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 Past newsletters are be available here for your reading convenience.  At the present time we cannot make the one-of-a-kind sale books available for on-line ordering. So if you see something here you like be sure to call the shop at 1-800-419-0200 or 317-862-3330 to check for availability and ordering.

Newsletter Subtitle:  CONNECTICUT COMPOSITE #2
Month Day Year  JULY 23, 2010

Welcome back to another short trip to Connecticut!  

Glad we could help you with those Connecticut lines on our last crate.  Here are some more helpful books on that great state.  

CONNECTICUT - CT2 CRAZY CRATE CT2  BOOK 1: FFA068: THE NEW ENGLAND HISTORICAL AND GENEALOGICAL REGISTER. Periodical Booklet, VOLUME CXVIII, OCTOBER, 1964, WHOLE NUMBER 472.  Editor Gilbert Harry Doane.  Published by the Society.  79 numbered pages, queries, and 6 additional pages of ads and catalog.  The major articles cover Shepherds of Littlecote; Samuel Church of Stonington, Connecticut; Benjamin Franklin Wilbour[page 274-290, which have ALL been neatly removed from this copy.]; The Rev. Richard Bourne
of Sandwich, Massachusetts (1610 - 1682); Noah Lougee (1792-1842); The Camfield Husband of Sarah Willoughby and the
wife of Samuel Camfield OF Norwalk, Conn.;
The Diary of Elizabeth (Porter) Phelps; Inscriptions from the Pleasant View Cemetery, Tiverton; R.I., Harvard Classes [names and states of students-some CT] of 1756-1760; Bowdish-Burleson Bible Records, Vital Records of York, Maine.  Names, names and more names.  Lineages with extensive documentation!  Unindexed, but definitely there are lots of names in here.  PRICE:  $3


CT2 CRAZY CRATE CT2:  BOOK 4:  THE FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST IN NEW LONDON.  THREE HUNDREDTH ANNIVERSARY 1642-1942.  MAY 10, 17, AND OCTOBER 11, 1942.  Edited by Paul F. Laubenstein.  New London, Connecticut, 1946.  116 pages, 6 by 9 inches, hardbound, This definitely ambitious memorial book was designed for the 300th anniversary celebration.  It is a very nice example of what a committee can do if everyone stays fixed on the goal.  There are some lovely pictures of the church scattered throughout the book.  The listing of the ministers noted details of something about their service to the church that is outstanding.  The book includes a detailed program for the exercises celebrating the Tercentennary.  The officers in the organization of the church are given.  There is a brief sketch of the church's history.  And a list of the members belonging to the church in May of 1842  was added.  This book has some yellow highlighter pen markings on a few pages, the deacons of the church are listed from 1642 through 1943.  Surnames of member families with two or more first names are listed here with a comma.  If more are listed number is given:  Allyn 3, Andrews, Appleby, Bailey, Baldwin, Barnes 3, Baxter, Belcher 5, Bennet/t, Bird, Blocher, Booth 5, Bragaw, Briggs 3, Brooks, Brown, Burch, Butterfield, Caird 4, Canfield, Cary, Chapin, Chappell 3, Church, Clark 5, Clarke, Cobbledick 3, Connor 3, Cruise 5, Cutler 3, Daghlian 6, Danforth 4, Davis, Deane, Dolbeare, Draycott 3, Dunbar, Duncklee, Dunning 3, Eaton, Faulkner, Ferrell 4, Fitch, Fletcher, Forbes, Fraser 4, Gardner, Geer, Grant, Guthrie 6, Hale, Hall, Halliwell, Hansen 5, Harris 3, Harwood 3, Havagaman, Hedlund 4, Hendrickson 4, Hicks 3, Hislop 4, Hjortland 3, Hutchison, Jarvis, Jerome, Jones, Jordan, Kenyon, Kimball, LaBrie, Lambdin 5, Langdon, Lanphear 3, Latham 5, Learned, Lee, Lewis 8, Lougee, Lowery 4, MacDonald 5, MacKay 6, MacKenzie, Manning, Marshall, Mattson 4, Maynard 3, McCarthy, McIntire 3, McKee, McQueen, Meadnis 3, Miner 6, Moon 5, Morgan, Murray 3, Neeld, Nevins, Nitsche, Paige, Patch, Paton, Pavey, Pratt, Prentis 7, Prince, Quinn 4, Rapp, Repp, Robert, Rogers, Russell 3, Ryley 3, Salter, Scott, Searle 3, Shalz, Shepler, Silva, Sistare 3, Smith 12, Starr 4, Stone, Sullivan, Talcott, Thompson, Tinker, Tuttle, Utley 4, Vogt 6, Wade, Whipple, White 3, Whittemore, Whittlesey 4, Wolfe, Wood 4, Woods 3, Woodworth 6 and Wragg.  PRICE: $20   
 
