town records page 42 by Royal Ralph Hinman [HeritageQuest]
  Charlestown Massachusetts - History in pictures and maps
  Complaint Against the Rev. Mr. James. [for preaching a seditious sermon on October 17, 1686 against the taking of East Hampton lands by the government] by Peter Ross [History of Long Island from Its Earliest Settlement to the Present (3 volumes)]
  East Hampton - America's Most Beautiful Village [East Hampton Life]
  East Hampton History Including Genealogies of Early Families [Contains many references to Rev. Thomas James] by Jeannette Edwards Rattray [abebooks]
  East-Hampton Pattent - 1686
  History of the Colony of New Haven by Edward Atwater [Quinnipiac's Digitized CT History Books]
  History of the Colony of New Haven ['At the corner of Chapel and York Streets, a lot surrendered by Francis Parrot, one of the Yorkshiremen who returned to Massachusetts and settled at Rowley, was assigned by vote of the town, Nov. 3, 1639, to Thomas James, who, having been pastor of the church {Page 138} in Charlestown, Mass., had resigned his charge and come hither to reside. In 1642, in response to a call from Virginia for ministers from New England, Mr. James went with two of his clerical brethren to Virginia. The mission was unsuccessful, not however for want of "loving and liberal entertainment," but because the colonial government would not allow them to remain unless they would conform to the Church of England. Mr. James afterward returned to the mother-country, and was a beneficed clergyman in Needham, County of Suffolk, till ejected in 1662 by the Act of Uniformity.']
  History of the Colony of New Haven ['At the corner of Chapel and York Streets, a lot surrendered by Francis Parrot, one of the Yorkshiremen who returned to Massachusetts and settled at Rowley, was assigned by vote of the town, Nov. 3, 1639, to Thomas James, who, having been pastor of the church {Page 138} in Charlestown, Mass., had resigned his charge and come hither to reside. In 1642, in response to a call from Virginia for ministers from New England, Mr. James went with two of his clerical brethren to Virginia. The mission was unsuccessful, not however for want of "loving and liberal entertainment," but because the colonial government would not allow them to remain unless they would conform to the Church of England. Mr. James afterward returned to the mother-country, and was a beneficed clergyman in Needham, County of Suffolk, till ejected in 1662 by the Act of Uniformity.']
  History of the First Church of Boston [Rev. Thomas James was the first minister at Charlestown by Note 3 - Thomas James, and other Church members at Charlestown
  John James
  Last 'Lord of the Manor' - Robert David Lion Gardiner, 93 died yesterday; Brought history to life on island his family bought from Montauketts in 1639; ownership passes to niece he fought in court for years by Steve Wick and Bill Bleyer
  Lion Gardiner: Long Island's Founding Father by Roger Wunderlich, Ph.D.
  Lion Gardiner: Long Island's Founding Father ['Even before he moved from Gardiner's Island, Lion Gardiner took an active part in the affairs of East Hampton and its church. He was instrumental in the selection of the first minister, Thomas James, a young man about whom he wrote to John Winthrop Jr.'] by Roger Wunderlich, Ph.D. [Lion Gardiner to John Winthrop Jr., 27 April 1650, "WP," CMHS, Vol 7, 4th Series, 59]
  Lion Gardner hires Thomas James as Easthampton's first minister by Sherril Foster [Transcript of Lecture - Merchants and Early East Hampton]
  Lion Gardner in Old Saybrook
  Mary James was born on 13 October 1597 in Boston, Lincolnshire, Lincolnshire, England. She was the daughter of Reverend John James and Alice (?). She married Oliver Mellowes, son of Abraham Mellowes and Martha Bulkeley, on 3 August 1620 in Boston, Lincolnshire, Lincolnshire, England. She died in 1632/33 in Braintree, Norfolk County, Massachussetts, at age 35 years. []
  Mr. Oliver Mellowes (Martha Bulkeley} [First married to Mary James, sister of Rev. John James. Oliver Mellowes was the step grandfather to the famous American silversmith, John Coney] by Donald Lines Jocobus []
  No Favoritism
  Olive Ingoldsby
  Osborne Ancestry of the Jansen Daughters [James and Stanborough families]
  Rectors of the Parish Church of St Leonard, Grendon Underwood ['John James, ma. Rector in 1545']
  Rev. John James []
  Ruth James, Rebecca Hall, and Elizabeth Hill."> Rev. John Jones
  Rev. Thomas James (1592-1678)
  Rev. Thomas James brought Daniel Fairfield to court because he had tried to seduce Reverend James' daughter and maid. [Easthampton.Com]
  Rev. Thomas James came to New England with the Winthrop fleet in 1630 [The Winthrop Society]
  Rev. Thomas James, pastor of the church of East Hampton, Long Island, was chosen, in 1667, first minister of the town, and had concented to cast his lot with them, but was persuaded by his people to abandon the enterprise. Page 233 by Frederick W. Ricord [The History of Union County, New Jersey]
  Sketches - THOMAS JAMES by Robert Charles Anderson. [The Great Migration Begins: Immigrants to New England, 1620-1633, vols. 1-3]
  The Churches in Charlestown - An Historical Sketch ['The First Congregational Society of Charlestown was founded on November 2, 1632 with the arrival and installation of Rev. Thomas James as Pastor. With the establishment of a Charlestown church most of those attending the Boston church withdrew in favor of a more convenient church home. That same year the building of a meetinghouse commenced, located between the market square and the Neck it was probably in the vicinity of today’s Thompson Square.'] by Carl Zellner
  The James, Mellowes, and Ingoldsby Family Connections by Donald Lines Jocobus and Clarence Almon Torry [American Genealogist 11 (1934/5): 26-30, 98-101, 143-5, 208-16]
  The last will and Testament of me Thomas James, Preacher of ye Gospel & minister of East Hampton, in ye County of Suffolk, upon ye Isle of Nassau alias Long Island, within ye Province of New York by Peter Ross [History of Long Island from Its Earliest Settlement to the Present (3 volumes)]
  The Society of the Descendants of the Colonial Clergy - 1620-1776
  Thomas James was a friend of Roger Williams
  Transcript of Lecture Delivered by John Murrin, Ph. D. ['East Hampton was a community, not yet very stratified, in which a large majority (71 of 97) men on the tax list owned their own arms and participated in the local Congregational church under the long and quite successful astorate of Rev. Thomas James, who served his people for about half a century.'] by John Murrin
  Will of Mary Gardiner, widow of Lion Gardiner ['Makes Mr. Thomas James, ''minister of the Word of God,'' Mr. John Mulford and Mr. Robert Bond, all of East hampton, the overseers of will. They are also the witnesses.']
