to New Jersey. 1640, John Moody. Henry Lindall, d. 1676. 1643, Thomas Meekes, d. 1691. 1646, Tobias Dimmock, mariner. [transcriber's note: I am listing the name of the 'Platers' but not how much land they owned, as that is hard to read on this pdf file]. Settlement did not occur until 1633, when a small fort was erected at the site of Hartford, then called New Hope. J. Davenport. 1639, Thomas James Jr., 821-876 Chapel St., d. 1696. 1639, Thomas Saule. 1646, John Speede. to Branford, d. 1647. 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. 1642, Thomas French. 1639, Thomas Manchester, servant to Mr. Perry. 1638, Andrew Messenger. ____, ___ Lucking, d. 1641. to Branford, d. 1647. 1647, William Judson, 147-153 College St., d. 1661. ____, John Wilkes, d. 1647. 1642, Matthew Wilson. 1639, John Smith, farmer, rem. 1642, Matthew Camfield, rem. The first European settlers in the Connecticut area were the Dutch. Thank you…I just added a book to my reading list…The Republic of New Haven. He graduated at the University of Oxford, and entered on the active duties of the ministry when but nineteen years of age. A Catalogue of the Names of the First Puritan Settlers of the Colony of Connecticut is Hinman’s “first attempt” at such a catalogue. 1643, John Meigs, shoemaker, 820-876 Chapel St., rem. compiled by Robert Atwater Smith Several New England states have had “genealogical dictionaries” created to represent their earliest settlers. In the light of these principles, Winthrop and Endicott, Hooker and Roger Williams, Davenport and Eaton, stand forth together as apostles of our liberty.” – Livermore’s. 1666. John Wakeman, d. 1667. 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. 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. to Milford, d. 1681. 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.] to Milford, d. 1671. Dr. Bacon (Hist. 1642, Francis Brown, d. 1668. to Guilford, d. 1677. 1647, Adam Blackman [trans note: "Rev., d. 1665" written in ink]. to Milford, d. 1665. Some came from New Haven, others from Wethersfield, following Rev. When a name was read, the freemen handed in either a blank ballot counting against the candidate, or one having his name upon it. He finished this work in 1649, and the code was established by the assembly during that year. 1643, Rice Edwards. 1638, Roger Knapp, rem. ABELL, JOSHUA, and Hugh Amos, were early settlers at Norwich, as soon as 1670, probably father of Caleb Abell. 1643, William Meeker. 1645, James Till. 1643, Thomas Robinson, rem. 1643, Edward Hitchcock, d. 1659. The history of Guilford, Connecticut, from its first settlement in 1639 by Smith, Ralph Dunning, 1804-1874. 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… Ripley, Joshua, of Windham, was one of the early settlers of the town, and was a commissioner there before 1697. Early Records of New Haven RECORDS OF THE COLONY New Haven was a colony separate from Connecticut until 1664. 1643, Mathew Rowe, d. 1662. Disc. Each year a court of election was to assemble on the second Thursday of April (afterwards changed to May), for the purpose of choosing a governor and six magistrates. 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. 1643, Joseph Peck, rem. 1640, Thomas Ashley, d. 1640. 1638, Theophilus Higginson, 1620-1657. 1644, John Cogswell. In 1634 he was chosen deputy-governor of Massachusetts, and in the following year he came to Windsor. 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. to Stamford. 1647, Edward Keylys. No town could make more than two nominations, but the General Court added as many as it thought best. 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. 1640, Thomas Frankland. Thomas Munson, carpenter, 1612-1685. 1643, Ralph Worry. 1646, Richard Smoolt, servant. 1647, Henry Gregory, shoemaker. 1644, Robert Usher, rem. 1644, Phillip Leek. 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. Immediate action is necessary in order to preserve New Haven’s history or it may be lost forever. 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. He was a …. At first there were three for the original towns. to Fairfield, d. 1675. 1641, Capt. 1640 to Scituate. 1638, Isaac Beecher. 1644, Isaac Mould. After leaving Fairfield he returned to England, but the time and place of his death are unknown. by Edward E. Atwater 1642, John Woolen. to Guilford. ____, John Thomas, d. 1671. 1644, Robert Meeker, rem. 1644, Richard Lambert. 