2 edition of Letters relating to the settlement of Germantown in Pennsylvania, 1683-4 found in the catalog.
Letters relating to the settlement of Germantown in Pennsylvania, 1683-4
Julius Friedrich Sachse
in Lübeck and Philadelphia
Written in English
|Contributions||Pastorius, Francis Daniel, 1651-1719., Op den Graeff, Hermans., Van der Walle, Jacobus?, Könneken, Jaspar Balthasar.|
|LC Classifications||F152 .S14|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xii, 35  p.|
|Number of Pages||35|
|LC Control Number||04002504|
The Germantown Settlement materials from concern themselves with the general operations of the Settlement, the Morton and Wister branches/areas, and the provision of services under programs sponsored by the Delaware Valley Settlement Alliance. The holdings from almost entirely concern the provision of services to the aged. Germantown, Philadelphia was founded in , when Francis Daniel Pastorius ( about ) bought land in Pennsylvania on behalf of the members of the Frankfort Company, a group of individuals who came together to purchase land in William Penn's new province.
6 The Settlement of Germantown. tween Penn and Sipman provided that a certain number of families should go to Pennsylvania within a specified time, and probably the other purchasers entered into similar stipu lations.1 However that may be, ere long thirteen men with their families, comprising thirty-three persons, nearly all of. The Settlement Of Germantown, Pennsylvania, And The Beginning Of German Emigration To North America [Pennypacker, Samuel W. (Samuel Whitaker)] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The Settlement Of Germantown, Pennsylvania, And The Beginning Of German Emigration To North AmericaReviews: 3.
Large numbers of German nationals began moving to the British colonies in America in the s and, by the early s, they had established a notable presence in the states of Pennsylvania. In , fifteen of the families from New York pushed onto the frontier in the Tulpehocken region of Pennsylvania which lies midway between Reading and Lebanon, Pennsylvania. Until , the settlement at Germantown, in Philadelphia, had been the boundary of non British immigration in Pennsylvania, when a group of Swiss Mennonites settled at.
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Letters relating to the settlement of Germantown in Pennsylvania,from the Könneken manuscript in the ministerial-archiv of Lübeck, reproduced in fac-simile under the direction of Julius Friedrich Sachse.
Get this from a library. Letters relating to the settlement of Germantown in Pennsylvania, [Francis Daniel Pastorius; Julius Friedrich Sachse; Hermans Op den Graeff; Jacobus. Van der Walle; Jaspar Balthasar Könneken].
The Settlement of Germantown, Pennsylvania: And the Beginning of German Emigration to North America Samuel Whitaker Pennypacker W.
Campbell, - Germans - pages. Letters Relating to the Settlement of Germantown in Pennsylvania,From the Könneken Manuscript in the Ministerial Archive of Lübeck. J.F. Sachse: Philadelphia, Soderlund, Jean R.
Quakers and Slavery: A Divided Spirit. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, Whitman, Randal L. Quaint old Germantown in Pennsylvania; a paper read before the Pennsylvania-German society at the annual meeting, (Lancaster, Pa.
[The New era printing company], ), by John Richards (page images at HathiTrust) Items below (if any) are from related and broader terms.
Filed under: Germantown (Philadelphia, Pa.) A century of Methodism in. Letters relating to the settlement of Germantown in Pennsylvania,from the Könneken manuscript in the ministerial-archiv of Lübeck, reproduced in fac-simile under the direction of Julius Friedrich Sachse A new primmer or Methodical directions to attain the true spelling, reading &.
Philadelphia: Author, 2 vols. Illustrations. Plates. Portraits. Facsimiles. 4' - ed. Letters relating to the settlement of Germantown in Pennsylvania,from the Konneken manuscript in the Ministerial-archiv of Liibeck, reproduced in Letters relating to the settlement of Germantown in Pennsylvania under the direction of Julius Friedrich Sachse.
Daily Independent. (Germantown, Phila. [Pa.]) US Newspaper Directory. Gazette. (Germantown [I.E. Philadelphia], Pa.) US Newspaper Directory.