Jemima Leonard
  Page 2: There were at least four women named Jemima Leonard in the early 1700's. ['There was a Jemima Leonard born in Bridgewater May 8, 1717, daughter of Benjamin Leonard and Hannah Phillips. She married Henry Axtell, b. 1716. Their children were born in Morristown and Mendham, NJ (so they were living in NJ). Benjamin was of the Issac2 Solomon1 line.'] [Descendants of William Leonard]
  Adstract of Probate Records at Fairfield, CT ['DONN, Thomas, late of_________, will dated, probated Dec. 5, 1660, all to John Jones of Fairfield. Witnesses Thomas Jones and Charles Tainter, page 68. Dec. 5, 1660, letters with the will annexed granted to John Hones, page 65.']
  Biographical Sketches ['Rev. John Jones, first minister of the old town of Fairfield, by William Beers, 1882,' Volume 73-13] [Connecticut State Library]
  Eliphalet Jones, was the first minister of Greenwich, CT (1664) and son of Rev. John Jones, the first minister of Concord, MA (1635) and later Fairfield, CT (1644).
  Route A: Fairfield's Colonial Center ['Six Congregational Churches have stood on this site. The First Church of Christ, as this house of worship is officially named, was organized in 1639. A log house was erected in 1640 and a young man, John Jones by name, was installed as the pastor in 1644.']
  The Ship Defence, 1635 ['Rev. John Jones, Concord, MA & Fairfield, CT and family] [The Planters Of The Commonwealth]
  Where is New England? - Concord, Massachusetts, and Bridgeport, Connecticut ['... Bridgeport was founded by emigrants from Concord. In 1644, disheartened by the hardships and poverty of life in the first frontier town beyond tidewater, “a large number” of inhabitants—estimated at a seventh or eighth of the population—picked up and headed south to Connecticut under the leadership of the Rev. John Jones ...'] by Robert A. Gross, University of Connecticut
  Ye Olde Towne of Fairfield - Table of Contents
  Eliphalet Jones
  First Congregational Church - Stamford, CT
  Great Migration Passengers by Ship - Passengers of the Defence, July, 1635 [Sara Jones; age 34; Date of Record - 17 July 1635; Roll # 65; Ruth Jones; age 7; Date of Record - 17 July 1635; Roll # 68; Rev. John Jones was on the ship but had to travel under an assumed name.] [The Winthrop Society]
  Old First Presbyterian Church, Huntington, NY
  Ruth Jones [Ancestry.Com]
  The Bulkeley's [msn Groups]
  Thomas Dunn left property to Rev. John Jones
  Richard Brown and Hannah King to Warren Harding
  The King family of Southold, Suffolk County, New York, 1595-1901, New York: Priv. print., 1901 i.e. 1902?, 16 pgs. by Lucy Dubois Akerly [HeritageQuest]
  WILLIAM KING married Dorothy --; died in 1650; she was his widow in 1653;children: 1. Mary; eldest daughter; married John Scudder; 2. Katherine; second daughter; married John Swazey; 3. Hannah; third daughter; unmarried in 1651; 4. William; eldest son in 1651; lived in Salem; ... by Sidney Perley [The History of Salem, Massachusetts, 3 vols, Vol 1 - Page 373]
  Re: Johann (John) Jacob Kline, b 1735 German
  Benjamin Leonard and Hannah Phillips, Aug. 15, 17[worn]* [Aug. 15, 1715, PR103] [Bridgewater, MA Vital Records (Marriages) to 1850]
  Benjamin Leonard and Hannah Phillips, Aug. 15, 1715 [Early Marriages in Bridgewater. 227]
  Descendants of John Leonard (1459-1530)
  Jemima Leonard [Ancestry.Com]
Long Island
  History of Long Island from Its Earliest Settlement to the Present (3 volumes) by Peter Ross [Abebooks]
  Job Loree (1725-1807) [Married Sarah Stanborough in 1749 in Morristown, New Jersey.] [Ancestry.Com]
  Lorees in North America ['The Loree family appears first at Southold, Long Island N.Y. in 1683. John Loree who died in 1727, had sons Richard (d1738 at Dividing Creek N.J.)whose decendants carry the name Lore and Samuel (d1739 at Southold N.Y.) whose family carry the name Loree. I believe all people with Loree connections today in North America are decendants of this man.'] by Darell Loree [GenForum]
  Mendham patriot touted - Descendants of Revolutionary War soldier gather on Sat. ['The smooth, unblemished granite reflected the sunlight as the Loree descendants placed small bouquets of flowers -- red roses and sprigs of baby's breath -- over the new inscription which read: 'Job Loree, PVT Morris CO. Militia, New Jersey Revolutionary War, 1725-1807.'] by Tehani Schneider [Daily Record]
  Samuel Loree [Ancestry.Com]
  There were three men named ''Samuel Loree'' {Loree, Lorain, Lorie, Loring, Lory, Lore or one of the alternate spellings) in Morris County at about the same time. ¶1. The Bill of Mortality published in 1807 reports a Samuel Loree died on October 30, 1772 at age 23 from ''bleeding from the lungs'' (born 1749). He married Mary Reeve at First Presbyterian Church, Morristown, NJ, on January 25, 1770. He is the son of Job Loree and Sarah Stanborough Loree. Samuel and Mary Reeve Loree had one daughter, Elizabeth, born July 30, 1771. Elizabeth married (1) Col. Silas Axtell on January 9, 1791 and (2) Nathaniel Clark. by Suzanne Sauter
  Will of Job Loree of Mendham, Morris Co., yeoman; Daughter Mary, old bay mare. Son, Josiah, bay horse. Daughter, Experience, 2 year old mare. Sons, Job and Solomon, each $1. Granddaughters, Elizabeth Axtell and Elisabeth Rosegrant (?), each $1. Grandson, William Loree, $1.Daughters Mary and Elizabeth, the residue. Executors--Nathaniel Clark and daughter, Mary. [Abstracts of Wills, New Jersey Archives, Vol. XI, p. 222:]
  Bridgewater, Massachusetts
  Dighton, Mass - Births, Marriages, Deaths 1730-1868 -New England Historic Genealogical Society
  Massachusetts Bay Colony
  Massachusetts Historical Society
  Massachusetts Vital Records: Dighton 1695-1890
  List of useful books for Mayflower researchers by
  What Do We Know About the People on the Mayflower? [James Chilton, Susanna Chilton, Stephen Hopkins assaulted John Tisdale] [University of Missouri-Kansas City]
  James Melick (1795-1817-1868] [page 687] [The Story of an Old Farm]
  Johan Peter Moelich (1730--1795] [page 682] [The Story of an Old Farm]
  Johan William Moelich* (1708 -1728-1729-pre1735] [page 682] [The Story of an Old Farm]
  Peter Melick (1758-1783-1818] [page 683] [The Story of an Old Farm]
  Rebecca Melick (1822-1841-1888] [page 692] [The Story of an Old Farm]
  Tunis Melick (1730--1795] [page 682] [The Story of an Old Farm]
  Book: The story of an old farm, or, Life in New Jersey in the eighteenth century by Andrew D. Mellick [HeritageQuest]
  Lesser Crossroads: the Story of an Old Farm ['Story of a Prussian family {Johannes Moelich} who journeyed to america in the 1730's and settled at Lesser Crossroads, N. J.'] by Andrew D. Mellick
  THE STORY OF AN OLD FARM, or Life in New Jersey in the 18th Century. With genealogical appendix (Includes the Mellick and Kline families). by Andrew D. Mellick [HeritageQuest]