1640, Edward Woodcliff. ____, Timothy Baldwin, 1078-1112 Chapel St., rem. to Milford 1640, d. 1684. Both had experience in fitting out vessels for the Massachusetts Bay Company. In November, Theophilus Eaton, Mr. Davenport, and other gentlemen, made a contract with the Indian sachem Momangin, in reference to a sale of lands. Malbon. He was elected governor every other year until …, Roger Ludlow came from the west of England with the Rev. to Milford 1650, d. 1703. 1644, Abraham Stolyon. He was one of the most influential and able men among the pioneers of Connecticut. 1638, Samuel Higginson. with Supplementary History and Personnel of the 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. 1639, Stephen Metcalf, brickmaker. Peter Prudden who had ministered there between the formation of his own church at New Haven, August 22, 1639, and his ordination as pastor of the Milford church, April 18, 1640, after which Mr. Prudden took up his residence in Milford. to Guilford, d. 1678. In the year 1631 he was summoned before Bishop Laud. 1643, Samuel Wilson. The S. S. Scrantom Company, Hartford, 1922. 1639, Roger Duhurst. 1638, Capt. Colonial Connecticut Records 1636-1776; Connecticut Society of Colonial Wars Pedigrees, ($). 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. To its absorption into 1644, Thomas Clark, d. 1647. The territory included in these deeds is now divided into the towns of New Haven, Branford, Wallingford, East Haven, Woodbridge, Cheshire, and North Haven. … 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. 1647, Samuel Goodenhouse, merchant, 75-97 Elm St. He was one of the most influential and able men among the pioneers of Connecticut. 1643, Robert Emery, rem. 1643, Thomas Lamson, d. 1663. With biographies and genealogies . 1645, George Walker. 1638, Charles Higginson, mariner, d. 1677. to Stamford. He was a leading man, and well educated. Connecticut Archives and Historical Societies, Connecticut Emigration, Immigration and Naturalization Records, Births in the Town of New London, Ct before 1730, Esteemed Men of Plainfield Connecticut History, Abington, Windham County, Connecticut History, Hampton, Windham County, Connecticut History, John Davenport was born in the city of Coventry, England, in the year 1597. 1644, Ephraim Pennington, d. 1660. He was known among the Indians about New Haven as “So big study man.”. 1644, Robert Martin, d. 1673. Has it no place for the wise legislators who struck the rock in the wilderness, and the waters of liberty gushed forth in copious and perennial streams? to Stratford. Nathaniel Seeley, rem. Early Settlers of the New Haven Colony, 1639-1800 DNA Study. 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. After his removal to Fairfield, he was requested to revise and prepare a body of laws for the colony. The leaders were John Davenport, a Puritan minister, and Theophilus Eaton, a wealthy merchant who brought £3000 to the venture. 1640, John Duer. During the first year after the settlement of Wethersfield, Windsor, and Hartford, the government was under a commission from Massachusetts. 1638, John Hill, d. 1647. 1639, James Stewart. ____, Edward Watson, d. 1660. As the towns became more numerous, the original three vines were placed on the seal. 1638, Thomas Johnson. 1643, Edward Campion, d. 1639. 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". 1647, Thomas Dunk, rem. 1639, William Russell, ship carpenter, Water St., d. 1665. 1641, ___ Huitt. 1644, Henry Peck, d. 1651. John Warham and his company. 1646, Benjamin Hill, rem. 1639, Samuel Dayton, rem. “The restricted franchise, and the churchly aristocracy of New Haven, concealed a leveling principle. to Stamford, d. 1656. 1647, William Westerhouse, merchant, rem. 1644, Robert Parsons, merchant, d. 1646. 1643, John Lawrence. 1644, John Kimber. 1644, John Bracey, d. 1700. 1644, James Bell. 1644, John Linley. The headstones in The Crypt are deteriorating due to the seepage of water and the passage of time. The towns of Wethersfield, Hartford, and Windsor adopt the Fundamental Orders of Connecticut. after 1649. 1644, Martin Tichenor. Publication date 1877 Topics ... Be the first one to write a review. They learned about the area around the Quinnipiac River from militia engaged in the Pequot War, so Eato… 1641, Abraham Smyth. assisted by Bessie E. Beach and Lucy M. Hewitt 1639, Nicholas Tanner. to England. 