History of the Colony of New Haven: Before and After the Union with Connecticut. Containing a Particular Description of the Towns which Composed that Government, Viz., New Haven, Milford, Guilford, Branford, Stamford, & Southold, L. I., with a Notice of the Towns which Have Been Set Off from "the Original Six."
The manuscript, with numerous corrections and emendations, contains all of the engravings (some are the original hand-drawn plates) included in the book, in addition to a detailed fold-out map of Milford, Connecticut, executed in 1835 by Edward R. Lambert, which is not in the book. There is a descriptive table of contents in the book which does not appear in the manuscript. In addition, the manuscript contains the printed "Order of Exercises" for the "Centennial Celebration" [i.e. Bicentennial] of the settlement of New Haven, 1838, with a printed copy of Psalm LXXX, and a badge glued in place. All are souvenirs of the celebration which do not appear in the printed edition.
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according acres Alexander Bryan Andrew appears appointed Baldwin born Branford bridge building built called Capt charter chosen church civil colony Congregational Connecticut daughter Davenport David Derby died Dutch east East Haven Eaton elected England English erected formerly free planters George Clark governor granted Guilford harbor Haven Haven colony Henry Housatonnuc Indians inhabitants Jesse John John Davenport Jonathan Law jurisdiction laid Lambert land Leete liberty Long Island Long Island Sound magistrates March married Massachusetts meadow meeting house miles Milford mill minister Mohawks October officers ordained pastor Paugusset persons plantation preached present Prudden purchase Quinnipiack records removed Richard Bryan river Robert Treat rods sachem Samuel Samuel Eells seats settled settlement settlers side society soon Southold Stamford Theophilus Eaton Thomas Thomas Gregson town meeting township tract voted Wethersfield William Fowler William Leete Yale College ye town
Page 49 - And I charged your judges at that time, saying, Hear the causes between your brethren, and judge righteously between every man and his brother, and the stranger that is with him. Ye shall not respect persons in judgment ; but ye shall hear the small as well as the great : ye shall not be afraid of the face of man ; for the judgment is God's : and the cause that is too hard for you, bring it unto me, and I will hear it.
Page 62 - Each Member brought a Number of Books and presented them to the Body ; and laying them on the Table, said these Words, or to this Effect ; "I give these Books for the founding a College in this Colony" Then the Trustees as a Body took Possession of them ; and appointed the Rev.
Page 56 - That God had condescended, for the quieting of their afflicted spirits, this extraordinary account of his sovereign disposal of those for whom so many fervent prayers were made continually.
Page 192 - They give the title of merchant to every trader ; who Rate their Goods according to the time and spetia they pay in: viz. Pay, mony, Pay as mony, and trusting.
Page 55 - The spring following, no tidings of these friends arrived with the ships from England: New-Haven's heart began to fail her: this put the godly people on much prayer, both publick and private, 'that the Lord would (if it was his pleasure) let them hear what he had done with their dear friends, and prepare them with a suitable submission to his Holy Will.
Page 59 - Suddenly, and in the midst of the people there appeared a man of very venerable aspect, and different from the inhabitants in his apparel, who took the command, arranged, and ordered them in the best military manner, and under his direction they repelled and routed the Indians, and the town was saved. He immediately vanished...
Page 47 - ... that shall be most approved of the major part to begin the church. This was agreed upon by consent of all, as was expressed by holding up of hands, and that so many as should be thought fit for the foundation work of...
Page 56 - There's a brave ship!' At length, crowding up as far as there is usually water sufficient for such a vessel, and so near some of the spectators, as that they imagined a man might hurl a stone on board her, her...
Page 55 - January, cutting their way through much ice, on which they were accompanied with the Reverend Mr. Davenport, besides many other friends, with many fears, as well as prayers and tears, they set sail. Mr. Davenport in prayer with an observable emphasis used these words, Lord, if it be thy pleasure to bury these our friends in the bottom of the sea, they are thine; save them...