  Mendham Township ['Prominent early names in the township were ... Joseph Thompson, ... Henry Axtel, ... In the eastern part of the township were families named ... Loree, ... Condict, ... Job Loree lived on land next west of Major Lewis Loree's before 1739, and Major Henry Axtell, son of Henry Axtell, who came from Massachusetts in 1739, lived in the same neighborhood as early as 1760.' (page 185)] [A History of Morris County, New Jersey embracing upwards of two centuries, 1710-1913]
  The Outstanding men of the church in 1771 included Henry Axtell and Benjamin Pitney by Helen Martha Wright [The First Presbyterian Congregation, Mendham, Morris County, New Jersey, history and records, 1738-1938 [Pages 61-62]]
  The History of Mendham
  Through the Years in Mendham Borough, Mendham, New Jersey by Catherine M. Emmons
  Book: History of the First Presbyterian Church, Morristown, N.J. [Part I. And ] Part II. The Combined Registers, from 1742 to 1885. [Abe Books]
  Marriages -- 1st Presbyterian Church (1743-50)
  Towns in Morris County [Hanover Twp, Morris Twp., Pequannock Twp, 1740; Mendham Twp 1749
  Collusion of the Court with Interested Witness [Jacob Mussina and the Cavazos case] by William Carey Crane [Life and Select Literary Remains of Sam Houston of Texas]
  322. [TEXAS SHIPS & SHIPPING]. Lot of 8 items: 6) STEAMER NEW CASTLE. Printed document completed in ink and signed by Simon Mussina, C. Donaldson, and William H. Fowler ['Early steamboat bills of lading to the Republic of Texas are very scarce, and this one is enhanced by the presence of the signature of Simon Mussina (1805-89), friend of Sam Houston, pioneer Jewish merchant, attorney, surveyor, and newspaperman (Matagorda Bulletin, the National Banner at Galveston, the famous Mexican-American War newspaper The American Flag).'] [Dorothy Sloan-Books Auction 11, Cartography]
  Ancestor Moshe Mussina [He is the common ancestor of all individuals with the surname of Mussina in America. He is believed to have been a Polish rabbi.] by Michael Marston []
  Book: Pioneer Jewish Texans: Their Impact on Texas and American History for Four Hundred Years 1590-1990 [Abe Books]
  Bownsville, Texas
  Centre County History ['Aaronsburg was laid out by Aaron Levy, of the town of Northumberland, on the 4th of October, 1786. The town plan is recorded at Sunbury of that date. Aaron's square, ninety feet in breadth, extending from East street to West street, was reserved for public uses.'] by John Blair Linn [History of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania (1883) by William Egle]
  Charles Stillman (1810-1875), ancestor of James Stillman Rockefeller and co-founder with Simon Mussina of Brownsville, Texas [Handbook of Texas Online]
  Deed: Aaron Levy to Lyons Mussina for Lot of Ground in Aaronsburg []
  Descendants of Henry Brusbusky Mussina (1803-1869)
  General info on Port Isabel
  Image: Aaron Levy's Signature []
  Image: Deed from Aaron Levy to Lyons Mussina for Lot of Ground in Aaronsburg []
  Image: Indenture Between Aaron Levy and Lyons Mussina for 60 by 200 foot lot on Aaron's Square in Aaronsburg, Pennsylvania []
  Indenture Between Aaron Levy and Lyons Mussina for 60 by 200 foot lot on Aaron's Square in Aaronsburg, Pennsylvania []
  Jews have been a part of the Lone Star State since the period of Spanish Texas ['No aspect of nineteenth-century Texas history is without the involvement of committed Jewish Texans. ... Jacob and Phineas De Cordova sold land and developed Waco, Simon Mussina founded Brownsville in 1848'] [History of the Jewish People in Texas]
  Lyons Mussina (1769-1818)
  Map of The Purple Heart Highway (Route 45) [The Purple Heart Highway]
  Maria Pavlovna Mussina-Jurjewo
  Mussina Family Genealogy Forum
  Simon Mussina (1805-1889)
  Texas facts
  The Aaronsburg Inn
  The Road Taken: A Journey in Time Down Pennsylvania Route 45 by Joan Morse Gordon
New Haven
  Book: History of the Colony of New Haven by Lambert [Abe Books]
  Book: History of the Colony of New Haven by Atwater [Abe Books]
  Founders of New Haven
  History of the Colony of New Haven by Edward Atwater [abebooks]
  Quinnipiac's Digitized Connecticut History Books [Quinnipiac's Digitized CT History Books]
  Stories of Old New Haven by Ernest H. Baldwin [Quinnipiac's Digitized CT History Books]
  Stories of Old New Haven by Ernest H. Baldwin [abebooks]
  The New Haven Colony by Isabell Calder [Yale Univ. Press]
New Jersey
  Early Germans of New Jersey Their History, Churches and Genealogies Genealogies of the Early Germans of Hunterdon, Morris, Sussex and Warren Counties and of the other Early Settlers of Old Roxbury Township from Southold and Southampton and of many families with which these intermarried [Coleman 294, Condict 299, Kline 432, Philhower 460 , Reeves 468, Van Horne 544, Van Sickle 547 by Theodore Frelinghuysen Chambers
  A History of Millburn Township (html version) [The first six chapters covers the period before 1700] by Mariam Meisner
  A History of Millburn Township (pdf verson) [The first six chapters covers the period before 1700. Newark was founded by Puritans from the New Haven Colony while Elizabeth was founded by other Calvinists from the Long Island towns of Jamica, Hempstead, Southold and the Hamptons] by Mariam Meisner
New York
  Long Island Colonial History
  New York History
  Arena takes back seat to archaeological dig [The Star-Ledger (Newark)]
  Book: The History of Newark, New Jersey by Atkinson [Abe Books]
  Dod family with ''Newark Founders'' []
  Early Newark Map
  History of Newark
  Horseneck Purchase
  Newark 1666 - Town Lots
  Newark 1666 - Town Lots with today's streets
  Newark Census of 1670
  Newark, New Jersey Monuments to Founders by Gutzon Borglum (1867-1941)
  The History of Newark, New Jersey, being a Narrative of its Rise and Progress, from the Settlement in May, 1666, by Emigrants from Connecticut to the Present Time by Joseph Atkinson [abebooks]
  The New Haven Theocracy [History of the City of Newark, New Jersey]
  Bibliography [The Roll Family Genealogy]
  Early History of New Jersey [Descendants of Richard Skinner and Susannah Poulain of Elizabeth, NJ: 1665-1800]
  Excerpts: History of Union County, NJ by Lewis Historical Pub. Co., 1923, 1234 pgs. []
  New Jersey Books
  New Jersey Historic Maps
  The Settlers of East Jersey
  Ohio - Connecticut Western Reserve [Ohio History Central]
  Berks County Search Form
  Abraham Van Horn (1699-1759) and Annetje Coverhoven (1702-1759) are the common ancestors of Isaac Wilson Philhower and his wife Matilda Pickell. Isaac Wilson Philhower's brother was John Kline Philhower (our MMF). Matilda Pickell's mother, Mary Ann Bellis (Boellisfelt), was a Rockefeller descendant. Actually her father, whose name was William Rockefeller Bellis must have been a descendant of both Johann Peter Rockefeller and his first wife Mary Bellis.