1639, Abraham Doolittle, 1620-1690. ____, Zuriel Kimberly. In May of the following year, the towns appointed delegates to participate with the magistrates in the counsels of the court. 1643, Jonathan Marsh, rem. At the court of election the secretary read the nominations for magistrates in the order in which they had been received. to Milford, d. 1662. 1643, James Heywood. On the 11th of December another large tract of land was deeded to the same gentlemen by Montowese. Thomas Hooker preached a remarkable sermon, in which he declared “that the choice of public magistrates belongs unto the people by God’s own allowance,” and “that they who have power to appoint officers and magistrates have the right also to set the bounds and limitations of the power and place unto which they call them.” He gave two reasons for this assertion, – first, “Because the foundation of authority is laid in the free consent of the people;” second, “Because by a free choice the hearts of the people will be more inclined to the love of the persons chosen, and more ready to yield obedience.”. The Rev. 1646, Thomas Beamont, d. 1686. Early Settlers of Stratford Connecticut. 1645, Jeremiah How, d. 1690. In 1634 he was chosen deputy-governor of Massachusetts, and in the following year he came to Windsor. 1644, Peter Mallery. Roger Ludlow came from the west of England with the Rev. 1645, Francis Linley, d. 1660. 1644, John Harriman, d. 1683. “More than two centuries have elapsed,” says Bancroft. to Long Island. ____, Mark Himes. New Haven was incorporated as a city in 1784, and Roger Sherman, one of the signers of the Constitution and author of the "Connecticut Compromise", became the new city's first mayor. to Branford 1648, d. 1859. 1639, Benjamin Wilmot, d. 1651. Enter your email address to subscribe to this website and receive notifications of new posts by email. 1638, John Fowler, rem. 1644, James Guillam. The Colony Records are held by the Connecticut State Library in Hartford and were published by the State in the 19 th century. Mr. Davenport was an earnest preacher and ripe scholar. to Fairfield, d. 1683. Mr. Theophilus Eaton; Mr. Samuel Eaton; Mrs. Eaton; David Yale; William Tuttle; Ezekiel Cheever; Capt. Families of ancient New Haven, Connecticut (from New Haven Genealogical Magazine), volume 1. to England, d. 1678 or 1688. He graduated at the University of Oxford, and entered on the active duties of the ministry when but nineteen years of age. 1640, Adam Nichols, d. 1682. 1646, Vincent Meggs, d. 1658. 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. 1644, Edward Newton. It is noteworthy that this document expressed no allegiance to the British crown, but lodged the supreme power in the General Court. 1643, Thomas Blakeley (1615-16__). Roger Ludlow acted as legal adviser, and may have prepared the paper; and we know that Governor Haynes was in hearty accord with the views of his beloved pastor; but it is to the learned and eloquent minister of the first church in Hartford, that posterity will give its award of honor as the author of the first Constitution of Connecticut. 1643, Luke Hitchcock, rem. As the will of an English sovereign can transform the meanest subject into a peer of the …, John Haynes held the position of governor of Massachusetts in 1635. to New York. 1646, Richard Marden. 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. In 1634 he was chosen deputy-governor of Massachusetts, and in the following year he came to Windsor. He had long been interested in the emigration to New England, and he finally decided to come to the New World. to Milford, d. 1671. Records of the Colony of New Haven, 1653-1664 ... 1635-1750. The office of magistrate was very important, as the duties that now devolve upon the selectmen of the towns were in their charge; and, until the charter was secured, they exercised judicial functions, and looked after other matters as directed by the General Court. to Branford. 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. The Quinnipiacs, who were under attack by neighboring Pequots, sold their land to the settlers in return for protection. During the first year of the settlement of New Haven, the colonists lived under a simple compact to obey the Scriptures. 1644, Nicholas Baly. after 1641. 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. 1646, Caleb Seaman. ____, William Paine, d. 1683. 