CT2 CRAZY CRATE CT2:  BOOK 5:  EARLY NEW HAVEN.  By Sarah Day Woodward.  Printed by The Edward F. Judd Company, 1929, 125 pages, hardbound plus Appendix.  Some of the incidents in this book were told the writer by her father, whose memory went back to 1821.  Dr. Joseph Darling (Yale 1777) and Capt. Nathan Beers (born in 1753) were two of his chief sources of information.  Twenty-two sources of written materials were consulted and are listed in the Appendix.  The ten illustrations were originally drawn and engraved by John Warner Barber, about 1830-1840.  The chapter titles list the broad items of coverage.  I.  Early New Haven (Plymouth had been settled in 1620 by the Pilgrims who had already lived in Holland for twelve years.  In 1628 the Puritan emigration began, and Salem, Boston, and other towns in Massachusetts had been settled, and Hartford, Windsor and Weathersfield were established in Connecticut before the New Haven Colony was established. The Rev. John Davenport and Mr. Theophilus Eaton, both having been involved in the Massachusetts Bay Colony were two men who were instrumental in setting up this venture.  Several of Eaton's family, as well as a number of Davenport's parishioners were on the two ships, the Hector and its consort(name apparently lost to history), that headed to New England.  The emigrants came from London, a party from Kent, another from Hertfordshire and still another from Yorkshire were added. They sailed into Boston harbor in June of 1637.  They found land away from the other towns, a broad flat plain going two miles inland ending at the ocean with a harbor.  They arranged with the Indians to purchase the land.  Chapter II Thr First Year.  A spring of water which was said to never freeze in winter and to have always been cool in summer was found near what is now the corner of George and Church Streets.  By this spot the little group of eight built their winter quarters. The winter of 1637-38 was very long and cold.  One of the men, probably John Beecher, died and was buried near their hut.  
 
