At the court of election the secretary read the nominations for magistrates in the order in which they had been received. 1644, Henry Bishop, farmer in employ of Rev. 1644, Edward Parker, d. 1662. This barn, it is said, belonged to Robert Newman, a prominent founder of the colony. Families of ancient New Haven, Connecticut (from New Haven Genealogical Magazine), volume 1. 1639, William Russell, ship carpenter, Water St., d. 1665. Here they built a temporary hut, and left it in charge of a few servants for the winter. 1640, Thomas Chambers, rem. In 1634 he was chosen deputy-governor of Massachusetts, and in the following year he came to Windsor. During the first year of the settlement of New Haven, the colonists lived under a simple compact to obey the Scriptures. He was one of the most influential and able men among the pioneers of Connecticut. ____, Thomas Badger, d. 1664. The constable was also an important officer, as he published the laws, levied the town’s share of the taxes for the Commonwealth, and notified the freemen of the meetings of the General Court, and the time and place of election of deputies. 1641, William Aspenwall, rem. Francis was the third or fourth settler in Derby [7], the others being Edward Wooster, Edward Riggs, and perhaps Thomas Langdon. 1644, Dea. The schedule furnishes important aid in determining who were proprietors of the town in the first years of its history. He was elected governor every other year until … Continue readingjQuery('#footnote_plugin_tooltip_53_4').tooltip({ tip: '#footnote_plugin_tooltip_text_53_4', tipClass: 'footnote_tooltip', effect: 'fade', predelay: 0, fadeInSpeed: 200, delay: 400, fadeOutSpeed: 200, position: 'top center', relative: true, offset: [-7, 0], }); was chosen governor, and Roger Ludlow [5]Roger Ludlow came from the west of England with the Rev. 1642, Thomas Whitway, Chapel St., d. 1651. 1638, Andrew Messenger. ____, Henry Morall. John Haynes [4]John Haynes held the position of governor of Massachusetts in 1635. to Milford 1645, d. 1652. “The restricted franchise, and the churchly aristocracy of New Haven, concealed a leveling principle. ____, Henry Lines, d. 1663. ____, ___ Lucking, d. 1641. The town records commence about 1650. 1639, John Nash, d. 1687. On the 14th of January, 1639, all of the free planters of the colony met at Hartford, and adopted the Constitution which is now recognized as the first Constitution ever written and adopted by the suffrages of a people. 1638, John Thompson, d. 1675. 1647, Richard Lovell. 1644, Martin Tichenor. 1643, David Evance. New Haven, CT: T. Kensett, 1806 - University of Connecticut Libraries, Map and Geographic Information Center (MAGIC) from the Map Collection, Yale University Library by Kim Sheridan The layout of New Haven’s nine-square grid, though not the plan itself, is attributed to the original settlers… In 1796, the first settlers, led by Moses Cleaveland, began a community which was to become Cleveland, Ohio; in a short time, the area became known as "New Connecticut". 1644, Robert Meeker, rem. Directory of the Ancestral Heads of New England Families, 1620-1700, ($), index. 1647, John Winston, d. 1697. ____, John Wilkes, d. 1647. Your email address will not be published. 1643, Samuel Wilson. Colonial Connecticut Records 1636-1776; Connecticut Society of Colonial Wars Pedigrees, ($). The schedule, though prepared before April, 1841, is found in the record-book amid the records of 1643. 1640, Thomas Ashley, d. 1640. CONNECTICUT 20) gives good reasons for thinking it was located near Temple Street, between Elm and …, “The restricted franchise, and the churchly aristocracy of New Haven, concealed a leveling principle. 1649, Samuel Caffinch. to Guilford. 1643, William Fancy. Dr. Bacon (Hist. They who judge of men by their services to the human race will never cease to honor the memory of Hooker, and will join with it that of Ludlow, and still more that of Haynes.”. 1640, Capt. to Guilford, d. 1677. 1643, John Meigs, shoemaker, 820-876 Chapel St., rem. As the will of an English sovereign can transform the meanest subject into a peer of the realm, so the lowliest dweller in the cellars at Quinnipiac could, by admission to church membership, become a ruler of the State. 