Genealogical Data Relating To the German Settlers of Pennsylvania and Adjacent Territory from Advertisements in German Newspapers Published in Philadelphia and Germantown, Family History Library.
This work is a compilation of abstracts of articles, advertisements, and paid notices that appeared in the five principal German newspapers published in Philadelphia and Germantown from to There are death notices, advertisements for runaway servants, notices of arrival and removal in the Pennsylvania area, and notices placed by persons seeking news of relatives and friends.
The settlement of Germantown, Pennsylvania, and the beginning of German emigration to North America by Pennypacker, Samuel W. (Samuel Whitaker), The Germantown Quaker Petition Against Slavery was the first protest against African-American slavery made by a religious body in the English s Daniel Pastorius authored the petition; he and three other Quakers living in Germantown, Pennsylvania (now part of Philadelphia) signed it on behalf of the Germantown Meeting of the Religious Society of Friends.
Francis Daniel Pastorius (Septem — c. xii, ) was a German born educator, lawyer, poet, and public was the founder of Germantown, Pennsylvania, now part of Philadelphia, the first permanent German-American settlement and. Germantown: Journal of the Site and Relict Society, Decem transcribed by Sara Hemp.
The First Death. The First Death Among The Germantown Settlers The first settlers of Germantown comprised thirteen families - thirty-three persons in all - who arrived in the port of Philadelphia October 6.
their number having been increased by the birth of a boy and a girl during the voyage. The Settlement of Germantown and the beginning of Germantown Meeting Randal L Whitman The place is named "Germantown" (rather than "Germanopolis," the name Francis Daniel Pastorius, often called "the founder of Germantown," preferred and promoted unsuccessfully) because the first settlers there came from Germany.
Source: Genealogical Data Relating to the German Settlers of Pennsylvania and Adjacent Territory By: Hocker January 1, Hansz Georg Schneider, from Gilstein, in Herrnberger Amt, last spring in Germany loaned a sum of money to a neighbor, Christian Ruffer.
They came to Pennsylvania. Good study of the Pennsylvania German community from earliest immigration to contemporary times. Looks at Pennsylvania German art, politics, education, and social life. Wolf, Stephanie Grauman. Urban Village: Population, Community and Family Structure in Germantown, Pennsylvania, Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, Letter of "as J have advised thee in my last that we were lymited to the 30th next month to be ready to sayle from Gravesend so that if the Pfrandcfords do intend to goe in our ship they must be at Gravesend by that time," etc.
Letter of June 5, At the Historical Society of Pennsylvania: Acta Germanopolis: records of the Corporation of Germantown, Pennsylvania, Edited and with an introduction by J.M. Duffin; with a foreword by Don Yoder. (Call number UPA/Ph F G3 A28 ) Christian Lehman collection on Philadelphia colonial settlement (Collection ).
The story of the immigrants’ early years in America is told by Samuel Whitaker Pennypacker, whose ancestors arrived in Germantown around InPennypacker wrote The Settlement of Germantown Pennsylvania and the Beginning of German Immigration to North America.
His book was published in the the ninth volume of the proceedings of the. Sachse, Julius Friedrich, Letters relating to the settlement of Germantown in Pennsylvania,from the Könneken manuscript in the ministerial-archiv of Lübeck, reproduced in fac-simile under the direction of Julius Friedrich Sachse.
The Battle of Germantown began a protected quasi-siege of the British garrison in Germantown prior to the travails soon to come that winter at Valley Forge. Harris’s Germantown is the first complete study to merge the strategic, political, and tactical history of this complex operation and important set-piece battle into a single compelling.Last week began with the founding of Germantown, Pennsylvania, in by a group of Dutch Quaker and Mennonite immigrants who had been living in the German villages of Crefeld.The spirit of the Germantown settlement was summed up by the words inscribed over the door of Pastorius' cottage.
They promised "no words of welcome to the godless and profane." Germantown's citizens were pious, peaceful, industrious people, who quickly established southeastern Pennsylvania as a leading agricultural region.