It is thought that about 250 of the settlers who had come on the ships, joined by about 200 more from the Massachusetts Bay Colony who were ready to move somewhere else came the next spring, also.  With settlers, servants and children in all there were about 800 people who came to claim the land.  Caves or cellars were dug in the sand banks.  These were very unhealthy and were replaced with rude log huts to shelter them until the land could be distributed.  Their first planted crop failed as it was too cold and rainy and the seed rotted in the ground.  However, the second crop prospered in the hot, dry summer, so the planters felt greatly encouraged.  Chapter III. Laying out the Town.  There were surveyors in the group and they measured and platted the town.  The terms under which the land was given out are stated in this chapter.  The name was changed from Quinnipiac to New Haven in 1640.  Chapter IV is The Fundamental Agreement.  Drawn up by seven men - Theophilus Eaton, John Davenport, Robert Newman, Matthew Gilbert, Thomas Fugill, John Punderson and Jeremiah Dixon were chosen and covenanted together, and then received others into the fellowship of the First Church of Christ on the 22nd of August 1639.  The Fundamental Agreement meant that the very foundation on which the colony stood was that only members of the Church should have the privilege of voting.  Chapter V covers Commerce.  Trouble with the Dutch.  At this time, 1640, Capt. Nathaniel Turner purchased land on the southwestern coast of New Jersey, and some land near Philadelphia. Fifty families moved there.  The planters built a "Great Shipp" to take furs, peas, wheat to England.  70 persons embarked on her, ten of whom were members of the church.  The loss of the ship at sea shook the colonists.  In 1648, after a great thunderstorm, the air cleared, and the sky was serene.  A strange sight was seen in the sky.  It lasted for over a quarter of an hour, and was beheld by many men, women and children.  In the sky over the harbor, was the representation of a ship, with her sails set and full as if blown out by the gale.  The ship sailed along, over the harbor, against the wind, until she was over the landing place.  A puff of smoke was seen on the side of the ship away from the land, and in the smoke she vanished away.  Little towns sprang up over the years in the plantation and jurisdiction of New Haven including Branford, Milford, Guilford, Stanford and Southold, Long Island.  These plantations sent magistrates to sit in the General Court in New Haven.  Eaton was elected Governor every year during his life. Chapter VI covers The Meetinghouse.  Chapter VII covers The Green, Chapter VIII discusses the homes of the First Settlers.  Chapter IX discusses the Internal Dissensions.  Chapter X fills in informational materials on Davenport and Eaton. Chapter  XI covers the regicides: Wiliam Goffe and Edward Whaley, two of the judges who had found Charles the First Guilty of High Treason, and had escaped capture by Charles II by coming to America.  [Would have made a wonderful movie!].  XII traes another Regicide, John Dixwell/a.k.a. James Davids.  XIII. The Union with Connecticut.  XIV After the Union.  XV The Breaking Out of the Rvolution.   XVI The British Invasion of New Haven.  XVII Early Schools and Schoolmasters.  XVIII Yale College.  XIX  The Cemteries.  XX Early Maps of the Colony of New Haven. XXI Mrs. Eaton.  XXII A Retrospect.  This book is full of names and history.  A delight to read. Good and interesting writing makes this book a pleasure to read to help you understand the experiences which our ancestor endured.  PRICE $20

CT2  CRAZY CRATE CT2:  BOOK 5B:  THE GUARDIANS OF THE NEW WORLD.  By Doris H. Wackerbar
.  If you were intrigued by Chapter 11 of the book above, you will love each chapter of the trials and tribulations of these two gentlemen.  Here is some backdrop for their story.
  This is a virtual script for what would be a thriller movie!

In 1630, John Winthrop led a Great Migration of over 3,000 souls westward across the Atlantic to establish a new England.  The Massachusetts Bay Company, unlike the lonely band of near martyrs of the Mayflower Plymouth Company who had come ten years before, was not off-course nor was it of one mind.  Indeed, some members never agreed much with anyone else.

Winthrop's Puritan company were political refugees.  The leaders were men of estate, and the majority were businessmen, tradesmen and freeholders; many had left Old England without permission; the dependent families and single men and women passengers were chosen for the contribution they could make in the new undertaking.  From the first, dissenters struck out in every direction seeking like-minds.

In 1675, Hadley, on the Connecticut River, was a pre-planned community, the third fresh start for its chief engagers.  When King Phillip's Indi9an War began, they had been secretly and treasonously sheltering in their midst, for eleven years, a pair of old political allies with a price on their heads.  They had retreated from not-so-safe-keeping in Milford and New Haven.  The Guardians is the story of the pioneer-settler protectors of two Judges of Charles I, friends who sheltered them at the time New England was coming of age.  The Guardians is a stirring account of the settlers who came to the wilderness of the New World in an effort to preserve representative government, and their struggle to prevent their established governments from being corrupted by absolute power.  Wonderfully instructive about our early history.  PRICE: $18