  Ancestors - The companion web site to the PBS family history and genealogy television series.
  Bellis (Bollesfeldt) [Burton-osborn-Pulver-Phipps]
  Bellis and Rockefeller
  Eliza Lewis Philhower to Henry Axtell (1715-1753) [Ancestry.Com]
  George Phillip (Wuhlhauer) PHILHOWER
  George Phillip Wuhlhauer ['Arrived in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania on September 16, 1748 on the ship ''Paliena''.] by Lynn Tinsley []
  Mary Bellis (1723-1772), wife of Johann Peter Rockefeller and daughter of William Bellis [Ancestry.Com]
  Peapack Union Cemetery [Babbitt, Bartholomew, Melick, Philhower]
  Pedigree of Isaac Melick Philhower to William Rockefeller Bellis [Our common ancestors with him are Isaac Lyon Philhower and Rebecca Melick. Our common ancestors with his wife, Matilda Pickel, are Abraham Van Horn and Annetje Coverhoven]
  Publications by Charles A. Philhower [Morris County Heritage Commission]
  Spanning the Gap Newsletter: Archeology in the Minisink Today by John R. Wright [Delaware Water Gap National Recreation Area]
  The Dawn of Hunterdon ['The late Charles A. Philhower who devoted more than half a century to the study of New Jersey Indians, has suggested that Round Valley might fit the location if the Sandhay Sea were meant Lake Hopatcong and if the distance from the ocean measured up the Delaware rather than across the land … perhaps from the head of Delaware Bay.'] by Norman C. Wittwer [Hunterdon NJ]
  The Patience: List 122 C of Foreigners, imported in the Ship Patience, Capt. John Brown. Qualified at the Courthouse at Philadelphia, 16 September 1748. ['Jerg Pilipps Wulhauer'] [German Pioneers to Pennsylvania - Passenger Ships' Lists]
  The Rockefeller Connection - Mother's great uncle's wife and distant cousin, Matilda Pickell, was a Rockefeller descendant and a third cousin of John D. Rockefeller
  Wiliam Rockefeller Bellis (1785-1855), Mary Rockefeller (1753-1832) to Johann Peter Rockefeller and Mary Bellis)
  89 Rare and Fascinating Historical Maps of New Jersey
  Biographical Information - James Edgar Martine (1850-1925) []
  Frelinghuysen ... unseated freshman Democratic Senator JAMES MARTINE by a 56%-39% margin in 1916. by Wally Edge [The Inside Edge]
  Historical Map of Plainfield in 1905 [Maptech]
  James E. Martine and Woodrow Wilson [' By reason of the normal Republican majority of the state the nomination by the Legislature in those days of a Democratic candidate for the United States senatorship was a mere compliment, a courtesy, a very meagre one indeed, and was generally paid to the old war horses of democracy like James E. Martine, of Plainfield, New Jersey ...'] by Joseph P. Tumulty [Woodrow Wilson as I Know Him]
  James Edgar Martine (1850-1925)
  Kennedy-Martin-Stelle Farmstead
  Length of a degree - depends on latitude
  Owners of property in Plainfied were Samuel Stelle, Gideon Wooden [1830 Federal Census, Westfield, Essex County, New Jersey]
  Plainfield Heritage - Cedar Brook Farm ['The oldest house in Plainfield begun in 1717, it is also known as Martine House. Plainfield's U.S. Senator, James Martine, purchased Cedar Brook Farm in 1856. A private residence, part of its great charm lies in its classic simplicity.']
  Plainfield History Collection [Plainfield Public Library]
  Quaker Meeting House
  Rev. Gideon Wooden of Westfield
  The Friends of the Farmstead formed to support Bernards Township for the preservation of the Kennedy-Martin-Stelle Farmstead.
Plainfield, NJ
  Map of 100 villa plots at Plainfield, New Jersey, 1869 [HeritageQuest]
  Ancestry of Thankful Pratt (1683-1749) Presumably she followed her son Henry to Mendhem. The year of her death in 1749 may be significant in that many people in Mendhem died in that year of 'long fever'.
  Pedigree of Elizabeth Baker (1656-1728)
  Pedigree of Thankful Pratt
  Thomas Pratt (1622-1676) ['Notes ... was born before 1628; slain by Indians between Sudbury & Malborough, 19 Apr 1676.' He was the one of four of our ancestors who were killed in King Phillip's War. The others were Henry Axtell, Edward Babbitt, and John Tisdale. About 600 colonists were killed in this war.
  A New Wave of Colonists [The Puritans]
  Book: A Puritan Heritage - The First Presbyterian Church in Horse Neck (Caldwell, NJ) by Lockward [Abe Books]
  Book: The colonial clergy and the colonial churches of New England $45 by Frederick Lewis Weis [Abe Books]
  Chapter 3 - Settling the Northern Colonies by Thomas Bailey and David Kennedy [The American Pageant]
  Family Instruction & Christian Public Education in Puritan New England
  Family Worship in Puritan New England
  From Puritan to Yankee: Character and the Social Order in Connecticut, 1690-1765. by Richard Lyman Bushman
  I. The Protestant Reformation and the Puritan background by Thomas Bailey and David Kennedy [The American Pageant]
  Indian Wars
  On a Christian Mission to the Top ['Like most of the Ivy League universities, Brown was founded by Protestant ministers as an expressly Christian college. But over the years it gradually shed its religious affiliation and became a secular institution, as did the other Ivies.'] by Laurie Goodstein and David D. Kirkpatrick [NewYork Times]
  Once Upon a Time in Connecticut [Stories about the Charter Oak, New Haven, the three judges, etc.] by Caroline Clifford Newton []
  Puritan Studies on the Web
  Scarlet Letter
  The Development of Religious Liberty in Connecticut by M. Louise Greene, Ph. D. []
  The Geneva Bible
  The Joseph Bellamy House--Setting the Stage
  The Puritan Experiment in Common Ownership by Gary North
  The Winthrop Fleet
  Reeve Name
  Reeves Registry
  Richard, John & William Reeve{Reeves}; John & Stephen {Conndyte, Cundett, Cunditt [Brixham Heritage Database]
  Seventeenth century documents relating to Brixham, Devon [Richard Reve {Reeve}]
  David Humphreys [Common ancestor: Edward Riggs]
  David Humphreys [great-great-grandson of Sergeant Edward Riggs] [Derby, CT History]
  David Humphreys ['The first American sonneteer seems to have been Colonel David Humphreys ... ¶Colonel Humphreys wrote twelve irregular Sonnets, eight of them occasional in theme. They are found in his Miscellaneous Works, N.Y., 1804.'] [Sonnet Central]
  Edward Riggs [Ancestry.Com]
  General David Humphreys ['David Humphreys was born in Derby, Connecticut, the son of the Reverend Daniel Humphreys and Sarah Riggs Bowers Humphreys. ¶ ... In 1797, he married Ann Francis Bulkeley, the daughter of an Englishman who did business in Lisbon, Portugal.'] [The Connecticut Society of the Sons of the American Revolution]
  General Society of Colonial Wars
  His Battles O'er Again - THERE some old warrior, grown a village sage, • Whose locks are whitened with the frosts of age, • While life's low-burning lamp renews its light,• With tales heroic shall beguile the night; • Shall tell of battles fought, of feats achieved, • And sufferings ne'er by human heart conceived; • Shall tell the adventures of his early life, • And bring to view the fields of mortal strife; ... by David Humphreys
  Humphrey’s Elegy on the Burning of Fairfield by David Humphreys [Lossing's Field Book of the Revolution, Vol. I., Chapter XVIII.]