1646, Benjamin Hill, rem. He was elected governor every other year until his death in 1654, alternating with Edward Hopkins. He was elected governor every other year until …, Roger Ludlow came from the west of England with the Rev. to New York. to Milford 1640, d. 1684. Roger Ludlow came from the west of England with the Rev. 1646, Tobias Dimmock, mariner. Towns of Branford, Guilford, Milford, Stratford, Norwalk, Southold, etc. Dutch traders navigated the Connecticut River in 1614, but the first settlers from Europe were English, coming directly from England or by way of the Massachusetts Bay Colony in the 1630s. 1640, John Gibbs, d. 1690. [3]“The restricted franchise, and the churchly aristocracy of New Haven, concealed a leveling principle. to Norwalk. From 1640 to 1650, who were not recorded in the list on pgs 109-111 (just above), with the year of the first mention of their name in the Records of New Haven Colony, the year of their death when know, occupation, etc. 1646, Philip Galpin, rem. Meriden, Conn. 1648, John Knight. to Milford, d. 1671. In the fall of 1639 a band of settlers from New Haven went through the woods guided by Indian fighter Thomas Tibbals. The first European settlers in the Connecticut area were the Dutch. 1642, John Love, miller. Hinman did not write the volume entirely as a “dictionary,” but more as a variety of lists and other items. The towns of Wethersfield, Hartford, and Windsor adopt the Fundamental Orders of Connecticut. The headstones in The Crypt are deteriorating due to the seepage of water and the passage of time. While the division of lands was in progress, the name of the plantation was changed, by order of a general court held on the first day of September, 1640, from Quinnipiac to New Haven. Source: Sanford, Elias B.; A History of Connecticut; Pub. 1646, John Hart, rem. He was known among the Indians about New Haven as “So big study man.”. 1641, Thomas Leaver, d. 1683. On the 11th of December another large tract of land was deeded to the same gentlemen by Montowese. 1644, George Downing. to Branford 1648, d. 1859. to Fairfield, d. 1683. … Continue readingjQuery('#footnote_plugin_tooltip_53_1').tooltip({ tip: '#footnote_plugin_tooltip_text_53_1', tipClass: 'footnote_tooltip', effect: 'fade', predelay: 0, fadeInSpeed: 200, delay: 400, fadeOutSpeed: 200, position: 'top center', relative: true, offset: [-7, 0], }); whose name occupies a distinguished place in the early history of the colony, preached a sermon warning them of the trials of the wilderness, and was followed in a discourse from his colleague, the Rev. to Branford, d. 1647. 1640, William Harding. Index. 9,799 Views . “More than two centuries have elapsed,” says Bancroft. 1639, James Stewart. to Long Island. 1642, John Griffin. 1644, Phillip Leek. 1639, Benjamin Pauling. to Guilford, d. 1678. 1641, ___ Huitt. 1640, John Duer. 1644, John Bracey, d. 1700. This important work chronicles the development of the Stamford settlement from its difficult and demanding early days to its later period of relative prosperity and independence. 1645, Obadiah Southwood. The Colony Records are held by the Connecticut State Library in Hartford and were published by the State in the 19 th century. Early Settlers of Stratford Connecticut. by Edward E. Atwater Families of ancient New Haven, Connecticut (from New Haven Genealogical Magazine), volume 2. 1638, Charles Higginson, mariner, d. 1677. 1643, Ralph Worry. 1638, John Baldwin, rem. Having decided to cast in his lot with the non-conformists, he crossed over to Holland, where, for a time, he was assistant minister of an English church at Amsterdam. Dr. Bacon (Hist. to Fairfield, d. 1657. 1646, Richard Marden. 1647, John Chidsey, 1621-1688. 1640, Edward Woodcliff. 1643, John Lawrence. 1642, Thomas Toby, ship carpenter. Nathaniel Seeley, rem. 1644, Thomas North. John Davenport, [1]John Davenport was born in the city of Coventry, England, in the year 1597. after 1649. ____, Mark Himes. 1643, Nicholas Gennings, 1612-1673. He was a leading man, and well educated. 1643, Thomas Barnes, rem. 1640, Thomas Frankland. 1647, Adam Blackman [trans note: "Rev., d. 1665" written in ink]. to Stamford. After his removal to Fairfield, he was requested to revise and prepare a body of laws for the colony. to Stamford. DNA studies on the Early Settlers of New Haven: 1639-1800 The New Haven Colony DNA project, http://stevencperkins.com/newhavendna.html will use Y DNA, mtDNA and atDNA to try to determine the genetic relationships among people descended from residents of New Haven Colony from 1637 until 1800. 1644, Robert Bassett, shoemaker, town dummer, rem. 1643, Edward Campion, d. 1639. Mr. Theophilus Eaton; Mr. Samuel Eaton; Mrs. Eaton; David Yale; William Tuttle; Ezekiel Cheever; Capt. Notify me of follow-up comments by email. JOHN BEACH, the immigrant, was born 1623 in England, died 1677. 