CT2  CRAZY CRATE CT2:  BOOK 6:  THE LATER HISTORY OF THE FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT.   By Rev. S. Leroy Blake, pastor of the church from March 30, 1887.  Published by subscription by Press of the Day, ©1900.  559 pages, hardbound, cover is complete and here, but is not fastened to the book in any way,  Book itself is nicely and tightly sewn, cover is in good shape just not attached.    Table of contents page has 15 chapter headings.  I. Introductory,  II.  Ministry of Eliphalet Adams.  III. Adams as a Preacher.  IV.  The Great Awakening, V.  The Ministry of Mather Byles, Jr.  VI.  Ministry of Ephraim Woodbridge.  VII.  The Interim.  VIII.  Ministry of Henry Channing; The Parish.  IX.  Ministry of Henry Channing; Record of Health.  X.  Ministry of Henry Channing: The Church.  XI.  Ministry of Abel McEwen: The Parish.  XII.  Ministry of Abel McEwen: The Church.  XIII. Ministry of Abel McEwen, The Man.  XIV. Ministry of Thomas P. Field.  XV.  Baptisms.  Over 40 pages of Baptisms fill the back of this book.  The dates are from 1670 to 1821 giving parent's names and child's name.  Information about individuals is sprinkled throughout the book.  Book needs to be rebound before it is handled too much, so I have chosen not to abstract names from it.  Index at back, three pages, does not include baptisms.  PRICE $40