  The New Plantation of New-Ark (Newark, NJ) [The Gene Pool]
  The Society of Colonial Wars in Connecticut
  ''There are rights which it is useless to surrender to the government and which governments have yet always found to invade. These are the rights of thinking and publishing our thoughts by speaking or writing; the right of free commerce; the right of personal freedom.'' [Letter to David Humphreys] by Thomas Jefferson, US President (1743-1826) [Dr. John Ellison - Intellectual Freedom Quotes]
  Edson Family History and Genealogy. Descendants of Samuel Edson of Salem and Bridgewater, Mass. Two Volumes by Carroll Andrew Edson
  The History of Salem, Massachusetts, 3 vols by Sidney Perley [Abebooks]
  The History of Salem, Massachusetts, 3 vols by Sidney Perley [Salem Witch Trials, University of Virginia]
  Rev. Abraham Pierson (1609-1678)
  Celebration of the 250th anniversary of the formation of the town and the church of Southold, L.I. : August 27, 1890. Southold N.Y.: Printed for the town, 1890, 220 pgs. [p.191 taxation]
  Cutchogue, Southold's first colony, New York: unknown, 1940, 172 pgs. by Wayland Jefferson [HeritageQuest]
  Old Southold town's tercentenary - Garden City N.Y.: Country Life Press, 1940, 232 pgs. by Ann Hallock Currie-Bell
  Whitaker's Southold: being a substantial reproduction of the History of Southold, L.I., its first century, Princeton N.J.: Princeton University Press, 1931, 205 pgs. by Epher Whitaker [HeritageQuest]
  Early Stamford Settlers
  17. JOSIAH STANBOROUGH5 (JOHN4, PEREGRINE3, JOSIAH2, WILLIAM1 was born 1685 in Southampton, Long Island, NY, and died May 4, 1738 in Charleston, SC. He married . ['Children of JOSIAH STANBOROUGH and are: • iv. SARAH STANBOROUGH, b. 1724, Morris NJ.'] [Descendants of Josiah Stanborough]
  African American of Eastern Long Island, N.Y. ['Bridgehampton has an interesting history that dates back to 1656, when Southampton resident Josiah Stanborough built a house in Sagaponack. The bridge linking Sagg and Mecox led to the birth of Bridge Street and later Bridgehampton, which literally and metaphorically links East Hampton and Southampton, reputed for attracting affluent people, vacationers, and celebrities.'] by Jerry Komia Domatob
  Ancestry of Gov. Howard Dean Our closest common ancestors are #6130 Josiah Stanborough and #6131 Frances Grunsden by William Addams Reitwiesner
  Biographical sketch of Josiah Stanborough (1600-1661)
  Biographical sketch of Josiah Stanborough (1600-1661)
  Biographical sketch of Josiah Stanborough (1600-1661)
  From Two Hundred Years of the Scotch Plains Baptist Church, written in 1947 ['The STANBURYS came from Kent County, England, in the 1600's and were among the earliest settlers on the Scotch Plains. Recompence, 1710-1777, was a farmer and merchant.'] [Descendants of Josiah Stanborough]
  Josiah Stanborough Website [JosiahStanborough.Org]
  STANBOROUGH. A mailing list for the discussion and sharing of information regarding the Stanborough surname and variations (e.g., Stansborough, Stanbrough) in any place and at any time. - To subscribe send ''subscribe'' to (mail mode) or (digest mode).
  Will of Josiah Stansborough - Southampton, Long Island, New York
  Appendix: There is the record of a deed in the Clerk's Office in Newark, N. J. from John Stanbrough and John Norris, of Southampton, in the county of Suffolk, in the Island of Nassau, Province of New-York, to William Miller, of Elizabethtown, N. J. for a hundred acre lot of land No. 55, dated August 30th, 1727. by John Littell [Family Records or genealogies of the first settlers of Passaic Valley and Vicinity above Chatham, with their ancestors and descendants, as far as could be ascertained in 1851.]
  Biographical Sketch of Josiah Stanborough [Suffolk County Biographies]
  Bridgehampton, Sagaponack ['Beginnings: Bridgehampton records its start in 1656 when Josiah Stanborough, an original settler of Southampton, built a house in Sagg, today known as Sagaponack.']
  Early Long Island Wills of Suffolk County, 1691-1703, page 233 [Peregrine Stanborough] [Long Island Genealogy]
  Early Long Island Wills of Suffolk County, 1691-1703, page 234 [Peregrine Stanborough] [Long Island Genealogy]
  Early Long Island Wills of Suffolk County, 1691-1703, page 235 [Peregrine Stanborough] [Long Island Genealogy]
  Early Long Island Wills of Suffolk County, 1691-1703, page 236 [Peregrine Stanborough] [Long Island Genealogy]
  Early Long Island Wills of Suffolk County, 1691-1703, page 237 [Peregrine Stanborough] [Long Island Genealogy]
  Early Long Island Wills of Suffolk County, 1691-1703, page 238 [Peregrine Stanborough] [Long Island Genealogy]
  Finally, letters of attorney may allow us to identify some of those New Englanders who made return trips to England. On 13 November 1648, ¶Josiah Stanborough of South Hampton on Long Island constituted W[illia]m Francklin of Boston his attorney irrevocable granting him power to ask &c. all rents due unto him for a messuage or house in Banbury in Oxfordshire now or late in the occupation of W[illiam] Savage a maker of stuffs, & of the receipt to give acquittance, also to compound etc., further grant-ing his said attorney power to alien & sell the said house, deed or deeds of sale to make &c. [Aspinwall 165]. ¶To carry out all these duties, William Franklin would himself have to travel to England (unless he nominated a substitute). However, in conjunction with other similar records and with the broader mercantile activities of Franklin, it is clear that he did travel to England [GM 2:2:568-73].