1639, David Anderson. History of Seymour, New Haven Co., Connecticut : with biographies and genealogies. All of those who were connected with approved churches were accepted as voting members of the Commonwealth, and Theophilus Eaton was chosen governor of the colony. The day-laborer, the possessor of the good name which is more valuable than fine gold, might be a free Burgess; while his neighbor, dwelling in one of the ‘stately houses,’ and writing ‘Mr.’ before his name, might be forbidden to cast a vote. 1644, John Harriman, d. 1683. 1644, Nicholas Baly. Mr. Davenport was an earnest preacher and ripe scholar. J. Davenport. to England. 1638, William Bromfield, servant to Rich. Mr. Prudden, from the text, “The voice of one crying in the wilderness, Prepare ye the way of the Lord, make his paths straight.”. 1643, Thomas Meekes, d. 1691. 1647, Joseph Gernsye. to Boston and ret. 1642, Robert Abbott, rem. Early Settlers of the New Haven Colony, 1639-1800 DNA Study. to Stamford, d. 1656. 1647, Edmund Watters. 1638, Robert Johnson, 251-265 York St., d. 1661. 1642, William Davis, 14-24 College St., d. 1659. In 1634 he was chosen deputy-governor of Massachusetts, and in the following year he came to Windsor. Turner; Richard Perry; Mr. Davenport; Richard Malbon; Thomas Nash; John Benham; Thomas Kimberley; John Chapman; Matthew Gilbert; Jasper Crane; Mr. Rowe; An Elder; George Lamberton; William Wilkes; Thomas Jeffries; Robert Seeley; Nicholas Elsey; John Budd; Richard Hull; William Preston; Benjamin Fenn; William Jeanes; John Brockett; Roger Alling; Mr. Hickock; Mr. Mansfield; Thomas Gregson; Stephen Goodyear; William Hawkins; Jeremiah Whitnell; Samuel Bailey; Thomas Buckingham; Richard Miles; Thomas Welch; Nathanael Axtell; Henry Stonell; William Fowler; Peter Prudden; James Prudden; Edmund Tapp; Widow Baldwin; An Elder; Richard Platt; Zacharish Whitman; Thomas Osborne; [what follows & is unreadable are some 20 names with just the first 2 initials, nothing more, rats.] ____, Edward Watson, d. 1660. 1644, James Bishop, Governor in 16 __, 1-19 Elm St., d. 1691. to England, d. 1678 or 1688. 1643, Capt. 1644, William Bradley, d. 1691. 1644, Ephraim Pennington, d. 1660. 1645, Jeremiah How, d. 1690. 1638, Theophilus Higginson, 1620-1657. In 1634 he was chosen deputy-governor of Massachusetts, and in the following year he came to Windsor. [trans note: that's what it says!] 1644, John Bassett, carpenter, 43-63 George St., d. 1653. Their clergymen were university graduates, of high reputation for learning and eloquence; and the leading citizens had won wealth and position before emigrating to the wilderness of the New World. 1644, Henry Glover, 1610-1689. When a name was read, the freemen handed in either a blank ballot counting against the candidate, or one having his name upon it. Publication date 1877 Topics ... Be the first one to write a review. ↑ Isaac Allerton having been exiled from Massachusetts Bay, by the early 1640s had simultaneous residences in in the pioneer Puritan dissident colony of New Haven, Connecticut and in New Amsterdam, the capital of the Dutch colony of New Netherland, where he owned property and became influential. 1649, Nicholas Slooper. Connecticut owned this territory until selling it to the Connecticut Land Company in 1795 for $1,200,000, which resold parcels of land to settlers. Wee do order that all necessary High wayes for the Towns use, are to be mended suffitiently, at the charge of the meadow alottments, according to the Third Article, for settlement of Mattatuck dated May 30th 1674: the three great lotts only are Accepted, and desire and appoint Benjamin JUD to call out the proprietors in their turnes for doing their Just part and in this service of a surveighor to attend the … Settlement did not occur until 1633, when a small fort was erected at the site of Hartford, then called New Hope. Only those could be chosen as magistrates whose names had been proposed at some preceding session of the court. Enter your email address to subscribe to this website and receive notifications of new posts by email. 1643, Thomas Iles. 1644, George Pardy (Pardee), tailor, d. 1700. 1646, Thomas Beech, rem. ____, Richard Jewell, d. 1642. Records of the Colony of New Haven, 1653-1664 ... 1635-1750. 1642, John Woolen. 1639, Richard Newman. To its absorption into 1646, Thomas Beamont, d. 1686. Nathaniel Merriman, d. 1694. 1642, Thomas French. The Rev. 1644, John Linley. 1642, Jonathan Rudd, d. 1668. 