CT2  CRAZY CRATE CT2:  BOOK 7: VITAL RECORDS OF SAYBROOK COLONY 1635-1860.  705 PAGES, HARDBOUND.  The organization of the index is two columns per page, 7 inch columns hold close to 70 names or 10 names per inch.  Examples:  
1. The line may: Reuben died, 248 which leads to further research on page 248 which says 1851 March (April 2) Reuben Abbey died, male, Age 80 yrs, white.
2. Or the index may say:  Sarah d[aughter of] Ambrose & Charlott, [226] AND further research on page 226 from Vital Records CVR Vol. 1:102 leads to this:  Sept 4, 1847, Sarah E. Abbey was born to Ambrose and Charlott E. Abbey.  
3. Or the index may say:  Allen, George m[arried] Anna Shipman, [224].  Further research on page 224 says from CVR Vol. 1:154: George F. Allen, age 25, married Anna E. Shipman, age 24.  Both white.
4.  Some pages read like this:  Feb. 15, 1850, D[ied] Sarah HILL (widow of Peleg), sex F, age 59, White.
5.  June 16th 1845 Samuel P. Sterling of Honeyeye, NY to Maria N. Whittlsey of Saybrook [vol.5:112 1st Church rec [Marriage].    Surnames in the index with five to ten first names [,] with eleven to twenty-five [*] Up to 2 columns [**]  More than two columns [#cols.].  Here we go!  Abb(e)y, Allen, Andrew/s**, andr(o/u/ou)s**, Banning, B(a/e)rker **, Barrel/l, Barth(ala/olo/olu) mew, Bartlet/t, Bate/s**, Be(a)m(a/o/)n(t/d), Beckwith, Be(e)be/e, Beld(en/ing), Billard, Bishop*, Blague/Blauge/Blagye/Balgue*, Blake, Bogart, Bogue, Bolles, Boon, Bradd(a/i/o)ck *, Braina(i)rd, Brewster, Brockway*, Brooks**, Brown*, Bu(c)ki(ng)ham/e**+,
Bu(c)kl(e)y*, Bull**, Burdic(k/t)*, Burr, B(a/u)rrows, Bush, Bushn(a/e)l/l 9 columns, Canfield*, Carter*, Chalker**, Champi(o)n*, Champlin*, Cha(p)(a)man** 4 ½ cols., Chappel/l, Church, Clark/e 9 cols., Cobb, Cogswell, Collins, Colt, Com(e)stock*, Cone/Coan*, Crain/e/Cra(h)ne *, Daniels *, Dart, Dee* Den(n)ison/s**, Dibble**, Dick(e/i)son**, Doan/e**, Dolph*, Douglas/s*, Dodd*, Dudley**, Dunk*, El(i/y)*, Fargo*, Field, Fisk/e, Foster*, Fre(e)man*, Gardner, Gates, Gilbert*, Gladdin(g)**, Graves*, Greenel/l*, Griswold*, Hall*, Har(r)is*, Hart*, Harvey, Haven/s*, Hayd(e/o)n 3 cols. Hill/s**, Holt*, Hough*, Howell, Hubb(a/o)rd*, Hunt, Hunter, H(e/u)rd*, Ingram/Ingham/Ingrum/Ingram**, Ingraham*, Johnson*, Jone/s 5 cols., Kelsey**, King *, Kir(k/t)land 3 cols, Lane*, Lay**, Lee/s*, Leet/s**, Lewis*, L'Hommedieu (11 variations!), Lord 3 cols.,
Loveland*, Lynde/s**, Mack*, Martin, M(a/e)rvin*, Mather/s**, Meigs*, Mill(a/e)r*, Mills, Miner*, Mitchel/l*, Moor/e/More*, Morehouse, M(a/o)rgan*, Murdock*, Murr(a)y*, Newel/l*, Norris/Nooris*, Nort(e/o)n*, Nott**, Otis*, Page, Parker 3 cols., Parks, Parmelee**, Peck*, Pelton*, Pendleton, Perkins*, Perry, Phelps*, Platt/s**, Plumb*, Post 6 cols., Powers*, Pratt/s 11 cols. Randal/l, Read/e/ Reed*, Re(a)dfield*, Re(e)ve/s*, Reynolds, Rich, Roach, Rob(b)ins*, Robinson*, Rockwell*, Rogan, Ro(d)ger/s**, Rose*, Ross*, Ro(i/y)(c/s)e*, Russel/l, S(a/au)nders*, S(a/o)nford**, Sawyer*, Scovel/l/s*, Scranton, Seld(e/i)n*, Sha(i)l(e/o)r**, Shep(h)(a/e)rd*, Shipman 3 columns, Shipton, Sill*, Silliman*, Sizer*, Skinner, Smith**, Snow**, Southw(a/o)r(d/th) 3 cols., Sparks, Spen(c/s)er 3 cols., Stan(n)ard 3 cols., Stark(e)y/ Stuck(e)y**, Stebbin/s*, St(a/e)rling *, Ste(ph/v)ens **, Stokes*, Stone, Stow/e*, Strickland, Strong*, S(i/u)llivan*, Thayer, Thomas, Thom(p)son*, Tiley/Tyley*, Till(e/o)tson*, To(o)ker**, Towner*, Trip/p**, Tryon*, Tucker**, Tull(e)y**, Tunner*, Twomey*, Tyron*, Wales*, Walker*, Wallace, Ward*, Ware*, Warner**, Waterman, Waters/Waterhouse/Wat(er)ous 4 cols.,  Web/b**, Webster, Welch*, White*, Whitte(r)more*, Whitt(el/le)sey/Whitsey/Whirrlsy/Whittelsy/Whittlesy/Whittlsy 4 cols., Wil(l)co(cks/x)**, Willard 4 cols., Williams**, Wilson, Wolcott, Wood*, Woodstock*, Wooster, Worthington*, Wright 3 cols., and Young/s, Lots of information in this one!  Book looks like new.  PRICE:  $65