  Frances Gransden (1618- ) to children of Silas Axtell to Elizabeth Loree
  Hamlet History: Bridgehampton is a hamlet within the Town of Southampton on the eastern end of Long Island. Josiah Stanborough built the first homestead in Sagaponack in 1656. The name ''Bridge Hampton'' first appears in the town records of 1699 and describes the linking of the growing settlements of Mecox and Sagaponack by a bridge over Sagg Pond. [Bridge Hampton Historical Society]
  Inhabitants of Southampton, NY 1698 - 349 Christian Females [ Sarah, Olive, and Martha (2) Stanborough]
  Inhabitants of Southampton, NY 1698 - 389 Christian Males [Peregrine and James Stanborough]
  Inhabitants of Southampton, NY 1698 - Negros and Indian males
  John STANBROUGH (Stanborough) (11 DEC 1665-1726) [Pedigree Chart For America Emeline STANBERY]
  Josiah Stanborough by John Savage [A Genealogical Dictionary of The First Settlers of New England Before 1692 - Volume #4]
  Josiah Stanborough [Ancestry.Com]
  Josiah Stanborough (~1694-1738)
  Josiah Stanborough; Birth: 1685 in Southampton, NY; Death: 4 MAY 1738 in Charleston, SC; Burial: St. Phillips Churchyard, Charleston, SC []
  Josiah Stanborough's brother-in-law was John Hand. [''John Hand married Alice Gransden about 1633 and her sister, Frances Gransden married Josiah Stanborough, as his first wife, in 1636.''] [Steven Hand and our English Ancestors]
  Looking for any information re Josiah Stanborough, may have arrived Salem in 1628. Granted 100 acres in what is now Lynn, around 1635. He is my 8th great grandfather. He left in 1640s to found two towns on Long Island, NY. by Robert Hayes, [Lynn Historical Society and Museum]
  New York co NY Will Testators Index [John Stanbrough, John Standbrough]]
  New York co NY Will Testators Index [Samuel Lore]
  Notes for Philip Condit [''Philip purchased from Josiah Stanbrough one hundred acres of land three miles west of Morristown for ''sixty pounds, current money of the Province of New Jersey, eight shillings per ounce.'' The deed is dated ''29th day of November, in the twenty-third year of his Majesty's reign, King George the Second, of Great Britain, 1749.''']
  One of my ancestors, Josiah Stanborough, was one of the original undertakers of Southampton. His son married the daughter of Rev. Thomas James, first minister of East Hampton. One of their sons is my 8th great-grandfather. by kstanbary [Fodor's Travel Guides | Forums]
  Page 403.--In the name of God, Amen. The 14th of December, 1725. I, ISAAC SAYRE, of Southampton, in the County of Suffolk, husbandman, being very sick and weak. I leave to my beloved wife, Elizabeth Sayre, the use of all my lands, housing, and movables, until my son Isaac shall be of age, and after her decease my son Isaac is to have all my lands, provided he lives to the age of twenty-one. If my wife be now with child, and has a son, and he lives to be of age, he is to have my lot of land called ''Johnes Lot,'' bounded south by land of Josiah Pierson, and west by land of John Stanborough, deceased, and partly by Robert Norris. [Suffolk County Wills, 1708-1728]
  Philip Condit and his wife Mary lived in Morris Co., New Jersey. Philip purchased from Josiah Stanbrough one hundred acres of land three miles west of Morristown for ''sixty pounds, current money of the Province of New Jersey, eight shillings per ounce.'' The deed is dated ''29th day of November, in the twenty-third year of his Majesty's reign, King George the Second, of Great Britain, 1749.''
  Revolutionary Troops, Long Island, NY [Reeve, Reeves, Stanborough] []
  Sagaponack Map ~1670 [''The locations of the houses for Peregrine Stanbrough and Josiah Stanborough are shown on the map as east of Sagaponack Pond.''] []
  Sagaponack Map ~1700 [''The locations of the houses for Peregrine Stanbrough and Josiah Stanborough are shown on the map as east of Sagaponack Pond.''] []
  Sagaponack Map 2004 [The locations of the original houses for Peregrine Stanbrough and Josiah Stanborough were on the south and north sides of Bridge Lane.] []
  Samuel S. Stanbrough (1821-?), East Moriiches [Portrait and biographical record of Suffolk County (Long Island) New York, page 238]
  Sarah Stanborough (~1724-1806)
  Sarah Stanborough (1724-)
  Sarah Stanborough (1724-1749-1806) & Job Loree (1725-1749-1807)
  Some Owners Willed Their Slaves Free ['• Peregrine Stanbrough of Southampton, 1701: ''I give her [wife Sarah] also my Negroes Will & Isabel with ye bed and bedding they lye on.''] by William S. Pelletreau [Early Long Island Wills of Suffolk County, 1691-1703]
  STANBOROUGH I am seeking ancestor/descendent information on Josiah STANBOROUGH (STANSBOROUGH)of Lynn, MA. Josiah married Alice WHEELER and/or Frances GRANSDEN. Josiah was one of the early settlers of LI, NY. by Glenn A. Bristow, [ESSEX COUNTY MASSACHUSETTS QUERY ARCHIVE]
  Stanborough, Hertfordshire, England
  Stanbrough Family Crest [HouseofNames]
  Stanbrough Family Genealogy Forum
  Stanbrough Family Genealogy Forum [Only 19 message posted as of 8/3/05)
  Suffolk County Biographies - Josiah Stansborough
  The Mysterious Micheal ''Micah'' Wheeler ['John crossed the Sound to Southampton in 1668, but quickly, in 1669, bought land in East Hampton from Peregrine Stanborah of ''Saggoponek''.'] by Standish Forde
  The Woodruff Family of Elizabethtown and Westfield, NJ ['John Woodruff Jr. sold to Obadiah Rogers, 4 acres at Captain's Neck that ''his Grandfather John Gosmer purchased of Josiah Stanborough.''']
  This is the Family of John Woodruff, The Immigrant, … [''John Woodruff Jr. sold to Obadiah Rogers, 4 acres at Captain's Neck that ''his Grandfather John Gosmer purchased of Josiah Stanborough''] [The Woodruff Family of Elizabethtown and Westfield, NJ]
  Westfield NJ
  Will of John Stanborough (1665-1725) [Suffolk County Wills, 1708-1728 ]
  Will of John Stanborough [''I leave to my eldest son, Josiah, all my lands, meadows, and commonage in the East Jersies''] [Ancestry.Com]
  Will of Solomon Stanborough [Solomon left to his sister Sarah a cow when he died in 1749. Around this time she married Job Loree in Morristown.] by A. Van Doren Honeyman [Archives of the State of New Jersey; First Series Vol. XXX; Vol. II of Calendar of Wills]
  William S. Stanborough []
  William Stanborowe (<1585-<1642) to Josiah Stanborough (~1694-1738)
  Ancestors of John Swesey ['The Swesey family can be traced back to the 15th century in the province of Normandy France. John Swesey. who was born in 1474 was the first of the name according to the historical records that I can find. John and his son William, born 1496. with their families left Normandy in 1524 and crossed the English channel to the county or Dorsetshire.']