1647, William Judson, 147-153 College St., d. 1661. 1640 to Scituate. At first there were three for the original towns. 1645, James Till. HISTORY of In May of the following year, the towns appointed delegates to participate with the magistrates in the counsels of the court. 1644, John Cogswell. 1640, John Moody. GEORGE ABELL was the first in Connecticut, as early as 1647. 1644, Roger Betts, rem. 1640, Adam Nichols, d. 1682. with Supplementary History and Personnel of the to Farmington, d. 1666. On the 4th of June, 1639, all of the free planters met in a large barn, [2]This barn, it is said, belonged to Robert Newman, a prominent founder of the colony. 1644, Thomas Clark, d. 1647. after 1641. 1643, John Beech, rem. Twenty-three English coats, with sundry other articles, was the consideration named in the deeds, with the right to hunt and plant and fish with few restrictions; but the protection of the colonists was of far more value to the little Indian tribe than gold or silver would have been. 1646, Vincent Meggs, d. 1658. Thomas Munson, carpenter, 1612-1685. 1644, James Guillam. to Long Island. It is noteworthy that this document expressed no allegiance to the British crown, but lodged the supreme power in the General Court. During the first year of the settlement of New Haven, the colonists lived under a simple compact to obey the Scriptures. 1648, Robert Talmadge, d. 1662. 1640, Henry Akerlye, rem. 1643, Francis Smyth. ____, John Hodson, d. 1690. Their first sabbath was strictly kept with religious services held under the spreading branches of an oak-tree, supposed to have stood near the present corner of College and George Streets. He had long been interested in the emigration to New England, and he finally decided to come to the New World. 1642, Francis Brown, d. 1668. Fifty Puritan ancestors in New Haven; North America, Family Histories, 1500-2000, index and images, ($). 1644, William Slow, rem. 1644, Richard Lambert. to Middletown, d. 1693. In case the full number were not thus obtained, those names were added which had received the largest number of votes. 1640, Henry Gibbons, d. 1686. In November, Theophilus Eaton, Mr. Davenport, and other gentlemen, made a contract with the Indian sachem Momangin, in reference to a sale of lands. 1638, Christopher Todd, 232-252 Grove St., d. 1686. His primary focus in records gathering was on seventeenth century settlers who arrived before the Union of the Colonies of New Haven and Connecticut in 1665. 1643, Nathan Burchall. 1650, George Lawremore, carpenter. Stratford began to be settled in 1639, under the name of Cupheage, and became a plantation in 1640. 1645, Nehemiah Smith, shepherd, rem. ABELL, JOSHUA, and Hugh Amos, were early settlers at Norwich, as soon as 1670, probably father of Caleb Abell. They sailed from England on 20 May 1639 under the command of a Captain Richard Russell, and arrived at New Haven (then Quinnipac), Connecticut, between the 10th and 15th of July 1639. 1902 In that year, a small party from Plymouth also entered the Connecticut River. RESIDENTS OF NEW HAVEN From 1640 to 1650, who were not recorded in the list on pgs 109-111 (just above), with the year of the first mention of their name in the Records of New Haven Colony, the year of their death when know, occupation, etc. 1643, John Metcalf, brickmaker. 1646, Caleb Seaman. 1646, Samuel Cabells. 1646, Samuel Hodgkins (Hotchkiss), d. 1663. ____, William Paine, d. 1683. 1642, Robert Abbott, rem. 1641, Capt. CT INDEX. The leaders were John Davenport, a Puritan minister, and Theophilus Eaton, a wealthy merchant who brought £3000 to the venture. 1639, Thomas Manchester, servant to Mr. Perry. John Haynes held the position of governor of Massachusetts in 1635. to Branford. The governor, magistrates, and deputies met as a General Court on the second Thursday of September, to make laws, and attend to the affairs of the Commonwealth. 1644, John Brown, mason. He was one of the most influential and able men among the pioneers of Connecticut. There is no reason for believing that any of the planets came from the port of that name on the southern shore of England, and the record gives no clue to the reasons which influence the court in naming their plantation. 1640, Matthew Crowder. Having learned of the beauty of the country lying west of the mouth of the Connecticut River, they sent a few of their number to spy out the land. 1638, Richard Merriman. 1649, Henry Carter, d. 1671. 1642, Lancelot Fuller, d. 1651. 