THE BARBOUR COLLECTION OF CONNECTICUT - TOWN VITAL RECORDS.  BY LORRAINE COOK WHITE, GENERAL EDITOR.  This 55-volume work contains one of the last great genalogical manuscript collections to be published-the Barbour Collection of Connecticut Town Vital Records at the Connecticut State Library in Hartford, Connecticut.  Covering 137 towns and comprising 14,333 typed pages, this collection of birth, marriage and death records to about 1850 was the life's work of General Lucius Barnes Barbour, Connecticut examiner of Public Records from 1911 to 1934.  The entries transcribed and published here are in alphabetical order by town and give the name, the date of the event, names of parents (in the case of births, and sometimes deaths) names of both spouses in the case of marriages, and sometimes such information as age, occupation and specific place of residence.  Entries are all documented and keyed to the actual volume and page number of these wonderful original fifteen are.  All copies are 5 ½" by 8 ½", are typed in a small font, and have laminated cardstock covers.  Since each entry is typed in alphabetical order, there is no further index.  Sample entry reads like this for the suname HOUSE:  Franklin Pierce, s[on] of Joel L., farmer, & Celia, b[orn] Nov. 16, 1852.
Jane, housekeeper, w[ife] of Samuel, d[ied] May 4, 1876, age 45.
Jane M., d[ied] Dec. 10, 1864, age 5 m[onths].
Joel L., farmer, married, d[ied] Dec. 19, 1869, age 58.
Lydia Ann, d[aughter of] Joel L., farmer, age 45 & Celia age 43, b[orn], Feb [ ] 1850.

All of these Connecticut books are NEW! And for some we have more han one!
 
CT2  CRAZY CRATE CT2:  BOOK 8: THE BARBOUR COLLECTION OF CONNECTICUT TOWN VITAL RECORDS FOR THE TOWNS OF ANDOVER 1818-1879 and ASHFORD 1710-1851 and AVON 1839-1851.  Identifies nearly 30,000 people.  297 Pages.  PRICE:  $25  2 COPIES.  

CT2  CRAZY CRATE CT2:  BOOK 9: THE BARBOUR COLLECTION OF CONNECTICUT TOWN VITAL RECORDS FOR THE TOWNS OF BARKHAMSTED 1779-1854 and BERLIN 1785-1850 and BETHANY 1832-1853 and BETHLEHEM 1787-1853 and BLOOMFIELD 1835-1852 and BOZRAH 1786-1850.  Identifies nearly 29,000 people.    282 Pages  PRICE:  $25  4 COPIES.

CT2  CRAZY CRATE CT2  BOOK 10:  THE BARBOUR COLLECTION OF CONNECTICUT TOWN VITAL RECORDSFOR THE TOWNS OF
BRANFORD 1644-1850 and BRIDGEPORT
, 326 Pages PRICE:  $35


CT2  CRAZY CRATE CT2:  BOOK 11: THE BARBOUR COLLECTION OF CONNECTICUT TOWN VITAL RECORDS FOR THE TOWNS OF BRISTOL 1785-1854 and BROOKFIELD 1788-1852 and BROOKLYN 1786-1850 and BURINGTON 1806-1852.  Identifies nearly 25,000 people.  236 Pages, PRICE: $25. 2 COPIES.

CT2  CRAZY CRATE CT2:  BOOK 12: THE BARBOUR COLLECTION OF CONNECTICUT TOWN VITAL RECORDS FOR THE TOWNS OF CANAAN 1739-1852 and CANTERBURY 1703-1850. Identifies nearly 30,000 people.  309 Pages, PRICE $25. 2 COPIES.

CT2  CRAZY CRATE CT2:  BOOK 13: THE BARBOUR COLLECTION OF CONNECTICUT TOWN VITAL RECORDS FOR THE TOWNS OF CANTON 1806-1853 and CHAPLIN 1822-1851 and CHATHAM 1767-1854 and CHESHIRE 1780-1840 and CHESTER 1836-1852 and CLINTON 1838-1854 and THE DIARY OF AARON G. HURD-CLINTOM 1809-1878.  Identifies nearly 32,000 people.  335 Pages, PRICE  $25. 2 COPIES.