  Descendants of John Swasey
  Early Families of Northwest New Jersey - German Valley or Long Valley, Morris County
  Jersey Settler Families in Adams County Mississippi
  Judge Samuel Swayze
  Notes from the book Chester New Jersey A Scrapbook of History by Frances Greenidge, 1974, Chester Historical Society.
  Some Owners Willed Their Slaves Free ['• John Swazey of Southold, 1692: ''My will is that Besse my servant shall be free & set at liberty at my decease & shall have the bed she lyeth on.'' John Swayze, Jr. died 6 June 1692]] [Will of John Swesey]
  Tombstones of Samuel Swayze and Penelope Horton in Chester, NJ
  William Holden is related to Condit
  William Holden, Patrick Swayze, and Tom Hulce: their cousinship with Jean Margaret (Kennedy) Mitchelson through the Betts family
  Dighton Rock, Massachusetts
  History of Bristol County, Massachusetts with biographical sketches of many of its pioneers and prominent men - Chapter 59 - Taunton
  Taunton - Chapeter LVIII.1 -
  Johanna Thayer & John Crossman [Ancestry.Com]
  Richard Thayer [Ancestry.Com]
  Sylvanus Thayer [Ancestry.Com]
  Sylvanus Thayer [Ancestry.Com]
  Ancestry of Abigail Byram (1729-1798) Here it states that she was only married to Benjamin Pitney. We believe that she first married Daniel Thompson around 1748 and had a son also named Daniel in 1749.
  Elizabethtown Pioneers - Thomas Tomson (Thompson) [Page 33: 'Thomas Tomson (Thompson) was one of the founders of East Hampton. Long Island, in 1649, having come from Lynn, Massachusetts, by way of New London, Connecticut. Goodman Thompson was one of the duputies of Elizabethtown in the legislature of 1672, and was active in opposing the arbitrary measures of Governor Carteret and was mulcted for his patriotism. His allotment lands aggregated 118 acres. His three sons were also among the original associates -- Moses took the oath in February, 1665-66, and had a warrant for 180 acres, but the survery is not recorded; Aaron came into the possession of the homestead at his father's death in September, 1667, and had a warrant of 60 acres in lhis own right, of which no return was made; Hur had a house lot of four acres and other lands amounting to 161 acres. The father's estate was valued at 52£, 15s, 6d.'] [History of Union County, New Jersey, 1664-1923]
  Sale of the ''Old Parsonage Lot'' to Daniel Thompson, Junior for forty pounds in March, 1796. [The church sold the remainder of the parsonage as lots for $1,000 on May 7, 1799. Daniel Thompson, Jr. paid $507.64 for his lot.] by Helen Martha Wright [The First Presbyterian Congregation, Mendham, Morris County, New Jersey, history and records, 1738-1938 [Pages 174, 189]]
  4 May 1635-10 July 1635. Passengers to be transported (from London) to New England in the Abigail include Thomas Thomson 18, John Wynthropp 27; Elizabeth Winthropp 19; Deane Winthropp 11;
  Abigail Byram [married first Daniel Thompson around 1748 and after he died she married Benjamin Pitney on 28 November 1751] [Ancestry.Com]
  Additional Elizabethtown Associates #2 (1699) [John Thompson]
  Capt. Ebenezer [Byram] (s. of Nicholas 2) m. Hannah D. of Joseph Hayward 1714, and had ... Abigail 1730 ... Abigail m. Daniel Thompson and afterwards Benj. Pitney.
  Contract between William Broadwell and Aaron Thomson
  Daniel Crane [Will: '2/22/1722-3 Daniel Crane of Elizabeth Town, Essex Co., yeoman; will of. Wife, Hannah. Sons - Daniel, Jonathan, Steven, David, William. Woodland, 100 acres, bought of Francis Letts, salt marsh on Thompson's Creek, bought of Benjamin Williams, 10 a. adjoining Aaron Thompson, ...'] [Documents Relating to the Colonial History of New Jersey, Series 1, Vol. 23, Abtsracts of Wills 1670-1730]
  Daniel Thompson's land was next to ''Gray's Hollow'' in Mendham []
  Davis Family History ['The earliest entry of great importance I would say is the following: ¶ The earliest record was apparently ''in the printed copy of ''The First Book of Records of the Town of Southhampton, Including all the Writings in the Town Clerk's Office, 1639-1660.'' On page 27, is this entry: 'October 9, 1642. Yt is ordered that Richard Baret and Thomas Thomson shall look and espie out for Ffulk Daues and William Rogers echo of them two acres of old ground vpon the playne, and that yt shall belong vnto them as all other lands do that belong vnto other men, and their heirs forever, porvided that yf eyther of the sayd parties shall depart and leave the towne within two yeares after the date hereof, that then the sayd Ground shall return againe into the Townes hands to dispose of. There was no reference to wife or family.''']
  East Hampton, Long Island, New York History [Thomas Thompson settled in Southampton before helping found East Hampton.] by Peter Ross
  Elizabethtown Associates - 1664 [Town 'lot rights' for Thomas, Moses and Hur Thompson]
  Elizabethtown Associates: Aaron Thompson, Carter, Nichols, Park, Jones, Ogden, Mitchell ['Nicholas Carter owned 'forty acres of upland ''n a swamp, lying at the (east) side of the blind Ridge,'' bounded partley by the lands of AARON THOMPSON and JACOB MELYN. ... and eighteen acres on Thompson's creek.' Presumably, Thompson's creek is named after Thomas Thompson or one of his descendants.] [Descendants and Ancestors of Nicholas Carter]
  Farmington CT and Thomas Tomson
  George Little ['Another conveyance intended to convey a moiety or half part of that 100-acre lot, No. 88 additional, taken up on the right of Joseph Thompson, son of Aaron Thompson, from Absalom Littell, millwright, to Andrew Littell, weaver, dated Feb. 1st, 1743-4, Lot No. 88 additional lies at the head of the west branch of Green Brook.']