1641, Robert Allen, ret. A Connecticut Census Index, 1790-1830 is available at the Connecticut State Library.. Jay Mack Holbrook’s Connecticut 1670 Census (Oxford, MA: Holbrook Research Institute, 1977), combines a number of sources (tax, land, church, freeman, probate) attempting to count the heads of household by name for … John Davenport, [1]John Davenport was born in the city of Coventry, England, in the year 1597. 1639, Humphrey Spinning, d. 1656. The governor must be a church member; and the rule held until 1660, that no one could be chosen to the office two years in succession. Disc. 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. Goodyear. 1643, William Ball, rem. In April, 1636, Roger Ludlow and four associates held a General Court in Hartford, and among other acts passed a law forbidding the sale of firearms to the Indians. RESIDENTS OF NEW HAVEN Your email address will not be published. 1641, John Wilford, d. 1678. Native American Algonquian-speaking peoples, the original occupants of Connecticut, comprised about 16 separate tribes with some 5,000 to 7,000 members. The history of the old town of Derby, Connecticut, 1642-1880. 1641, Edward Harwood. Mr. Prudden, from the text, “The voice of one crying in the wilderness, Prepare ye the way of the Lord, make his paths straight.”. 1641, John Sackett, carpenter, d. 1684. Both signed the Plantation Covenant in New Haven, Connecticut on June 4, 1639, just nineteen years after the Pilgrims settled at Plymouth, Massachusetts. 1638, Richard Merriman. They did not leave homes of comfort in England to seek the advancement of their material fortune. ), d. 1648 (?). 1640, William Harding. 1641, William Aspenwall, rem. to Norwalk. 1644, Jeremiah Osborne, tanner, d. 1676. 1643, Francis Smyth. 1644, Nicholas Auger, physician, d. 1677. The schedule, though prepared before April, 1841, is found in the record-book amid the records of 1643. 1644, John Bassett, carpenter, 43-63 George St., d. 1653. 1639, Richard Newman. 1642, William Gibbard, d. 1662. In 1643, Guilford and New Haven combined to form the New Haven Colony, a civil union marked by a shared militia and articles of confederation. 1644, James Bishop, Governor in 16 __, 1-19 Elm St., d. 1691. 1644, Henry Glover, 1610-1689. 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. Towns of Branford, Guilford, Milford, Stratford, Norwalk, Southold, etc. 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. 1638, John Thompson, d. 1675. Nathaniel Merriman, d. 1694. The Journal Publishing Company 1639, John Nash, d. 1687. 1638, Christopher Todd, 232-252 Grove St., d. 1686. The star of hope that led them across the ocean, and gave them courage to subdue the wilderness and endure privation, was luminous with the light of religious and civil liberty. to Fairfield. Francis was the third or fourth settler in Derby [7], the others being Edward Wooster, Edward Riggs, and perhaps Thomas Langdon. 1646, Samuel Marsh. to Branford, d. 1655. Connecticut Census Research Federal censuses for the state of Connecticut began in 1790. [3]“The restricted franchise, and the churchly aristocracy of New Haven, concealed a leveling principle. 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. 1649, James Clements. Dr. Bacon (Hist. 1643, David Evance. The two ships that they chartered arrived in Boston on June 26, 1637. 1902 1647, Edmund Leach, brickmaker. 1646, Philip Galpin, rem. 1640, John Mason. In case the full number were not thus obtained, those names were added which had received the largest number of votes. Source: Sanford, Elias B.; A History of Connecticut; Pub. 1650, George Lawremore, carpenter. Hinman did not write the volume entirely as a “dictionary,” but more as a variety of lists and other items. to Fairfield, d. 1657. Only those could be chosen as magistrates whose names had been proposed at some preceding session of the court. 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. Fifty Puritan ancestors in New Haven; North America, Family Histories, 1500-2000, index and images, ($). 1640, Edward Adams, rem. 1642, Robert Abbott, rem. to Middletown, d. 1693. ____, William Gibbons, carpenter, d. 1689. 1640, Henry Gibbons, d. 1686. 1645, John England, rem. 1643, William Fancy. John Davenport was born in the city of Coventry, England, in the year 1597. 1643, Thomas Barnes, rem. 1642, Lawrence Watts, d. 1643. ____, Thomas Badger, d. 1664. 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