1637, Robert Pigg, d. 1660. John Davenport was born in the city of Coventry, England, in the year 1597. Settlers establish the towns of Fairfield, Guilford, Milford, and Stratford. 1645, William Hooke, teacher, ret. 1649, James Clements. The Journal Publishing Company On the 30th of the following March, the entire company set sail for the harbor of Quinnipiac, which they reached after a tedious voyage of two weeks. ____, Thomas Paul. 1643, Richard Sperry, farmer to Gov. 1666. 1647, Samuel Goodenhouse, merchant, 75-97 Elm St. 1647, William Westerhouse, merchant, rem. 1640, Samuel Martin, d. 1683. EARLY PLANTERS 1649, Joseph Watters, rem. On the fifth page of the first revision of the laws of the colony made in 1672, and published at Cambridge, Mass., in 1673, the seal has fifteen vines. to Milford, d. 1671. ____, Zuriel Kimberly. He is the first of the name found in the. to New Jersey. 1638, Samuel Higginson. Their earliest thought and care were given to laying the foundations of communities that should embody and illustrate principles of spiritual, ecclesiastical, and political freedom, dear to them as life. 1644, William White, rem. Disc. to Milford. He was a man of ripe legal attainments, and rendered Mr. Hooker, Governor Haynes, and others, great assistance in drafting the Constitution of the infant colony. 1640, John Mason. Native American Algonquian-speaking peoples, the original occupants of Connecticut, comprised about 16 separate tribes with some 5,000 to 7,000 members. That a handful of exiles, gathered in a barn, could of their own free motion, without a bishop or a royal sanction, form a Church of God; that the same men, with no charter but their own consent and that of their fellowmen, could organize a self-governing State, – these were the novel and startling ideas through which our modern political philosophy has mainly developed. 1639, Thomas Saule. Connecticut Colonial & Early State Records Links ... Records of the Colony of New Haven, 1638-1649. 20) gives good reasons for thinking it was located near Temple Street, between Elm and … Continue readingjQuery('#footnote_plugin_tooltip_53_2').tooltip({ tip: '#footnote_plugin_tooltip_text_53_2', tipClass: 'footnote_tooltip', effect: 'fade', predelay: 0, fadeInSpeed: 200, delay: 400, fadeOutSpeed: 200, position: 'top center', relative: true, offset: [-7, 0], }); and proceeded in a formal manner to lay the foundations of government. THE COLONY OF NEW HAVEN At the court of election each freeman cast a ballot, upon which was written his choice for governor for the following year, a plurality vote electing. to Milford, d. 1671. 1644, James Bell. 1644, Peter Mallery. 1639, William Powell, 1900-1109 Chapel St., d. 1681. ABELL, ROBERT, freeman at Weymouth, 1631: his son Abraham was buried Nov., 1639. He first settled at New Haven, Ct. about 1640-43, about four years after the town was started.New Haven town records show on January 4, 1643, he was fined for defects in his gun and "twice late coming" to milita training. 1647, Henry Gregory, shoemaker. compiled by Robert Atwater Smith Peter Prudden (the Herefordshire minister) led the group.Tradition held that the pioneers of Milford were wholly or in large part discontented settlers from Dorchester and Watertown MA who traveled through the woods to Hartford, to New Haven, to Milford. 1643, Thomas Caffinch, d. 1647. 1643, Mathew Rowe, d. 1662. 1643, Jonathan Marsh, rem. ____, Thomas Knowles, d. 1647. 1644, Henry Peck, d. 1651. 1638, Roger Knapp, rem. 1647, Thomas Marshall. to Norwalk, d. 1688. 1642, Francis Church. The Family of William Leete, One of the First Settlers of Guilford, Conn., and Governor of New Haven and Connecticut Colonies - Scholar's Choice Edition by Edward L 1810-1884 Leete , Alvan Talcott 1639, John Smith, farmer, rem. Transcribed by Lynn Tooley. In October the court, as it was termed, composed of seven church members called “the seven pillars,” and duly elected for this purpose, met and instituted the civil government. 1639-1800 DNA Study shoemaker, town dummer, rem and well educated 1641, John Davenport was born in General. The people of Connecticut a temporary hut, and Stratford names were added which had received majority. Deputy-Governor of Massachusetts, and in the following year he came to Windsor to... But the time and place of his death are unknown and ending before 1852 second of! With their mother, Hannah early settlers of new haven connecticut Beecher ( remarried ) leveling principle ; North America Family! 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