  Great Migration Passengers by Ship - Passengers of the Abigail, mid-July, 1635 [Thomas Thomson; age 18; Date of Record 1 July 1635; Roll# 156] [The Winthrop Society]
  History of East Hampton, New York Chapter 1
  John Thompson (1673-1734) was son of Hur Thompson
  Men from Morris County, New Jersey who served in the American Revolution [Daniel Thompson} by Barbara Hoskins
  Morris County Militia - 1793
  Oral History of Teaneck ['Milton Vanderbeek']
  Ship: Abigail 1635 ['Primo die Julij.1635 • Tho: Thomson 18'] [Olive Tree Genealogy]
  Silas Axtell Thompson, son of Daniel Thompson baptized Jun 03 1821 [Hilltop Presbyterian Church, Mendham - Baptismal Register 1805-1832]
  The Clinker Lots of Elizabethtown
  Thompson family
  Will of John Carnes, father of Penelope Carnes who married Daniel Thompson, Jr. ['Daughter, Penelope (wife of Daniel Thompson), $15.']
  Will of Joseph Thompson. [''David, ... meadow, 15 acres, purchased of Benjamin Lenard, deceased. ... grandson (not 21), son of my son Daniel, deceased, by Abegal Byram''] by A. Van Doren Honeyman [Archives of the State of New Jersey; First Series Vol. XXX; Vol. II of Calendar of Wills]
  William H. THOMPSON ['The THOMPSON family ... is one of the old and honored families of New Jersey, tracing their connection with the State back to the seventeenth century. The members of the family of the Mendham branch claim the old stone homestead located on the road south of Mendham as the original homestead of the family.' RB: This was the home of Joseph Thompson (1695-1749).] [History Morris County New Jersey, Volume II, Lewis Publishing Co., 1914]
  Descendants of John Tisdale by David Thaler
  Thomas Makepeace's grandson William married Abigail Tisdale, the grandaughter of John Tisdale and Sarah Walker
  William Makepeace married Abigail Tisdale (1667-1685->1718)
Van Horn
  The Haven Covenhoven ['Once he had acquired his parcels of land, Van Horne set out with his customary zeal to design a summer home that would be named Covenhoven in salute to his lawyer father, Cornelius Covenhoven Van Horne, and his Dutch ancestors.'] by Valerie Knowles [Legion Magazine]
  Covenhoven House, Colts Neck, NJ
  Loyalist Refuge - St. Andrews, New Brunswick ['Without question, however, St. Andrews’s most prominent American-born resident at this time was Sir William Van Home, the corpulent general manager of the Canadian Pacific Railway. Lured to the CPR as much by an irresistible challenge as by the highest salary ever paid a Western railroad man—a scandalous fifteen thousand dollars a year—Van Home was the genius behind Canada’s 1885 transcontinental railway, a vast and daunting enterprise confronting stern and variegated terrain.'] [American Heritage Magazine]
  Ministers Island, St. Andrews, New Brunswick
  Pedigree of Sir William Cornelius Van Horn by Donald R. Camton
  Sir William Van Horne's Covenhoven House on Minister's Island
  The Van Horne Family History ['His {Sir William Van Horne of the Canadian Pacific Railway (CPR)} summer home (Covenhoven) on Ministers Island near St. Andrews just north of the Maine northern border is open for visitors during the summer months. ... He gave the city of Vancouver its name as the terminus of the CPR.' Vancouver was named after Captain George Vancouver.]
Van Sickle
  A history of the Van Sickle family in the United States of America: embracing a full biographical sketch of the author, the early history of the world, the early history of the aborigines, the early history of America, the early history of the Netherlands, the derivation of names, the ancestral lineage, the genealogy, biographical sketches of its most distinguished members, and a family record by John W. Van Sickle
  Pedigree of Lydia Van Sickle (1800-1874), wife of James Melick by Fred Lathrop - [Hunterdon Co, NJ, inhabitants 1700-1800]
  Pedigree of Lydia Van Sickle (1800-1874), wife of James Melick by Fred Lathrop - [Ancestors from Adam to Frederic Lathrop]
  Great Migration Passengers by Ship - Passengers of the Elizabeth, April 1635 [Sarah Walker; age 17; Date of Record 15 April 1635; servant to Jno Browne, baker, and to Wm Bracey, linen draper, Cheapside; Roll # 49] [The Winthrop Society]
  Taunton - Chapeter LIX - Early Explorations - First Settlement - Acquisition of Territory
  Book: Commemorative History of the Presbyterian Church in Westfield, New Jersey 1728-1928 by Charles A. Philhower, McKinney & Kniffen
  Did John M. Stanborough (1665-1725) Own Clinker Lot 55?
  Early History of New Jersey
  Early Westfield Chronology• 1664 English Long Islanders purchase Elizabethtown tract from Leni Lenape chieftains.• 1699-1700 ''Clinker Lot'' Division: West fields divided into 171 hundred-acre lots.• 1734 40 acres acquired for church and parsonage land for the price of twenty pounds; church on Mountain Avenue built in 1735 or soon thereafter.
  Land Speculation and the Proprietary Beginnings of New Jersey by Joseph A. Grabus, CTP
  Map of Elizabethtown, including the 'West Fields' in 1750 by The Genealogical Society of the Westfields [Gleanings, Vol. XVIII, No. 6 (December 1997)]
  Map of Westfield in Revoluntionary Times [Map shows homes of descendants of pre-1700 Southampton and Southold settlers, i.e. Cory, Pierson, Sayre, Woodruff] by Robert V. Hoffmann [from one of the ''Olde Towne'' books about Westfield ]
  Original Presbyterian Church Plot - Westfield, NJ by Charles A. Philhower [History of town of Westfield, Union County, New Jersey]
  The Emergence of ''the West Fields'' ['Today you can see a living legacy of the clash between the Proprietors and the Associates in the street patterns of south-central Plainfield. It is here that the northeast-to-southwest property-line orientation of the Associates (parallel to the Watchung Mountains) meets up with (and hence must be reconciled with) the north-to-south orientation of the East Jersey Proprietors.']
  The Greaves Papers [Includes my James and Stanbrough ancestors] by Milt Rankin [Genealogies of First Families of Westfield New Jersey]
  The Raritan River Complex
  Transcription of the original 1734 deed conveying 40 acres for 20 £ to John and Samuel Woodruff on behalf of the Presbyterian Church of Westfield' [Clinker Lot 55 in the 'West Fields' of Elizabethtown was at one time owned by my relative John Stanborough] [Union County Ancient Deeds, Vol. 1, p. 55]
  Union County Map - Census Tracts
  Union County Parks Map [Ashbrook, Rahway River and Nomahagen are mentioned in the description of the Clinker Lots]
  Using the Records of the East and West Jersey Proprietors by Joseph R. Klett [New Jersey State Archives]
  Westfield Presbyterian Church Lot 1734 - Drawing and Description
  Westfield Township in 1794 consisted of 180,000 acres. This approximates the size of the Clinker lots that were divided into 170 or 171 100 acre lots that were distributed to the early Elizabethtown proprietors by Thomas F. Gordon [A Gazetteer of the State of New Jersey comprehending Counties, Towns, Villages, Canals, Rail Roads, etc. accompanied by a map (1834)]
  The Winthrop Society [The Winthrop Society]

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