CT2  CRAZY CRATE CT2:  BOOK 14: THE BARBOUR COLLECTION OF CONNECTICUT TOWN VITAL RECORDS FOR THE TOWNS OF COLCHESTER 1699-1850 and COLEBROOK 1779-1810 and COLUMBIA 1804-1852 and CORNWALL 1740-1854.  Identifies nearly 40,000 people.  412 Pages.  PRICE: $35

CT2  CRAZY CRATE CT2:  BOOK 15: THE BARBOUR COLLECTION OF CONNECTICUT TOWN VITAL RECORDS FOR THE TOWNS OF DANBURY 1685-1847 and DARIEN 1820-1851 and DERBY 1655-1852. Identifies nearly 30,000 people.  321 Pages, PRICE $35.  2 COPIES.  

CT2  CRAZY CRATE CT2:  BOOK 16: THE BARBOUR COLLECTION OF CONNECTICUT TOWN VITAL RECORDS FOR THE TOWNS OF DURHAM 1708-1851 and EASTFORD 1847-1851 and EAST HADDAM 1743-1857. Identifies nearly 38,000 people.  388 Pages, PRICE: $38.50

CT2  CRAZY CRATE CT2:  BOOK 17: THE BARBOUR COLLECTION OF CONNECTICUT TOWN VITAL RECORDS FOR THE TOWNS OF EAST HARTFORD 1783-1853 and EAST HAVEN 1700-1852 and EAST LYME 1839-1853.  Identifies nearly 25,000 people.  253 Pages, PRICE:  $25

CT2  CRAZY CRATE CT2:  BOOK 18: THE BARBOUR COLLECTION OF CONNECTICUT TOWN VITAL RECORDS FOR THE TOWNS OF EAST WINDSOR 1768-1860 AND ELLINGTON PART I VITAL RECORDS 1766-1850 and ELLINages PART II 1820-1853.  Identifies nearly 17,500 people.  194 Pages.  PRICE:  $25 2 COPIES

CT2  CRAZY CRATES CT2:  BOOK 19:  THE BARBOUR COLLECTION OF CONNECTICUT TOWN VITAL RECORDS FOR THE TOWNS OF FAIRFIELD 1639-1850 and FARMINGTON 1645-1850.  Identifies nearly 37,500 people. 379 Pages, PRICE: $38.50.  2 COPIES

CT2  CRAZY CRATE CT2:  BOOK 20:  THE BARBOUR COLLECTION OF CONNECTICUT TOWN VITAL RECORDS FOR THE TOWNS OF HARTLAND 1761-1848 and HARWINTON 1737-1854 and HEBRON 1708-1854.  Identifies nearly 30,000 people.  285 Pages, PRICE $25  1 COPY.


CT2  CRAZY CRATE CT2:  BOOK 21:  THE BARBOUR COLLECTION OF CONNECTICUT TOWN VITAL RECORDS FOR THE TOWNS OF PORTLAND 1841-1850 and PROSPECT 1827-1853 and REDDING 1767-1852 and RIDGEFIELD 1709-1850.  Identifies 30,200 people. 314 Pages, PRICE:  $30


CT2  CRAZY CRATE CT2:  BOOK 22:  THE BARBOUR COLLECTION OF CONNECTICUT TOWN VITAL RECORDS FOR THE TOWNS OF SAYBROOK 1635-1850 and SHARON 1739-1865.  Identifies some 14,000 people.  360 Pages, PRICE:  $38.50

Well, that was quite a stroll through the beautiful fields and towns of Connecticut, wasn't it?  I enjoy every minute of putting these rates together.  I hope it helps you to know that there is so much material out there to help you get to know your ancestors, who were real people, a lot like we are in many ways, but their life was so different than ours in so many ways.  I sometimes think I make a pretty good loyal American today, but would I have been anything like the person I am today, if I had been living in the 17th, or 18th, or even the 19th centuriesHave you given any thought to what their daily lives were really like.  What they ate, what they wore, what they read if they even could readI know I can milk a cow, gather the eggs, ride a horse, but I think I would really get in trouble if i had to weed the garden!    PAT from YOGS


 

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